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IThe Washington Times Magzne PageJ 9
A The inside
laid Nn Bihar se
e6 Wasi-wib Pegeasity.
Uhe- Insls of thts Om? pnhiese
hiss by pessimasts 01 th
pnmd made a
'~ -r Cr -y ses
is gebass a " rhe
I PICTURED the yearning
Hand perplaatty ot these wl
had esmo to him for h ,,
who esild Net eaespt the old ex
planation, and had goe away
uristans of the peer who attended
the parih houes.
Fial.y, trusting is the bishop's
dburetlee, he spoke of the revela
Halns he had usearthed in Dalton
Seet, and how these had oomplete
IV destreyed his eomadenee La - the
aristiaaity he had preashed, and
now he had put his old faith to the
teel of umprejudised modern erlU
il philosop , . and seen ee.
bishop iinse latestly. h
beat, his eyea on the restor.
fAd you have sees out-se
vs.ed" he asked tremulously. "Te4
yes, I see you have. It is enough."
Se relapsed into thought. his
wrinkled hand lying idly on the
"I need not tell you, my fried."
he resumed at length. "that a great
disl of pressurb has been brought
to bear upon pe In this matter.
_ese than I have ever before es
periened. You have mortally of
feded, among others, the most pew
erful layman in the diocese. Mr.
Tarr. who complains that you have
sma, to take him to task esn
mirng' .his private affairs."
"I ten hi*." answered Hodder,
that se long as he oontinued to
live the life he leads. I could not
a pt his contributions to St.
am an old man." said the
Mshop, "and whatever usefulness I
bUre is almost finished. Put if I
wore young today. I should pray
(dd for the courage and Insight
you have shown, and I am thank
fal to have lived long enough to
have known you. It has, at least,
been given me to realise that times
have changed, that we are on the
verge of a mighty f ure.
"I Will be frank tdeay that ten
years ago, if this h happened. I
should have recommended you for
trial Now I can only wish you
I, too, can e the light.
my friend. I can see. I think.
though dimly, the beginnings of a
blending of all sects, of all relig
ions in the Increasing vision of the
truth revealed in Jesus Christ:
stripped, as you say, of dogma, of
fruitless attempts at rational ex
"In Japan and China, in India
and Persia, as well as in Christian
countries, it is coming, coming by
some working of the Spirit and
mystery of which is beyond us. And
nations and men and who even yet
know nothing of the Gospels are
showing a willingness to adopt
what is Christ's, and the God of
THu DECIDING VOICE.
Hodder was silent, from sheer in
ability to speak.
"If you had needed an advocate
with me," the Bishop continued.
"you could not have had one to
whose counsel I would more, will
ingly have listened than that of
Horace Bentley. He wrote asking
to come and see me, but I went to
him in Dalton street the day I re
turned. And it gives me satisfac
tion, Mr. Hodder, to confess to you
freely that he has taught me, by
his life, more of true Christanity
than I have learned In all my ex
- 'I had thought," exclaimed the
reetor, wonderingly, "that I owed
him more than any other man."
"There are many who think that
-hundreds, I should say," the
bishop replied. . . . "Eldon Parr
ruined him, drove him from the
church. . . . It is strange hoe,
outside the church, his Influence
has silently and continuously
grown until it has borne fruit in
-this. Even now," he added after
.a pause. "the cautiousness, the
dread of change which comes with
old age might, I think, lead me to
be afraid of it if. I didn't perceive
behind it the spirit of Horace
It struck Hodder, suddenly, what
an unconscious but real source of
confidence this thought had like
wise been to him. He spoke of it.
"It Is not that I wouldn't trust
you."~ the bishop went on. "I have
watched you. I have talked to Ace
Waring. I have read the newspa
pers. In spite of it all, you have
kept your head, you have not conm
promised the dignity of the Church.
.But oh, my friend, I beg you to
bear In mind that you have launch
ed upon deep waters, that you have
raised up many enemiesnemies
et Christ-who seek to destroy you.
"You are still young. And the
uncompromisinlg experiment . to
which you are pledged, of freeing
your church, of placing her in the
position of power and influence in
the community which is rightfully
hers. is as yet untried. And no
stone will be left unturned to di.
* a."YELLOW stesak"
A "yellew spot" meoa
vision. Fertuately, yenew
gseaks ae rare, bat we
, al have. yollew spotm
ieach eye, Those spets
are the portIons of the
estina of the eye where
true vision lies.
It is hazardouis to negle
discoen fort. Futuriz:
of the Cup
seurage ad everse pr. Tme
hae fathse have made sest
It as yeu set her*-4 faith whish
will ae pe from biMterness Is per
"Tem may not reap the vietery, er
eves es It In peur lifetime. so of
this I am ours, theft ye will be ale
t my. wth Pael, 'I have puanted,
Apollee watered, but God gsave the
Inerese.' Whatever happeas, ym
may eeuat upon my cofidense and
support. I sea only wish that I
were younger, that my arm were
strenger, and that I had always per.
eeived the truth as clearly as I see
hedder had risen ipvoluntarily
while these words had been spikes.
They were, Indeed, a benedleties,
and the Intensity of his a
warned him of the inadmme.t
any reply. They were pronuneed
In nerrow. yet in bepe, and they
brought home to him, sharply, the
nobility of the blahop's own m
"And yeo, sir?' he asked.
"Ak." answered tba bishop, "with
this I shall have hal my life. I
am content * * "
"You will come to me again, Hed
der, some other day," he said, after
an Interval, "that we may talk over
the new problems, They are eonS
structive, ereative, and I am anxious
to know how you propose so meet
them. per one thing, to Sad a new
basis for the support of sesh a
parish. I understand they have de
prived you of your salary."
"I have enough to live os. for a
year or so," replied the rester,
quickly. "Perhaps more."
"I'm afrad." said the bishop, with
a smile in his old eyes. "that You
will need it. my friend. But who
can say? You have strength, ye
have 90aodenee, and God is with
A WaEINsIJG WENUL.
ife, ag Hodder now grasped it,
was a whirling wheel which gave
Impressions and experiences through
impressions and experiences through
which it was dragging him. Here,
for instance, were two far-reaching
and momentous events, one crowd
ing upon the other, and not an hour
for reflection, realisation or adjust
He had, indeed, after his return
from the bishop's, snatched a few
minutes to write to Alisea the un
expected result of that interview.
But even as he wrote and rang for
a messenger to carry the note to
Park street, he was conscious of an
effort to seine upon and hold the
fact that the woman he had so in.
tensely desired was now his help
mate; and had, of her own free will.
united herself with him.
To Be Conssinued Tsemewsw.
Not every woman can have abun
dant tresses, but almost every wom
an in good health can have attrac
tive ones if she will pay the price to
No well-groomed woman lets doys
go by without giving her body the
stinulating influence of a bath and
a vigorous rub with clean towels.
yet very many fastidious women let
that part of their skin which com
prises the scalp remain quite un
cared for during a period of several
days between shampoos,
A woman of fifty whose hair Is
indeed her crowning glory, and a
shining one as well, imparted to
some friends the simple facts of her
success in keeping her hair beatati
ful even into middle age. "I mas
sage my scalp at least twice daily,
and keep my hair as free from dust
as possible by frequent brushing
and a weekly shampoo. That is my
whole secret," she said.
The methods used by tis woman
are available to every woman and
will require but little time or skill
to put into constant practice. Be
fore combing the hair in the morn
ing, one minute given to "kneading"
the scalp with the finger tips will
set it to tingling with life.
The fingers should be spread well
apart and pressed hard so that the
scalp will loosen when they are
forced up and down. There should
be no rubbing of the hair with the
fingers. but the entire surface of the
scalp should be "kneaded." The
hair should then be parted from
forehead to neck and brushed firmly
for at least a minute on each side of
At night, when bedtime comes.
the hair and scalp should have this
treatment repeated. and perhaps
prolonged into twice the length of
Bear Is a Swimmer
The Polar bear is as fine a swim
mer as a seal. It has been known
to drift for miles upon a floating
iceberg. Arctic explorers hae re
ported Polar bears swimming in the
open ocean from .forty to eighty
Imiles from land.
people show a yellow
streak about eye care.
sut ear tetop
tenoetritsat frst. In
dicatlon of eye trouble,
Exandaatien usss resa
- mrnc ad certaty.
et even the slightest eye
your eyes here-now.
The 'Woman saw one of the sea
dolt sights the other morning -he
has over witnessed. fhe was on her
way to a little restaurant where
she gets her breakfast whon she no
tUoed coming toward her two wom
en and a child.
First, she noticed the women's
bleached hair, their rouged and
powdered faces and the clothes and
bearing that go with It.
The little girl, who walked be
tween them, she decided was about
three. ft. was dressed all in white,
white cordut-oy coat, white leggins,
white furs, little white 'hat with
white ostrich tips. Trho Woman took
all this in before her eyes rested on
the tiny face and then her heart
The baby's hair was bleached, her
cheeks rouged and her eyebrows
Jail was too good for those women
The Woman decided as She drank
her cogee and thought of the baby's
Rave you ever happened to be in
a candy store early in the morning
when the place Is being "redded"
The Woman was recently and she
was amased to see the thorough
ness of the housekeeping. It in
cluded the dusting with a soft brush
of each piece of chocolate in the
glass cases as well as the dusting
of the furniture and oatures.
How many realise that they eat
"dusted" candy? '
Daguerreotypes are in style. An
cestor are popular and old trunks
and garrets are being searched by
frantice housewives for pictures of
long-departed relatives, to hang
over the family mantepweoe.
The Woman, being a bit cynical.
has felt that perhaps when daguer
reotypes and ceos-stitoh sampler.
were not forthcoming, many a
second-hand dealer supplied "color"
for the family background, for no
American housewife I going to be
outdoe by her neighbors, especial
wy as everyone had ancestors.
Anatomy of a
It takes nearly twenty-one pair.
of muscles to make a beautIful
siHile or an expression of horror.
A pretty mouth is puckered up by
eleven muscles. The nose has Aive
or six, and the eyelids four pair.
Leonardo da Vinci put a twist
to Mona Lisa's lip that has pussaed
centuries of philosophe. Romnoy's
exquisite faces ripple with a thou
sand delicate emotions. These artists
were deep students of anatomy.
Brain substance sontrols facial
expressIon, and the latter alters if
the former becomes diseased, hone.
'"The face is the mirror of the
soul." What would Charlie Chaplin
be without his facial contortions?
The pretty dimples of fair Anita
Itewart draw thousands to the
"movies" And yet a dimple is only
a defect in the muscles.
Perhaps the miming professions
of the future will insure these
muscles just as Paderewski . did
those of his fingers, and dancers
their bread-winning tees! Why not?
The rare books collected by Henry
Ruth, of England. and sold at Lon
den in 1010, fetched $1,600,000, of
which $100.000 was for the Shakos
PrIce, 61.0. Order by mail tem
IMrs. PERCY DUVALL
The Dever Rouse, 3nuay~fl, n,
r s30EUSIT O*GANLE1
1 i& CLup I~ousI
Scoesot.s* s vuI
'.OCAVI DIaML A ft
ON Msgstga,?p CoMm
LACK DALL ANY ON4
WANT -a .ET IN.
lmWp from the 34i
(air tas.. .ut d paste am
1a ear swap Qb).
BOTON CREAM CAEES.
2!% ups wqter
2 epso flour
1 sup butter
Bol the butter and water to
gether, stir in the dour while boil
Ing. After it is cooked add eggs
well beaten, put large spoonful in
muffin rings and bake in a hot
oven. Open the cakes and All them
with cream illing. - Miss Anna
Slice four lemons, cover with
water and let stand over night.
The neat morning put them in a
preserving kettle and add eight
pounds of apples, pared, cored and
slieed. Cook for an hour, add
three poends sugar and cook slow
ly with frequent stirrings one' and
one-half hours longer, or until of
proper consistency. This Is fine
used as a desert with oream.
Mrs. Fred Binger.
% cake chocolate
2 cups sugar
4 cup erea
Boil till it drops a soft ball in
cold water. Remove from the Are
and add one pound of marshnal
low candies and one pound of
pitted and chopped dates. Best
till cool and all signs of the
marshmallows have melted. Cut
in squares.-Mrs. Percy Duvall.
To every cup of walnut kernels.
take one cup of brown sugar, one
cup of white sugar, and a piece of
butter the sise of a walnut, half a
cup of sweet cream, a pinch of salt.
Doll until it is 'hard when dropped
in cold water. Add the nut kernels
just before taking from the fire.
Pour in a buttered dish and cut into
pieces as soon as cooL-Mrs. R. P.
1 cup seeded, chopped raisins, juine
and rind of one lemon.
1 cup cold water.
1 cup sugar.
1 tablespoonful flour.
1 tablespoonful butter.
Star lightly together and bake
with two crusts.-Mrs. J. Dosa.
(Osorrigt.tisle. hr Nra Peeer DuvalL)
It's No Crime
37 Enternmtlsnal Newn Servies.
LONDON. Feb. .-It has
been ruled in England that
forcing a person to take a
bath does not oastituae a
In an action agast the
Rochford Board of Guardians
a Mrs. Redder claimed sm0
fo iamong her allega
bereed to take a tith, put to
bed, kept a prisoner for forty
eight hoes, and generally ill
The judge induired whether'
she made nay pretest against
the bathing. Mrs. Ifodder re
plied that she did until two
nurses got aer dres off, when
she submitted and said: "All
right, girisi r'll have a bath."
In giving judgment for the
guardians, the judge said that
Salthough Mrs, Redder had
been treated harshly, et he
thought that the relieving of
As.., who saw hes, had ndeds
Or 'ie rrrase
LY COENIEN id
UD PUDLI so
Is Marriage a
'3O TM COUNTRrY.
I think if some of the city folks
were put on a farm where they
didn't have the oonvenlence af
electric lights and washers. elee
tric irons, gas, etc., they would
think about having a maid to help.
When they want something from
the store. it's call on the phone to
send over a loaf of bread or Oakes.
Think of the country folks. How
they work, with no maid, and board
and tub for a washing maohiae.
kerosene lights, no heat, exoept a
wood Ore which keeps you busy
fring, besides the dirt from the
wood. Water. yes carry water, no
faucets to turn or bath tub to take
I am married just a few mesths.
I do my housework, washing and
all. and always expect to do it. un
less not able to do so.
I would rather do my own work
than have a maid. We live in a
three-room bungalow and when
spring comes * I expect to raise a
nice Bock of chickens and help
keep the garden. I am willing to
do my part and my husband do
his. I don't believe in either party
doing all the work and the other
having a good time. I believe in
the fifty-fifty plan.
A COUNTAtT GIRL
Lm UNUAABI, ASE
I would like some one to advise
me as to what they would do in
this case: I am a girl of twenty
six and, although I have been mar
ried four years. I have had an un
bearable life. I was twenty-two
and my husband twenty-three when
we married. I kept company four
years, and this was done owing to
the fact that somehow I always
seemed to hold of on acoount of
fear for, him. Anyhow, I got mar
ried, knowing that this man was
not good to his folks, especially his
mother; but, being an orphan and
constantly boarding and rooming
since the death of my parents. I
was pleased to get a homea.
'From that day to this I have lead
a life of torture. He does not drink,
but he beas me at times and usea
the most filthy language, and is so
seldom agreeable that When he is I
can't do enough for him.
I have worked constantly since I
have been married, owing to the
fact that his salary was too small
to grant his desire for clothes as
well as mine, and up till two
mnonths ago since I resigned, I have
been tortured to death.
When he aights-whioh is con
stant--he threatens to break up my
home which I worked for. I have
had himn in eourt once for non
support and again for desertion.
,Now, has this changed him in any
way, or what would you advise.
LAgT GIRLS GW!' GOOD
It smeems that- afl these lasy
specimens get the best husbands.
I give "Clartee D.'s" husband credit
for not getting his wife a maid, as
it is every wife's plaes to have in
terest in her home.
"Clartce D," why did you give up
your good position if you didn't in
tend to spoil your lilly white hands.
Wouldn't your husband be a fool to
spend his money for a aiad and
let you play lady at home?
U. N. T.
Di'. Deugias Vanderhoof, of Rich
mond, Vs., states in the Medical
Reerd that we must thoroughly
understand that the labyrinth of
the ear is tlle sense organ of equili
bration, Yertigo, from whatever
cause, was essen tially an ear study,
and was always due to some die
t..rbame ofa Sheastbuas ...a.a.
By 3s 7afris
DUAR M3M PdBPAE:
Isar rears am I, a widow a
thirty, met a widewer et ferty-eye
-. preosber. I had bees dows
ast for years bet whea he es..
lte my life cew jey sad aw hope
Came. We loved Ceo kther ad
besame engaged, sad duingf the
past tear years my happiset be5n
have been thee spent with him.
As, so as mother fLcad oat I
was going with him she began to
objeet. Several times we would
have been married, but she wod
break down asd Cry if I meatiesee
it., Wa things et fair abet him,
and met eves vast me to mashes
his came. Me has ses hlldreal all
aim bildres. Mother .ays he Just
want& me to take am of his ehil
area, and always wpeaks of the
awful respeaslhlty. Mother pleads
she east de withest
she has abuansat
she says eaes fo her. She mca'
live alone. My married distser liver
eN mother'p farm, my yoenger d
tar graduates as a sure is at=
Mouths. I think she esld seo
bes, bjt I knew she has a idea
of getting married. Mother 5ay1
seoe of them eare for her.
.he tells me she will make me
one of the sadmistratrises of her
estate, and if I move away I eam't
be and will be. the loee Makes
me feel I will be giving up a good
Tot he is se loyal sad has
waited so patiently for boar years.
Me has worried meh this year be
Cause I felt I could not my the
spie S date. I know he seds ae.
knows an the isaunees around
me are against him. as srye.
ets get married and things at
home will adjust themselves with
out lees to me., and we will be
happy." We always have been Ia
esaek other's compaay.
Bot who my hueband died after
the firt year of my married life I
would have been in bad straits
had not mother taken me back.
me says nothing like that is going
to happen to him, but who Can
tell? I should miss him so much
to give him up, feel I just could
sot, and it would east a Cloud of
despair. over his life. I an be
tween two fires, and it troubles me.
What's being admainistratrix of
an estate to being a happy wife?
Your mother is very selfish, lAt
like a great many more that A
know. She has ample moans, then
let her hire somebody to live with
her. No mother should deny the
normal life of marriage to a
daughter because et her own mlfiah
whims. Your mother does not
offer an honest-to-geodness reason
why you should not marry the
man you love. You probably are
of a easy-going disposition and
your mother impose. upon you.
Why does she not ask one of your
sisters to lie with her?
It you love this man an. be
loves you, tell the rest of the
world to mind its own business,
your relatives included, when they
raise so flmy objectioss, and
marry him just as soon as you want
All Will Be
At last the criti.. of feminine
fashion will be satis~fed.
Clothiers of Washington an
nounce two distinct styles in the
new spring suits. There will be
long skirts to the ankles, with
high collars for those who demand
modesty in dress, and the bell
bottom, flare skirts, ten Inches
from the ground for those who
seek freedom in fashion.
The now directorie suit, of the
jabot collar, and the long narrow
skirt, Is designed to meet the de
mands for greater modesty in dress.
clotheirs declare. This Preach style
of 1837 looks like a print from a
rare old book, and ts a reversion to
the modesty in style prevailing at
that period. 4
!OR GtLJIEs PIEGUE.
The box-effect coats, and flare
skirts, ten inches from the ground.
will be worn this year. A new
feature is the sash worn at the
belt line, and of brilliant shades.
This type of suit is escepially de
signed for the youthful and girlisni
Washington departmsent stores
and clothing houses predict that
Washington girls and women will
prefer the box-effect suits to the
directoire. And their stock con
sists largely of this style. Tailored
sutts, of modest design, will be the
favorite with the girls, they say.
POR TENNIS OR WALKING.
Sports costumes are shown for
practical wear. They run to nether
portions of daintily fashioned
breeches, descending in a cuff.
overlapped by knitted half hose.
Such breeches will be worn for ten
nis ad golf, or for walking.
Dreamns of tricontine suits beaded
ad with brilliant red sashes are
exhibited. Designs of braid worked
in patterns to give the effect of
lace, are worked in the coats with
gvsereatien designed to sst Mi
lady's heart aflutter ; sport suits, tail
ored suits. dretrie suit., and man
darin box sits, are to be had at the
Wadahgam dieps fer the price,
Priee in suit. of this season are
muach reduced over last season's.
Pries that started at the 175 mnark
are ap starting at gIS for retail.
Meroieste euplaim the reduction in
Ieadeto a deerease in the cost
Girl 14, a
Alice Niehols, 14 years old, edits
ad prints her own paper at Lib
eral, Kan. It is called the Nichols
Journal, She gathers sopy, sets
the type by hand ad runs an .di
ticn ot 150 copies every week on a
job press. she not only gathers
local news, but prints domments on
toples of the day, The Journal
has the appean'aeeso e au p-to
- By Marr
sa to ream lasd"s ases m e
esasee in whie, for the asst Urnw.
womes have served es Juries. does
mastery evidenee was snored of
eseb as imporat. sat.te that the
juaetne deereed that it might be
sss5 and passed upse by mes, but
sat by t womes who werE Snally
to help ide as the merits of the
ladecent letters and obsecene pie
tares were Introduced into testi
mray and passed about to the male
jurers who, in tur, gave the we
me jurors more or les" expurgated
versions of the objectionable es
George Bernard Shaw takes the
peetion that this gasthod Is all
wras. In the Daily News of Loa.
des he says:
"The eooclusion arrived at seems
to have been that, as all men are
familiar with abominable and
beastly letters Sad obscene pie
t-e sards, they dood examie
those deumenta and tell imno eat
women what they thought of them.
"Now. I am a married man. in my
sixty-ffth year, and I solemnly pro
test that I am entirely guiltless of
this alleged male habit of reading
abominable and beastly letters, and
gloating over pornographic letters."
MOULD IaSM AND EI.
"Why should the women jurors?"
asks Mr. Shaw, who also asks why
Sir Edward Marshall Hall, counsel
for the plaintift in one of the cases
did not apologise to the six men on
the jury as well as to the women
Jurers for beling foroed to use such
THU VAGRANT DUB. By George
S& bbs New Teik: D. Appleton A
A grand duke of Russia, cousin
of the Czar, driven from his ances
tral estates by the Bolsheviki, is
the central figure of this romance
from the pen of George Gibbs. Mr.
Gibbs has the knack of turning out
a very readable story, full of
adventures, and containing much
that tends to hold the interest of
the reader right up to the end.
- In "The Vagrant Duke." besides
the advantages gained by taking as
hero so intriguing a personality as
a penniless duke come tQ America
to earn his living by bard labor.
there Is the combination of a win
some heroine and an absorbing
mystery. The mystery is a very
real and plausible one, and in its
solution Mr. Gibbs develops several
situations of highly dramatic
The grand duke has inherited
liberal tendencies from his Englida
mother, and is really in sympathy
with the revolution, but In their
blind rage the Bolsheviki spared
neither friend nor foe, so the story
Ands him embarking as a refugee
on an English ship at Constanti
nople. He goes to America to make
his' own way in the world, serving
as waiter on the ship to America.
In New York he eventually finds a
job which takes him to a remote
place In the woods of New Jersey,
in the capacity of forester.
However. he fnds his real duty
to be the defense. of his employer
against a mysterious danger which
is destroying the peace of mind of
all on the estate. This mystery de
velops ramifications reaching back
into Russia and out into the West
ern United States, and in the un
folding of this plot Mr. Gibbs keeps
the story moving along lines
familiar to readers of the best in
plot and mystery stories.
so we doit I
soared to wa
sidering its n
food inilhe vi
thlan bleefor c
For a warm~nour
heat twoB' is i
:NG ON JURY
sahibts to tag the ,
Out" .uld a n wish
to be ehdied bern bjeetieaaM t
A ,eestetive New Tek womes
...we . aalme "S
Mies UMles P. M000000 . Asti
a" District AtterSOV et wa'e
"Whoa wes age eN judles they
should ear aend see l the faet. '
deseat or sadge=st. The right sort
of wosraa has a merbid interest it
improper letters or pietures, and ,
will met be tecebed peressaly by
"Weses have great meral eeurage
and to 'preteet them ia this way
"The whole thI esolves itself
into a uestee at OW. Duty mst
be fulflled aseelutely."
KNOW AND PUEMT
Mrs. James Leeds laidlaw. pres
taeat elub asember and suragtet,
likewise deems absard the deseates
of the Leades justiem who bars bad.
es from the eight of womes.
"De they still thiak women are a
charges upem the human rece?'
laughs Mrs. Ledlaw.
"If a woman is In a jury she is
not to be excluded whoa part
of the testimony is shows. eman
is not a weak jollyakh, ghe is able
to deal with all sush matters peep
The echo of Mr. /haw's anger,
which prompted thee expressions
of opinion. was carried further by
Miss Lucille Pugh, well-kaown
young woman lawyer, who als
deems absurd the dietm of the
"They are antiquated over there.
That judge doesn't know what he is
doing," said Miss Pugh.
*I appreve of Mr. /haw's rebuke
to him. He is right. There is ne
difference mentally between men
and women. The double standard
of morals and manners is silly. It
doesn't even exist.. Why, then,
when it comes to a question of jury
duty, are they to be considered so
"The courage and endurance of
women are elementary, too funda
mental to get away from. The ida
that she cannot bear to see any
thing improper is too silly to hane
any place Ia our life today?"
This reminds us of a story told of
General Grant. At a banquet some
one wished to relate an anecdote
not altogether, proper. The would
be wit asked: "Are there any labes.
Grant replied: "No, but there are
Tell Benedict by his shoes!
"It can be done." said the clerk In
a downtown shoe store. "There's
all the difeernce in .the world be
tween a married and a single man's
shoes. The difference lies in the
"When a single man hs worn out
the soles of his shoes once or twice
and had them mended he gets him
self a new pair. Not so the Bene
dict. He has new soles put on his
shoes as long as the upper parts will
last, and when he comes here to
buy a new pair there's little troubh
after looking at the worn upper
part to know he's married. Osw
guess is usually verified before he
leaves our store by his expression.
of hope that his wife will like tC*
Lave to come
the prce of
s the cheapest
orldi today. It
t whole wheat
ggse and costs
the ovento restore'
rhot milk over them,