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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, March 02, 1921, FINAL EDITION, The Washington Times Magazine Page, Page 10, Image 10',
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aThe Washgngton Times zine Page 1 '
Unusual Sto Hh
Equally Unus .Me
rction of GC
>1 By Jane Malmon
AUPAISAXT Wrote I
Mis Darler eatised.
"It's abeat a peer girl
e riewed a neeklace free aer
lesor mistress and had it stelen
#the sad part was that the Seck
" was pasts and the girl thought
-was real, so she bought a new
wwsklce*-ead slaved all her life to
pay for it-so don't try to borrow
this necklace. Conway, will you?"
Cia" Conway as it happened
&ad pondered over the abort atof*
of the Freach mastr more than
ence and her opinion of the young
mother who worked with her bus
band for so many years to pay for
me supposed diamonds was not an
It struck her as strange that
Wiss Darley should mention it right
en top of what Peter had sad.
Clare had never been troubled
with the idea of borrowing. Her
attitude toward the belonging's of
the rich was that of Robin Hood.
only Clare, was not bothered with
giving to the poor the ilfered
surplus of their more tfrtunate
When she watched Mr. Darley
open the safe, she put away f9r
reference the combination thereof
with visions of emptying the re
eeptacle of everything it contained
and of fixing up a story fool and
But that was apparently not
Peter's idea; Peter the 4a)n &he
adored, the man for whom she
would Rave given up her life if he
had asked it. had decided to run
straight. Clare was puZsed; al
most unbelieving; if he meant it
there was an end of old times and
a beginning of new.
TOReMR LE DISSAWE,
-Her mind flew back' to the little
house, the woman bringing out the
pitcher of spring water, the chil
dren and the Waving hands as they
drove away. This was the sort of
thing that Peter aspired td; and
he had talked about children.
"What's the matter. Conway?"
"Nothing. Miss Derley; nothing."
"You act as though you might
be in love," said the young lady.
"It's a terrible disease and I ad
vise you not to get it. Now rm in
love, as you know, and yet I some
times wish I weren't, because I
simply adore tall men."
"Mr. Carleton won a decoration."
Clare reminded her.
Oh. yea, of course, I mustn't
discuss my fianoe; but if he were
taller-well. I'd like it better."
"A man can be a hero without
being a giant." said ClIr.
"Well, you look out. Conway
First thing yen know you'll be
falling in love with the giant in
this house-I mean Peter."
Conway's eyes dropped. "Oh.
Peter wouldn't look at me," she
managed to stammer with becom
Miss Darley laughed. "He's shy.
that's all. Why, he'll hardly look
at me-first man I ever saw who
wouldn't. Naturally one doesn't
eare about one's butler, but, still.
a man is a man. isn't he?" '
"I haven't had much experi
ence," answered Clare.
"Lucky girl. Well. rm off; I
shan't be late."
Miss Darley went on her con
quering way, tripping down the
stairs with the knowledge that
Homer was at the bottom waiting
for her and losing none of the ef
fect in her descent.
"All ready." she cried. waving a
hand at him from the landing.
"I want to see you a minute
alone," said the young man. "I
have something to give you."
"Ah, you're the most thoughtful
fiance who ever lived. I wonder
if you'll keep it up after we're
"That's for you to decide." re
marked the Mr. Carleton, gazing
at her with an expression that
showed abject admiration.
Redipes From the Mel
b pour sep beeb).
Use a flab boiler if possible. If
this is not possible, usO a vessel
that is long enough to allow the
fish to lie flat on the bottom of
the pan. Add two onions, a bay
leaf, and a small pinch of thyme,
somae salt and pepper and enough
water to half cover the fish. Cover
tightly and let the fish boll fifteen
er twenty minutes-this is enough
tiE for a medium sised fish. A
good plan is to lay a strip of mus
lin in the bottom of the pan, then
when the fish is boiled the ends of
this piece may be lifted and the
tender cooked fish removed without
braking. Of course if it is boiled
in a fish boiler, -the tray will be
The boiled fish should be served
en a hot dish with a sauce poured
ever It, into which hard boiled eggs
sbould be strewed. The water in
which the fish is boiled may be re
duced to a cupful by further boil
ing, and a half cup of cream or
rIch milk added. Thicken with a
tablespoonful of butter rubbed into
a heaping tablespoonful of flour.
5trein, add the hard boiled eggs.
seome ebepped parsley, and after
pouring the sauce ever the fish
dust with paprika-Kfrn Pereg Du
U4TOMT CUUWo PIU,
Put smllcup of grated cheese
In saueegan with one cup of milk
and a small piece of butter, when
melted add a cup ef bread crumbs,.
two beaten eggs and a little salt.
peur into a buttered pIe plate and
bake until brews-Miss Anna
?ihmnPa SIN a Mm. PU=== nDst L
a Been Made Into An
tion Picture by Cow
ions Under the Di
"What is it this time?" asked
the ourlene Carletta. "semething
es et the Portuguese freholdere
hid In the menatalme of. *rwill"
"I'm 6et tailing," said Mme.
"and by the way. %ave you re
peated of your heartless actieas
the other might?"
"The other night' Rhe looked
up at him archly with the avowed
intention of making him forget
what he had started to say.
"The other night, young lady; the
evening Mr. Stover called on your
father.and tried to eat you up with
his eyes as I was going ouL"
"You are tummy." laughed Car
lotta, settling herself at his feet
before the settee where she could
get full bomelt of her bewitching
"If I a' funny you ae the most
alluring creature that ever lived."
"It's these diamonds," said Car
lotta, holding them away from her
throat with one hand; "they dassie
all who look."*.
"What would you say it I gave
you something a great deal more
beautiful, harder to get. Would
ypu take it?"
"Would I? Try me."
Mr. Carleton leaned toward her
suddenly, threw both arms around
her and kissed her full on the lips.
and in spite of her struggles to tree
herself he continued to repeat the
operation. Then, having solemnly
released her he took a spall red
note book from his pocket and
jotted down a figure.
Carlotta's curiosity got the better
of her, though she essayed pique.
"So that was your gift, was it?"
"I didn't say so."
"But itpwas. wasn't it?"
"Suppose it was-now you've
tried it, do you like it?"
"That's not to the point." said
Carlotta. "What I now demand to
know is what you are writing in
"It will cost you just ten kisses
to learn that."
"Not worth it," she smiled.
"You said something about that
pretty maid of yours the other
"Never mind the pretty maid."
Carlotta broke in. "one thing at a
time. I remarked that your little
secret was not worth--"
"Oh, yes. I heard you-well-I
suppose you're right."
Carlotta started-was this Homer
Carleton? She was nonplussed. "I
thought," she said lamely. "that en
gaged people never had secrets
from each other."
"Some engaged people do." said
Homer. with relish.
"Oh. come," laughed Carlotta.
"how foolish we are-what's in the
book-" and she edged toward him.
"Everything has its price." said
the callous Homer. "For ten kisses
you shall see for yourself."
"It's a hold-up." sniffed Carlotta.
"I like hold-ups," smiled Homer."
Miss Darley stuck her head for
ward. "Take them." she cried; "I
Mr. Carleton proceeded to collect
payment in advance, and, true to
his bargain, opened the book for
Miss Darley's inspection. As her
eyes caught the written inscription
she burst into a peal of laughter.
Homer had opened an account
against the diamond necklace and
was marking down the kisses so
far received in payment, the sum
being fifty-four out of a total of
one million due.
"Oh. now I see why you are a
success in the diplomatic corps,"
she cried gally; "come along and
keep your eyes straight in front of
In such fashion the young couple
departed with honors decidedly in
Mr. Carleton's favor.
Te le Continued Temerow.
AS LONG AS HIS DAD H
?o $16 %
M A 1
By Beatrice Fairfaz
aMoen -V== "as
DRB W=M FAIPAK
I have to sense bsk ad detead
my statements. So 4Ooe Who
Knows" ad "A 8ory Daneer" both
think there isa't anything in a
da.os except the MUG. Well. I
confess that I have met a few of
their kind, for danoers-like all
other kinds of people-are made up
of the right sort and the other
kind. But I still insist that I get
just as mush pleasure in dancing
with a girl as with a m .ad If
the UO is the only thing worth.
whilethe I am at a lees to under
stand why I like to dameo-with
I have attended danees einee I
was a very emall girl (being taken
to dancee by my parents). I have
never danoed a "Turkey 'rot" nor
a "Chinese Toddle" nor even a
"fhimmy," but I do not take a back
seat when a waits If played. I'm
telling you. I am awake. "One
Who Knows." and it really Is too
bad that people like you and "A
Sorry Dancer" ever go to dances at
all. It is your attitude that causes
any stigma to be attached to dane
ing, which is really one of the most
healthful and. delightful of psa
times, when indulged in in modera
tion. If it doesn't appeal to you
don't dance- but don't be so var
row-minded that you try to prevent
others from 'dancing, if they enjoy
it. We have enough "Blue Laws."
already. "ONE WHO DANCES."
110 rIT IL,
DEAR MIS IFAIRFAX:
Can you tell me where I can get
a book or paper giving the names
of the universities of this country?
R. M. A.
Write to the Bureau of Educa
tion, Department of Interior.
It was in a ten-cent store during
the late afternoon rush hour. and
the pale blonde salesgirl, weary
and slightly disheveled, was trying
to wrap special sale frying pans as
fast as the customers wanted to buy
them. 'But her efforts were con
stantly interrupted by the red
haired girl with the marvelous
coiffure, who presided over the
brush counter across the aisle and
who kept calling:
"Mame. quit and go fix yourelf."
"Aw. shut up!" Name replied.
"Well, you just look at yourself."
"I ain't got time." Mama Insisted.
as she twisted paper around the un
wieldy handle of a frying pan.
"Well, you gotta take the time.
You look something fierce."
"What's the matter?" asked Name.
The girl at the brush counter
leaned over, patted her own ear lid,
and whispered tragically: "Your
"Oh. my Gawd." said Mane, and
dropping everything. sher pulled out
a pocket mirror and set to work to
restore her outraged modesty.
4'he best sardines in the world are
found off the northern coast of
France. All the so-called sardines
from Norway. Sweden. Russia,
Maine and the Pacific Coast are
really young herring, near rela
tives of the true sardine.
The white clover and the hydangee
have a similar floral meaning, as the
first reads "Think of me" and the
ID TO SUN ANYHOW TO )
wo'a~ cfAvs p 4o
p . B U MI
tirriug Romace of d
Ree are ame of the recipes fer
the 0"ke whieh received honerabl
menaties in The Valaes Cake Baking
Contest. Those which are net
printed today will be printed -
The recipe for eeh make entered
in the contest will be published on
this page. A few will be printed
Here is an opportunity for the
housewives of Washington to get
the very best cake recipes to be
had. Naturally each eentestant used
the recipe which she considered her
best. Prom the appearance and
taste et the cakes received, they
were the best.
Clip the reepes and pat in the
scrap cook book or eard ln4e.
I heaping tablespoon butter.
% cup sugar 4 yolks eggs
% cup milk I cup dour
I heaping teaspoon baking powder.
FILL.ING NO. 2.
% cup milk.
% cup sugar.
I tablespoon corn starch.
Boil until thickens.
FIULNG NO. 3.
Beat whites of 4(eggs stiff, % cup
powdered sugar, cut walnuts and
put on top, put cake back In oven
and brown a little.-Mrs. H. X.
Anderson. 415 H street northeast.
COCOLAT LAYER CAKE.
% pound sugar.
V* pound butter.
1 egg&, (RPeerve whites of 3 eggs
for. Icing and use a little corn
% pound four.
1 cup milk.
1 level teaspoon baking powder.
Malt % cake Bakers' chocolate
over hot water.
Put in saucepan. 1 pound sugar
and just enough water to moisten.
Mix well and let boil until it sticks.
When ready to come off fire beat
the whites of 3 eggs reserved from
cake batter and pour syrup on slow
ly. Beat hard the added melted
chocolate; beat 'till thick enough
to spread. Flavor with 1 teaspoon
vanilla. % to % cup English wal
nuts for top.-Mrs. A. McP. Iamley.
144? Chapil street northwest.
PLAiN LAYER CAKE.
1 cup milk
2 teaspoons vanilla
2% cups sifted flour
3 teaspoons baking powder
2 cups sugar
% cup butter (softened).
Put the eggs and milk Into a cake
mixer, add flour and baking pow
der, then sugar, and lastly, butter
slightly softened. Turn the beater
about two or three minutes. or un
Boil 1 cup sugar with %/ eup
water until it threads, then add
gradually to the beaten white of 1
egg.-Mrs. M. R. Duckett. 3222 War
der street northwest.
I cup butter. 2 cups sugar. cream
together until very light. then str
in I cup milk. Separate yolks and
whites of 5 eggs, beat yolks very
light and add to butter, sugar and
milk. Sift 2 teaspoons of baking
powder into 3 cups of flour, and
add into mixture, if any more flour
is required, add to until stiff
enough. Beat whites of eggs very
stiff and add to batter; add extract
to suit taste. Then beat batter
until perfectly smooth; bake In
2% cups sugar to 1 cup water;
NI THE.TR A
seek until erup threads. feat I
ery lght. add syrup while
W; still entinue beating
until all in added; add almond en
tract, put en cake whole bot: let
cool before cutting. Add trimmings
last. Add fruit it desired.-Nr.
V. L Murphy. 302 X street N. W.
OLD FASH3ON POUND CAKE
LIKE MOTHER MADE.
Cream I pound sugar. % pound
of butter. $ yolks well beaten. tol
,owilg with the white beaten to
a X;stafruth; then mix 1 pound
bow; Savor. lemon or vanila; then
put all well together; bake in a
slw oa e huers; good when
baked welL-Mrs. C. E. Sleep. I80
P street N. W.
OWN-EG0 R135O CAKE.
I cup sugar
3 tablespoons butter.
1 cup milk
2 cups flour
3 teaspoons baking powder.
1 teaspoon vanilla.
A pinch of salt.
Cream butter and sugar, add egg
and beat thoroughly, then add milk.
After mixing thoroughly add the
vanilla then flour, baking powder.
and salt. Beat until light, after
which divide Lnj three parts.
To one part a 2 dope of straw
berry coloring to stake the pink.
To make the brown take one
tablespoon of cocoa to which add
water to make a smooth paste, and
add this to the second part, leaving
the third part uncolored.
Divide each part of strawberry,
brown and uncolored Into two parts.
put into 2 pans. each of which
will contain a part of each color.
and bake in a moderate oven for
fifteen minutes. This will make a
two-layer ribbon cake.
MARSHNALLOW MOCHA ICING.
1 cup confectioner's sugar
2 tablespoons butter.
2 tablespoons mocha essence.
1 teaspoon vanilla
2 tablespoons marshmallow paste.
2 tablespoons cocoa.
Cream sugar and butter then add
cocoa, coffee, vanilla and marsh
mallow paste. Beat until light in
color.-Mrs. Samuel Handlesman.
1030 Fairmont street northwest.
s..ry - . ' s..~,
ess a cop of he beauifuL.
ly muammsd 4-+w Coru
14d CookBooL WrIte
todayen Com Prodmeu Re.
iag Company, P. O. Box
1610 NOw Y4k.
Do notbe di
loo il Kam
can of original
k and a assa
Omds Km== I
low the Serial
on the Screen
To thi. esoetion I would say ab
solutely and emphalhsallyJsI~
wee It 8et se mAW I st
have eon. dowa throgh the age
as a met holy and seued estate.
It is a proteetes for our fMture
gemeratiess, without whieh we
would be dropping beak inte the
middle ages. instead of roelediog
into higher elvilisattoa. It is true
there are many marriages of to
day that are not succesee-aand
that is why we have divorce laws,
without wbhis a mammoth state of
immorality would exist ad the
health of the stes would deteirl
It is matural fo every em to
fapI in love, therefore it Is most
natural to marry. .very alesa.
minded young girt and boy growo
up with the idea that at some time
in their future life, love aad a
home of their own, will be theirs.
Be mny people "em to think that
the trouble is with marriage, while
the real trouble lie. in the fact
that we have so few clean.-minded
young folks today, which is due to
neglect by 'their parents, concerning
morality. If each boy and girl were
taught from childhood that to Lom
mit an immogal act was indeed
more shameful than murder and
punishable even am murder, we
would have more marriages that
The young boys of today think
they are not men unless they have
a different girl every night and stay
out until the "wee sma' hours. The
young girls desire to have as much
attention as possible from all the
boys they know. in order to show
off before their girl friends, and, in
order to get this attention, they re
sort to calling up boys of their ao
quaintance and "dating" them up.
Why, oh. why, should they be so
'foolish? They do not realise that
their worth take* a step back in
the minds of the fellows whom they
call up. This leads to further bold
ness and offtimes mothers would
not know their own daughters,
were they to overhear some of their
Now, to sum it up: We should
have better training at home for
our young people, boys as well as
girls, thereby creating % higher
standard of morality without being
prudish; we should have divorce
laws, not too rigid and not to lax.
Then, last but not least. we will
have successful marriages.
One Quaity bu
emtwed by -..
p that masse In
3s OR 49.7s
K-look for For
Here, Then W
at Leading T
YOUR CHILD II
007 poplebeseme old event.
Mally, but very few people
prepare for it. Many a girl
ha. be. brought up with the
aspirsUeis of a thousand a
to be left at last merely a thou
'blessiags." Old age take* neady
all of us by surprise, and as for
poverty, who over gets used to that?
Thus philoesphizes a writer in an
So many people live and greew O
under the Arn es vleties that some
day senothing is sure to turn up.
Usually-It doesn't. Then they be
come resingy peselmiotic. don't
they? anparents bring up
their ohtlees a if the "beet were
SICE FLOT. by Hry Levea e
GardeS CW. N. T.: oien.e.
Mr. Leverage who already has
several sea stories to bis credit.
has been halled In some quarters
a. $he logical successor to Jack
laOI. Certainly, he possesse
much of the latter' skill in the
narration of adventure in the north
"The Toe Pilot'' opens with the
shanghaling aboard the whaler
"Pole Star" of Horace Sterling.
known as "the Ice pilot." The fit
tings of the vessel are suspiciously
unlike those of the average whaler
and he learns from Eagen, a die.
guised U. S. Pisheries commissioner.
that the craft is really bound on
a raid upon the eal rookeries.
How Eagen makes his escape. how
Sterling is kept prisoner during a
chase by a revenue cutter which is
finally eluded by the whaler, only
to be captured by a new and strange
force in northern waters: how
Sterling finds a woman on the ship
and what her presence means: how,
caught in an icefloe. the new crew
deserts, and alone with the woman.
he makes the perilous northwest
passage, makes a story really
On the theory that music banishes
fatigue, a building contractor once
introduced bagpipes to spur hig Scot
tish workmen on. The men worked
so speedily that they struck for more
t Three lavors
1 making, Light brown clor delk
re. syr., sr y-e m.-4.e a.
ad preservig. Many pirefr it a
me.. wh.., - .. th. -.p~
prp, very moduMse i ma-al
ur Kmr uaple ms the wardh lmrs.
Ise ugr Over a thmusnd tem
o.3.mA U L
atch for It
suare to IeM=.? They WOWl bO tr
kinder to MW them up to preper,
for the weret. Geineas knows
what baoeman of tbe young
"Gapper" who es sing a UIttle
dames a little, dirt mus, who
doesn't mrry, and O e seeM sew
a butte" eI
FATM oiVM A VPUM
Now seldom in life the "west"
happens it you prepare for it er
the "be" if You fully expect IL
The one is usually a threat. and the
Other a prOmise, and neither are
fuldiled. The aetual is nearly al
ways the (esem beet." but the
"messed beet" Im life must mot be
eofused with the ".sed-rate."
The one is like a garment whisk
has seen "better days," whereas the
other mever was sayhing other
than "shoddy." As I read in a
book the other day. "To travel
hopefully is better than to arrive."
Set the worst criminal ot all is she
who refuses to make a start.
She stands as It were, docked
out in h r best, and waits until
somethin7 entise her, or some one,
generally Fate, gives her a push
from behind. And most of us are
like that by nature. That is where
par nts should come I-apart from
feding their children, clothing
them, and believing that, though the
woman next door is only the mother
of "ducklings." they have give&
birth to swans!
Among the worst crimes of the
early and mid-Victorian era was
the way middle-class parents
brought up their girls. You can
see these forlorn derellets. so gen
teel and so useless. everywhere.
Some are withering away in board
ing houses. others exist under what
I always consider to be the ob
loquious title of the poor brave
things(!). They are usually the
victims of their fond parents' belief
in the best. As it is, they were
forced to live through the worst,
and they had no weapons with
which to fight it and so obtain the
advantage in life's usually un
equal combat. Many modern par
ents are just as criminal. They
bring up their girls to believe, not
so much in the armor of virtue. an
in the strength of a kiss curl. The
end Is. alas! often tragically the
same. The best thing that parents
can teach their children is to teach
them to be independent. Then the
rest, or some of It. is usually added
hne fawe egg
a spread ai n
aser er mes Mim