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Newspaper Page Text
T WHAT AMERICAN GOVERNORS
"Punishe&jr-for what?" she in
quired. "For reading a written page telling
of the fiance I never suspected. I
could not help it. And since then "
His face fell into his hands. Rhoda
knew the truth. ""- -
"Oh, a letter I had received from
"Then you have misunderstood,"
said Rhoda and turned her blushing
Arnold Joyce did not leave Millville.
"Why should he-when there, always
by his side, was his helper, his wife?
(Copyright by W. G. Chapman.)
I A CHEAP MEAT DINNER
i" By Caroline Coe.
My family is very fond of mutton
stew with egg dumpling. This from
shoulder costs 18 cents a pound.
Two pounds and a half of meat
combined with egg dumpling will
serve six people bountifully.
This with lettuce salad, crackers
and cheese, and a cup custard makes
a dinner that is hailed with delight
by every member of my family.
Of course, the nmtton must be cut
to pieces and cooked slowly in plenty
of water. When ready to serve take
half of the water off keeping the same
for a second supply of dumplings
which are cooked while the first
batch is being eaten.
Break one egg into quart bowl, add
saltspoon of salt, one teaspoon of
baking powder and enough flour to
make dough so stiff that it must be
pushed from the spoon a little at a
time into the broth. Make dumplings
very small, boil six and serve.
Duplicate this recipe for second
portion boiling sauce in reserved
"From whom do you inherit your
talent for drawing?"
"From father, of course; he's a
LIKE TO EAT
A plain man, of plain tastes is Gov.
G. H. Hodges of Kansas. He's so
busy preaching the gospel of "good
roads" and other reforms that help
the plain people that he hasn't had
much time to cultivate epicurean
tastes. His wife gives scrambled
eggs as his favorite dish.
BY MRS. GEORGE H. HODGES,
Executive Mansion, Topeka, Kan.
My husband's tastes are very sim
ple and I know nothing that he likes
better than a dish of
hot scrambled eggs.
Made by adding one
tablespoon of milk or
cream to an egg, salt
and pepper, a little
butter in the pan
first; cook them not
too hard. If he has
these eggs with fresh
buttered toast and
Gov. Hodges jelly and a glass of
good milk he has a banquet any
time of night or day.
CHANGING IN SPOTS
W. Frank Leedy is spending part
of his time raising chickens.
One old hen seemed to take a great
dislike to a little black peep that had
a small white spot on top of its head
and followed the chick about the yard
trying to pick the spot off its head.
"I was bothered about it for a
time," says the chicken fancier, "until
I happened to think of a scheme. With
shoe polish I blackened the white
spot on the peep's head, and now it
is the favorite of the flock." Youngs
Comfort, W. Va.
Happy, N. C.
Vacation, CaL Columbia State,
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