Newspaper Page Text
THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER. WEDNESDAY. JULY 14, 1920. 5 l
T flOW and MARRIED LIFE
m j fcq, the noted author I
I Idah MSGlone Gibson j
1 IV 1 ' 1 - ' ecg
fM WIFL IN POMTH s
if' I ' You must forgive me, my dear
I : Katherlne. for writing nt such lenRth
-llj 9 ahnut politics' continued A I Ice'. Ist-
'! ter. "but I am bo full f it I can think
M ' ot nothing else.
: WDI J Tom thinks I am ihe amartct thins
'VFfl since ) coined this epigram The preat-
'A 1 est menace to our country in the had
i I citizenship of Its g-ood citizens.
1 "Since thon he has told all his
friends that he expects me to run for
i Congress or sonn-thlm: ;unly ridicu
lous. But truly 1 do think that everv
-fl respectable and respecting woman
1 should know something about the af-
2 fairs of her countrv and should e
1 ercisp her franchise If she has It h; ,
j do you know, my dear, for the first
1 time, the orhcr day. 1 learned If an
I American girl mairled .1 foreigner she
rP lost ner American citizenship and be-
came a citizen of her husband's coun-j
try. In this wav a great many of our I
1 JjJL American girls who havf married Gcr-I
iWl iimns lost all the money they had -lur-'
'if irig the war. 1 think that thing shoul J
: be remedied as soon as possible and I
I am going to try and remedy it I tell
T ni He asked me how 1 am going
BLf to do ii ami I have toM him that we
wo nor of the voter' league are g'lng
to put up a plank of th kind 1 p b 1J1 '
parties and vote for the part that puts
it in Tom made a lot of fun of me
and said, 'Don't you understand, Alice
j that it doesn't do for a woman to bc-
fMA t"" anything, that
pv,. having a prett blonde In the gallery
of the convention hall to wave the flag'
and rain down flowers on the heaJs
of the delegates la worth a dozen plain j
womn on the floor with credentials?';
mt. "Oh dear, I s'ippnso th time will
L .1 . never cnme: Katherlnc, while I am
; alive that men will ever consider us
f-xcepting for our beaury and youth.'
"li Itf However, I was cot:celted enough to
IV JPi tell Tom that according to his own
valuation I would probabl: ger nr. was
and what do you think hr said Kath-!
vlty ' ' think you are right, Alice, for,
'llwml ou '' :now ;' ' " are t1' prettieet worn-
J j Rn I ever saw and voj grow bet'er'
jMm looking every day."
ky Xow wasn't that nice for plain old'
silent Tom. who rarely Acts as if he
saw ihe and who told me when he
I proposed that he did not believe in
1 this passionate love, of which r.o rndny
I people w'ere talking.
'I have cc.iiae to the conclusion that
1 our marriage v.-u one of the happiest
We mode no wild protest 4 1 Ions to c;-ch
other. I told Tom that 1 was not one
; ir those women who have cold chills
1 run dow n their hack ; tn moment their
' lovers come into the room, and he said
I that he did not think he v.ould like me
! if I did.
I "He said he wanted a woman whom
1 ho could love, and respect to be the
I mother of his children
"Poor Tom! He ha not had those
' children that ho wants bo much and
, that la one of the sweet things about
him. Alice lie nevft says word
about It, although I know he Is very
disappointed that we have never had
children and let me whisper it In
your ear dear.' so am 1.
"Perhaps the good Lord will se flt
to send me 6ome in his own good time,;
but 1 wish be would hurry up.
"I am envving you every minute,
mj dear, for I know yo;;r baby la th?.
sweetest thing in the world. Ha she.
red hair like your and docs her mouth
ijulrk up at the corners Oh dear. I
hope she wont have Johns disposi
tion. "By the way. I have something
funny to tell you Elizabeth Moreland 1
has found that her income does not 1
stretch over the nigh cost of living
So he has decided to try and live with
mother. I know it was she who mado;
the decision, for poor old mother!
would never have thought of it. When '
John told me the other night that,,
after you moved, Elizabeth Moreland'
was going to live with mother, j
lai.ghed long and loud-
Won't they have a rat and parrot,
time. John was very indignant when I
I suggested It to him
"But you will know, ray dear, how!
easy it Is for Elizabeth -Moreland to 1
tnake John think the things she
(Copyright by National Newspaper,
Se rvice )
Tomorrow Alice I nderstanrLs.
A I Dorothy Dix Talks I
s Are You Good Company For Yourself?
IJy DOHu'lilV UiX, theWorldj jiigWest Paid Woman Writer
(Copyright, 19J0. By The V heeler
' Gee," said a small boy tp .ue the
other day, "but I'd hate to be my
Aunt Marin pud always to live with
And I thought of Aunt Maria, and
many another one llKe her, gloomy
H ftftd pessimistic, warped tp s,,ul and
. iPuFxt. suspicious of disposition, always,
chewing over the cud of bitter
thought?, and I pit.od them for the
company they must kc-ep
For the oue human berng on earih
from whom there is no possibility
ol ecaDO is ourseif. We can avoid j
our enemies. Vo can llee from our'
l disagreeable friends and acquain
V-f lane? We can pui mail miles be 1
A V -J tween ourselves aud depressing I
members of our families. We can di
vorce our husbands and wives when
i -joM we can no I011?'?1" endure them, but
'."affiB there is no way of freeing ourselves
i f-;JMW from ourselves (iur personality is
iamji an Old Man of rhe Sea, fastened
! cVfe upon our back?, from which no mag-
!M5T' 'c can deliver ub We are doomed
to bear ourseives company from tho
:P-T,xa? cradle to the grave.
How unfortunate, then, tho lot of
y-.j ? those whose ego ih not a pleasant
person with whom to live! How
; important to cultivate those graces
of mind and heart that will secure
us congenial companionship in our
jll Belvee, and enable UB to be never less
alone than when alone'
Think of what a horror it must be
't!v$N to have to live with yourself if you
j Ai are grumpy and grouchy and filled
4ft f with a deep dark suspicion of jour
' fellow creatures! Think of what it
means never to see the world except-
through green and bilious eyes.
tfL never to taste life except to find
it gall and wormwood on your lips!
Consider the poverty of those who
Iffl believe in nothing that is good and
jHj sweet; who receive no love because
Bj 'hey give none, who miss friendship
i because they trust no one; who have
i nothfng but their own hard, cruel
thought.- for company!
Wouldn't you bate to be a grouch,
and have to live with yourself
Or. think what it must be to have
to spend year in. and year nut, with
a melancholy, pessimistic individual,
who believes the worst of everything;,
and never sees anything but despair!
t and failure, and the blackness of
Think of what it must be never
i to rejoice in the sunshine, never to
bubble ovr with joy and laughter,
never to thrill with hope, never to
vision success jU3t before you down
your pathway, but alwaj-6 to go with
bent, head, in sackcloth and anhee.
expecting tho dangling sword over
your head to fall !
Wouldn't you loathe having to live
with yourself if you were a pessim-
klf r- ln'nk what it would be io Lu
one, of those who are filled with envy
and Jealousy, and who rat ihelr
hearts out in bitter repining because
I someone elic has more of Mho good
things of life than thev'
! Think r,f q ."..w
. r.V,lil,UJ WJIO I I 'I .-. 311
other women who are vounger and
more beautiful than she. or who are
more admired by men. or have finer
I establishmeulH. or more gorgeous
Clothe. Think of a man who be
grudges every other man his sue
cess! What bitterness, what heart
burningf. what futile panga of rage
tear at them like so many vulture
feasting on their very souls.
Wouldn't you hate 'to be one of
those who must go through life chain
ea to the green-eyed monster?
Think of a woman who is whining
and complaining and dissatisfied aud
that nothing in the world ever suits
-a woman whom God Almighty has
nor been able to please, and who
finds the weather alvvava too hot or
too cold, or too wot or too dry a wo
M. man whose husband and children
;hould always have done the thing
they didn't do-a woman who frets
at her servants, and berates her
dressmakers and whose whole life is
a turmoil over trifles! " !
Think of never knowing a minute s '
peace, and calm, or the joy ot pure. 1
satisfaction in the society of some
one dear to you, or the possession
of some coveted article, or being in
some desired spot'
Wouldn t vou hace to be a war
rier, and have vo live with yourself
and gel on your own nerves as badlj
as you get on other people's9
I Think of the gusntcioui people who
are always looking out for slignts, and
jwho see offense in every casual euro-
less word and look and who brood
jover it until it obsessca them! Think
I of a morbid vanity that Is always on
the watch to see If Just the due
amount of respect Is paid to it, and
the adulution oifered it that it thlnKs
lit deseivvs, and that suffers torments
v hen a heedl-s.s world, passes it by!
Think of .a person, starving for pruise,
and whose only meat and drink is aclf
wouldn't you hate io bo a man or
woman with an ingrowing egotism,
'und have to live wlta yuurselt '.'
j Think of the stupid people who
J nev er read anything, who huve never
aee anything undcrstandingly, who
have no entertaining thoughts to keep
them amused and diverted, who can
inot spend nours fasclnuiing hours
I tri trying to Sherlock Holmes the
minds oi their acquaintances, so as to
, find out why they married the people
they did, or choose the occupation they
j follow, or ue -;ed a they did under
some given circumstances!
Think of those who cannot find the
! best purt of life in Sooks, who hav e
no card of admlBSion to the glorious
jtellowsnlp ot history und romance,
who in their evil ours cannot find
i forgetfulnesa of all their troubles In
the nepenthe of literature'
Wouldn't you hate to bo one of
; those poverty-stricken creatures, with
I empty garreis for heuds, who have to
'live, with themselves?
It Is worth considering, this sub
ject of what sort of company we are
going to be for ourselves during life,
j for we cannot phu the door upon
ioureelf as we can upon other bores.
We cannot say "not at home" as we
do when the doleful pessimist or the
'gloomy grouch calls.
We have got to live with ourselves,
so we do well to see that we have
Cheerful, agreeable, md interesting
people to have about the pluce
(Dorothy Dix articles appear In this
I paper every Monday, Wednesday and
1 Krlday. )
JULIAN GORDON. WRITER.
DIES IN NEW YORK HOME
XEW YORK. Julj 13. Mrs. Juia
'Orinnel Crugc-r. widely known aa an
author under the pen name- of ' Ju
Uen Gordon.' and a grand niece ot 1
the novelist Washington Irving, died
here yesterdoy. She was tho widow of I
Col 8. Van Rensselaer Cruger, of New 1
I York, and a daughter of Thomas W.
' Storrow of Boston. The burial will oe
I In the Washington li v ing plat in the
Sleepy Hollow ce metery
Bl 1L1 MI IC MINTS.
NOG ALES, Ariz.: July ij The
Chamber ot Commerce hs Joined w-ih
!'harles Butters, mining expert of New
York and San Francisco, to promote!
the formation In Mexico of an asso-l
elation of silver mine owners and sil
ver producers to rebuild the aban-'
domed mints throughout the nation;
and thus bring about one- More tht
free and unlimited coinage of silver I
Mr Hutters stute;, that if the old time
I minting plan is re-established It will
mean that Mexico will coin 600.000 000
eunces of stiver. j
I . i
i Old Welsh Dishes Are Favorites On
English Prime Ministers Table
!0dd Terms of Measurement in
Recipes From Wales.
I LONDON, England What's the old
j saying about the way to a man'
heart" Mrs Lloyd George, wife of
the pr.me minister of England, must
have learned it long ago. At any rate
she has kept to the old Welsh tradi
Mens of good cooking, and knows the
I secrets of her husband's favorite
Here are four of Lloyd George's
avorite dishes from recipes prepared
h the first civilian lady in the Brit
HIS FAVORITE SOUP.
The white parts of 8 to 10 leeks, and
1 potatoes. ?, pints of milk, half o
pint of while stock, a small piece of
margarine or butter Method: Slice
the potatoes and leeks very thin, put
in n 'saucepan with two tablespoonfuls
cf uater and a little salad oil or other
fat Simmer gen'ly till tender. When
quite soft, pass through a wire sieve
and add milk snd stock Pepper and
salt to taste. The soup should not boll
after the milk 1? added or it will
H IS FAVORITE PUDDING. ,
One pound flour, 1 pound of seedless
raisins, one half pound of suet a pinch
of salt. Mix all together anei moisten
with milk. Put the mixture In a basin
and boil (or fleam it) for two hours
SeTve with sauce or sugar.
HIS FAVORITE TEA CAKE.
One half poun.l flour, 1 ounce of but
ter, 1 tableopoonful of sugar Rub the
butter into the flour, add the sugar.
Mix vviih the milk into a stiff dough
pnd roll into thin, round cakes. Bake
on a frying pan, turning them over so
as to brown both sides Serve hot
HIS FAVORITE CURRANT CAKE
Two pounds of flour, one-half pojnd
of butter. 1 pound of raisins. 1 pound
; of currants, cne-half pound of lard.
.one quarter pound of mixed peel, 1
pound of sugar, 3 eggs, 1 packet of
; baking jowder, 1 nutmeg, one-half
I tenspoonfu! carbonate of soda, some
milk. Method: Rub the butter and
lard into the Hour, add the other in
jgredients. mix With sufficient milk to
I itinlA nilhnr n uliff .lnllfh Tlivdlr, In.
to two or three cakes and bake in the
Mont people think that about the
only typlc.il elsb dishes arc stewed
leek.. and the well-known Welsh rare
i bit. But here ar- four very old Welsh
recipes which may oe interesting to
cooks who want to try something new.
I The Welsh names of the dishes are
given, as prepared in Lloyd George'
native town of Oriccieth in Wales
t rumble a teacupful of white bread,
put it into a basin, add a little salt.
1 teaspoonful of good dripping Cover
it with boiling water, let it remain for
a few minutes, then crumble a little
crisp oatmeal cake and add it lightly
Mrs. Lloyd George, first civilian lady of Grea. Britain, prepares
her husband's dunes.
on the top of it, not too much io mak
I Cover a basinful of oatmeal with 1
quart of cold water and half a tea
cupful of buttermilk, leave it to steep
for two nights, then pour off the
water. Put the thick portion Ihrough
'a sieve, adding another pint of cold
Water to It. Put It in a pan with a lit
I tU gipger and sugHr to taste. Boil
I for ten minutes, stirring It all the
Two basinfuls of white flour, 2 tea
spoonfuls of baking powder, 1 of egg
powder. 2 tablespoonfuls ef sugar,
pinch of salt, quarter of pound of but-
BY HOWARD R. GARIS
l UE WIGGHjY 1ND 81 SfE'S
i Copyright, 120, by McCIure's News
(By Howard li Garis.)
! Lucie Wlgglly, will you please
come and tuke a walk with me?"
j asked Susie Llttlctail. the bunny rah
! bit girl one morning, aa she hopped
over to the hollow stump bungalow of
I Mr. Longears. and tapped at the door.
"Take a walk! Why, yes, 1 guess
SO," and Uncle Wlgglly twinkled his
pink nose in such a funny way that
Susie had to laugh, and she dropped
' L psledaisy" cried Uncle Wlggily.
as he picked up the doll. "You'll
have to walk with her to Dr. Pos
sum's to get some new sawdust put
In her. If you eirop your doll again, "
said the bunny gentleman. But where
were you thinking of going. Susie?"
"Oh, I want to walk where I can
find some long steins of dried grass.
I am going to make a new hat for my
doll." said the llttlo rabbit girl.
How are you going to make a
hill fur vrmr ilnll mil of hintr sttm
of dried grass?" asked Mr. LongearM
"I should think nice. fresh. Juicy,
groen grass, such as the cows eat.
would be best for dolls, also."
"i h, no. you don't understand!"
laughed Susie You see I take the
long steams of dried gra.sy, and braid
them Into pieces like thoso of which
straw hats are made. Then I sew the
long braided pieces of grass together
and make a hat for my dollle So will
you please come for u walk with me
until wo find some dried grass""
"Yes." answered Uncle Wiggllv, "
"Oh. I'm no glad!" laughed Susie.
" 'Cause maybe 1 might sec tho Plp
isewah or the Skeezlcks. and I would
not be afraid If you were with me." j
' Oh. well. 1 gues in i y In- w o won't
see them." said Uncle Wiggllv. hope-1
ful like. But, all the same, he looked
over his shoulder sort of nervou3ly.l
and only twinkled half his pink nose'
as he walked off through the woods
and over the fields with Susie
Pretty soon they came to where a
greo' big stone made B pleasant shady
place to sit down, and right In thej
shade grew nome tall grnM t.'rns
manv of which were dried, all ready
to braid Into straw for a doll's hat.
"ith. this Is just the place!" cried
.Susie "We'll sit here. Uncle Wlgglly
and you can rest In the shade, while
I make a hat for Arabella Cora Janet
Salisbury Hummingbird That's my
"It's quite a name," spoke Uncle
Wlgglly. laughing, and then he sat
down and began throwing stones in tho
Oh. 1 forgot to tell you there was a
nice brook close to the place where
the hat grass grvw a nice wide,
sparkling, babbling brook. Uncle
I Wlgglly threw stones In that and
watched them splash.
Susie sat down and began to pull
the grass stems and to braid them, as
you braid vour ha'r. and then, Whan
she had enough. she began to sew
them together In a hat
Uncle Wiggllv was not paying much
lattentton to Susie and he was sort of
dozing off. sleepy like. when, all of a
sudden, a harsh voice cried:
"Hello. You there behind the rock'
I know you're there! I'm coming to get
vv iin mat i ncie .-ggiv awtnnu
quickly enough, and S-usie dropped her
needle- ami thread. The bunny gentle
, man peekeel up over the rock and saw
j the bad old Ptpslxewah!
"Yes. here 1 am!" gargled the un
pleasant creature. "And I'm coming In
Just a mjnute, to get your souse!"
"Oh. dear me!" sighed Uncle Wlg
glly. 'How can I stop lilm?"
' nly for tin- lriM.k we- mild run
away." whispered Susie. "But we can't
swim across that."
"No ' said ETnele wiggily. "we can't
If WC only had a boat "
j "Oh. I know how to make one!"
suddenh said Susie. "Instead of mak
ing a doll's hat. I'll make a boat. I'll
braid some dried grass into Ion?
strands Then I'll sow them together
In tho shape of a boat. A straw hat
floats on the water like n boat, and It
will not leak much until we get across.
You talk to the rip. and keep him
from coming behind this rock, until 1
sew a straw boat."
So Uncle Wlgglly said
"Mr. Pip, will you Just wait five
minutes before vou come to get my
souse? Just wait five minutes'."
'Well I don't gen. rally wait as long
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Tom Admits It
HfiLXOTHEBE.ToM DOFV-I I I r T SE-NotZ VJIFE MAKES "ZZH
-j OVO HOME TOWM -RA-U-WA f TED HOW AV?E j j PMir3,t! I To CACT HOME
1 j 2 "
tei or margarine. Put baking powder
I and ihe egg powder, in the flour; also
rub in the butter, then mix all together
with a little milk, roll out ?.nd bake
I on a griddle.
j Three basinfuls of oatmeal, 8 quarts
Ol water. 2 teacupfuls of buttermilk,
i Cover the oatmeal with the water nad
'buttermilk; let it remain for two
nights; then pour off th water, add a
little fresh water to it and put it
through a sieve Then put it In a pan
and. when it begins to boll, add 2 table
spoonfuls of white flour to It, mixed
, with cold water r.nd free from lumps.
Boil It all together for 10 minutes
stirring it all the time.
(as that." growled the Pip. "But see
ing that you're one of my regular
leustomers 1 will. But only five!"
I That will be long enough." whis
pered Susie, "t'ome on. Uncle Wlgglly .
;you help me braid dry grass. The
Pip can't see us behind the rock."
So Uncle Wlgglly braided the grass
i stems anel soon Susie seweel had the
strands together Into a boal large
'enough to hold herself, Uncle Wlg-
Iglly and the doll Hidden behind the
roek. Susie and the bunny gentleman
put the grass bout Into the brook, got
in themselves, with Susie's doll, and
I started to paddle across with sticks
"Five minutes gone! I'm coming!"
cried the Pip, looking at his wrist
vvatch. But as he rushed up behind
the stone Uncle Wlgglly and Susie
reached the other side of the brook
and so they were safe.
"Pooled again, and by Susie's boat!"
grunted the bad chap, who was tool
afraid of water to cwlm across. 'But
I'll get your souse yet"
And If the electrlV lusht doesn't take
I the candle down the cellar and lose it
! In the coal bin. I'll tell you next about
Uncle Wlgglly and Mr. Croaker.
By Kdgnr A. Guest
Money never bought a friend.
Never hired a man to lov-i us;
They who re faithful to the end.
Sec the something better of ua;
Neither silver nor the gold
Wins a friendship we can hold.
Dollars never make men loy il.
Ho who offers money enly,
Though the- coins he gives at' rfiyaRl
Lives a troubled llfo and lemely.
Men who worship gold, will fly
When another comes to buy.
Bead the history of the ag ;s J
Money cannot hatiel smother,
Servlco Is not built on v.ag.s.
We nnivt .nine io know eich Other;
More than gold q man mast ive.
If his friendships are to live.
Let us cease to dwell In blindness,
Let us learn w hai men ai I seeking!
Love Is bom of human kindness.
Fellowship and cheery speaking
Man has longed, since life began.
To be treated as a man
The art of writing In cypher was!
I use cL, by the ancient Spartan.
i nk MsssssBssstBssassI KSBjKBBmESBQBBBBBBSKSSBSB
Sister Mary's Kitchen I
(t -ipyrlght, 1920, N. K. A.)
A eommon vvlre hafr-pln i an no
Ftcrlllzed and used as a cherrv pltter
If one dos not possess the real j,rti-
1? Drop tho htJr-pln In boiling wa
ter and boll for :o mlnUtei. ThN will'
make the hair-pin a perfectly all right'
kitchen utensil. ,
The looped end lifts out the cherrv
stone quickly and easily. The cherry,
is not bruised as much as In using
the fingers and the fingers do not
get stained quite so badlv.
MIM I OR TOMORROW.
Bit BAKPAST Grapefruit. fried
mush, sirup, coffee.
LUN'CHKON Xvv onions on toast,
baking powder biscuits, jelly, maple
drop eoolcles. tea.
DINNER Filet of sole. tartar
LUCe, hoo string potatoes, string
beans, chilled water watermelon, coi
fee. MY OWN RFCIPFS
Any melon needs to be thovruc;i :'
chilled but especially watermi ,on
Kvon If the melon Is not as sweet as
If might be, If It Is Ice cold every
body must ac knowledge that it makes
a refreshing dessert on a hot day at
least. As In buying cantaloupe. I
lei.o the choice to mv hucksir-'
NEW ONIONS ON TOAST
FOR LITTLE FOLKS
MRS. WOOnPF.CKFR SCOLUS
Tlngallng. the fairy landlord, and
Nancy and Nick, the twins, were
watching to see what Mrs. V.'ood
pe ker would do to William, her hus
band, for pounding so hard on the
front door of their apartment in Ma-pie-Troo
Really it hadn't been Will at all
w ho was knocking, hut Tingaling him
sell, who was after the rent, onlv Will
was out of luck and happened to ar-
Mr-. .HMlpoker led William back to the bedroom where four white
cg in ,.r,. budtllod tgelhcr.
rive at the very moment that bis wife
bounced off the eggs she was hatch
ing, and jerked open the front door
, mad as a hornet.
To her husband's astonishment and
'chagrin, she grabbed him by the ( ath"
ers and hauled him inside.
"Vou good-for-nothing red-head'"
'she screamed so loudly that all the
1 neighbors heard, and poked their
j heads out of the windows. "Playing
la Joke on mo Just when the children
are about ready to come out of their
i shells! You will hammer on the front
Mothers Hriem I
-txpectant S H
Absolutely Safe I 'IV
SjMfal SmMM Shawl mmA 9. - Fit
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen's Ktxt-Eaf . ibe antiteptlc powder to ba
balen loto ibe thon and sprinkled in tbe foot
bath. The Pl&llcburg Camp Manual r.'Jvijcsmeo.
in traiclng to us Foot Eae in their sboen each
inornlug. It prevent blisters and snre spots and
relieves palnfiil.wol!en, smarting feet and like
tiie "tin; out of corns and bunions. Always '
ase Allen's FoouEaso to break in new shoos-
4 squares of toast
- tablespoons grated-cheese, r
1-2 cup cream
Allow five or six onions for each
portion l";'e all of the white part
Peel and boll in salted water till
tender Butter toast, sprinkle, with i
littb gr.itrd chee.se, add onions. :i
little pipri! ;i :nid .mother grating of
he Be Set in the oven Just long
enough to melt the-cheese Before i
serving pour over cream which has
MAPLE DROP COOKIES
cup maple syrup fH
3 cups flour fH
teaspoon soda H
1 teaspoon lemon Juice
1-2 teaspoon salt
2 tablespoons water
Soften luitter and add to maple
syrup. Mix and sift dry Ingrfdienta
Add to first mixture. Add lemon H
: Juice. Add water. Mix thoroughly.
, Drop from teaspoon onto a well B
greased dripping pan. Bake six mln
uies in a hot oven fH
Thej-. s one thing r woman can
keep to herself when she burns the
potatoes and they don't taste scorched. bJH
I door, w ill y ou. when 1 told y ou a dozen H
to slop It!" H
She went on and on that way. and H
some of the neighbors elded with her
and Some sided with her husband.
v -poor-Will! Whlp-poor-Will'"
ddvlaed a voice from above. You know S
who that H
"Ob, don oh, don't oh, don't!"
croaked : groggy voice from the pond.
And you know who that was H
"Doo, doo, doo!" called Mr. Owl.
But in spite of the remarks of all
of them. Mrs Woodpecker, holding
W llllam by the feathers, led him back
to tin bedroom where four white eggs
were huddl d together in a soft, warm jH
"Nov.. Mr. William Woodpecker." H
said sne. "it's my turn to gad about a
little. Empty your pockets of all tho fH
money you've got. and then get onto H
thoso eptjs and keep them warm till I
come back." H
And. seizing her bonne' r.nd market
basket, she was off.
.Copyright 1920. v. r )
After you eat alvays use
F ATONIC I
one or t-o tablets eat like candy.
Ins t&ntW relieves Heartburn, Bloated j
Gas.-,y F'eelinj. Siop3 indigestion. I
fQxl sourinp, repeating, headache ana
the many miseries cati3ed by
tho harmful acids and gasos right otri
of the body r.nd, cf course, you get H
well. Tens of thousands wonderfully
benefited. Guaranteed to satisfy or
morey refunded by your own drng-
guL Cost a trifle, "flease try itl
J OIL & GAS COMPANY I I
STOCK IS OFF THE MARKET
DEVELOPMENT IS BEING RUSHcD IN THEIR '
GEO. B. WILLIAMS WELL
We have taken over a limited amount of cancellation contracts
nnd can supply ten thousand shares at ten cents each to those
who order early
Use this blank today, we recomment this buy
See Abbott and Co., basement Commercial National Eank B
or Fallon Oil Kxchange. P O. Box 311, Fallon. Nevada. H
Find enclosed dollars as full B
pavment for shares of Churchill H
County OU & tins Company cancellation eoriracts. Said stock B
is to cost m 20 cents a share. Is to be of tho Treasury issue, I
nnd nhall be fully paid and non assessable. fl
I Name I
Failon Oil Exchange, Fallon, Nevada I H
By Allman I
TrTel.WMeO 1 f l" 7U.uk she PIO j
I HELEkJ MEwlpERRV FROM SES, VJE UlERE. L ViSFC? &UT I M POSITIVE
DcvjM HUME VHerie PiomVVoO?! MACWEDAfVA'T Ji SUE MADE A 6c?ot !
t - eARS " Sj I Wur3ANO 7FMe! I