"SometimBsr an-'unskilled actress
uses the prolonged kis&" to convey her
idea of a lovescene-but-if-she-understands
the art. of -expression, this' is
unnecessary." v-. '
"But," she wassked, "wduld.'y'bu
limit the reaThbnest-to-gaodness, ber-my-own
love ki's.&''fo- one foot?"
"Sir," she. replied "severely, "wet
were' talking of the stage I" '
wlLHB&&-wU .''''i"''k ; : t '-?
llWriTifrHinffliPlwnTir IF mi T j
Miss Fay Tichner.
TWENTY-ONE IN LINE
Twenty-one states have enacted
laws pensioning widowed mothers.
It is a consummation devoutly tb.be
wished that every state in the'union
yijl soon fall: in line. .
The world is full of asylum chil
dren forced into these institutions
because their widowed mothers could,
not keep them. No asylum-child is
worth as much to the state as one
raised at home. Investigations in
some states that some so-called or
phan asjlums'are'buta " blind" for-tlie'
Miss Loretta Blake.
easy fleecing of a gullible public and
breeding places of vice.. At the time
the children reach the age where the
counsel of- a mother and the reform
ing influence of a. home are most
needed they are, thrust. forth to be
come juvenile delinquents.
It is not merely a humanitarian
idea. It is an economic one, as welL
It will pay a. thousand-times over, no
matter how great the first cost, for a
state to care for the mothers of or
phaned children without other means
of support" "" - - -
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