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Newspaper Page Text
wedding in the little park that even
ing, with Roslyn's old loyal compan
ions in attendance. And the holy
stars, the gentle dews spoke to the
rapturous Cecile and her soul in re
turn! '"""- -..
(Copyright by W. G. Chapman.)
p-i"flMrrn 't -wz-hwrjemFm
B'GOLLr R FELLER
CBhlT CLIMB THE LADDER
OF SUCCESS ANY
OH TH' RNGERS OF THE
FELLERS HE IS PHSSlN.'.'
WHY IS IT?
Why does Tommy blink his eyes
even when he isn't looking at the
Well, perhaps it's because Mother
Nature knows that if Tommy grum
bled as much about havirig liis eye
balls washed as he does when "moth
er washes behind the ears" that his
eyes would never be clear and bright.
So Mother Nature does the eye
washing herself, and Tommy and the
rest of the human family blink their
eyes, and each bling gives the front
of the eyeball a good bath. Every
time the muscles of the eyelids blink
they pour some of the fluid we call
tears over the front of the eyeball
and the shower washes away every
bit of dust that may be gathered
Some of the wise doctors who
know a great deal about the needs of
our bodies say that crying isn't such
a bad thing after all.
DISHES OUR AMERICAN GOVERNORS LIKE BEST
Gov. Lee Cruce of Oklahoma has
no "favorite dish," but, nevertheless,
he likes southern beaten biscuits, and
they are served three times a day at
the governor's table. Because he is
a widower and there is no "first lady"
in Oklahoma, Gov. Cruce tells him
self of his partiality for biscuit.
BY GOV. LEE CRUCE,
Executive Mansian, Oklahoma, Okla.
I don't believe I have a favorite
dish, but if I were asked to choose
one article of diet, to the exclusion
of all others, I would
say give me well
baked, southern style
hot biscuit. I like
these biscuits served
with butter and
honey for breakfast
and at other "meals
with meat and any
sweet-meats I am
Gov. Criice eating.
I am not sufficiently versed in the
art of cooking to give you the recipe.
The Day Book supplies the recipe.
One pint of flour, one teaspoon of
salt, third of a cup of lard, the same
of water. Mix and sift flour and salt;
work in lard with tips of fingers;
moisten to a stiff dough. Toss on
slightly floured board and beat with
rolling pin 30 minutes, continually
folding over on the dough. Roll a
third of an inch thick, cut with bis
cuit cutter; bake 20 minutes.
Representatives of southern cotton
manufacturers are not in favor of
the Palmer bill, which would bar from
interstate commerce goods made by
children under 14 years of age or by
children between 14 and 16 working
more than eight hours a day. Lewis
W. Parker, arguing against the bill,
said that the child labor question
should be settled by the states, not
by the federal government.