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Newspaper Page Text
Seems to me my "chance" up to
now has been only responsibility and
seriousness and I want to laugh I
want to be gay I want some of the
old inconsequeptial merriment of my
before marriage days.
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
BRONCO BILLY SETS 'EM UP!
Broncho Billy's heart of kindness,
for which he is known all over, was
opened again the other day and this
time it made over forty homeless
While he was seated at his desk
busily engaged preparing a photoplay,
there came a knock at the door.
"Come in," he said, and the door
opened to admit a pretty little girl.
"S'cuse me, sir," she said, "but
ain't you Broncho Billy? Me and my
friends outside want you to hear
some music. We're from an orphan
age an' thought you'd like to hear
Gilbert Anderson (Broncho Billy)
listened to them with much interest
and then to their surprise he march
ed them down the street and treated
them to an ice-cream soda.
' A tough piece of meat or an anti
quated fowl can be cooked as tender
as the choicest cut if put on the
stove is one of these new enameled
steamers. This cooking kettle has
much to recommend it, for it is so
constructed that absolutely no steam
can escape and the meat is stewed or
steamed in its own juices. The trick
is in the "formation of the ring at
the top of the kettle into which the
cover fits making an air-tight vessel.
In this way all the juice and all the
flavor of the meat is retained. If
cooked slowly the cheaper cuts will
be very savory and tender when they
are ready to serve.
STEPS IN NEW DANCES THE "DOUBLE CORTES"
to tangible evidence of lack of taste.
The French tango is thus describ
ed by Louis H. Ghaliff, New York
vice president of the American So
ciety of Dancing Masters: "Properly
danced, the tango consists of four
steps. The first is a march step. This
is followed by the cortes and double
cortes. Cortes is Spanish and means
literally 'cut.' In dancing it denotes
a short step. The third step in the
tango is el medio luna, the half-moon,
to perform which the dancers move
in a semi-circle. The fourth and
last step is el passio."
A bas confusion!
Dance steps have been standard
ized. The American Society of Danc
ing Masters have done it All teas
ing, tampering with or tantalizing the
tango must stop. The dance floor
must no longer present the appear
ance of an unrestrained riot, with all
Its occupants whirling aimlessly in
divergent directions, tripping and col
liding at every move.
The standard tango is the French
tango, with the true French tang.
Any tangent from this prescribed
form will be considered tantamount
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