Newspaper Page Text
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THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 22, 1920. THE QGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER 5 I
I LOVE and MARRIED LIFE
ton, the noted author
i Idah MSGlone Gibson J
I BOMB MODERN IUKAS
W hlle Ruth and I had hcen talking
th rr.irsi had l)Mn sh iwtnsj h o baby
to little Ruth, and we were interrupted
now by bor coming to us With ber
eye all ashlne as sh' said, oh, muver,
the lady said maybi Autil Kathwyn
would tWaid her baby tor naj i.-itty."
Well, yon might bor. Ruth'
said bore mother, With a fmlle.
"Will you. Auntb Kathwyn?"
"I don't like kittles; they scratch
Kutble 1 guess I will have to keep
the baby "
Will del one for me?" insisted lb
child. "I don't Ike kittlos any more,
"You fickle child, Ruth, Don't you
realire that your poor kltiy would bo
almost sick without you?"
"No .she would sit down in fwont of
the fire end wash hr face and hands
sr Just as she always does If I was cone.
P 1 want a baby to cry after me."
"There you have it. Uuth." I said.
"The ever-present egotism of the hu
man race!. Every on of us. from the
cradle to the grave wants someone
to smile when we come and grieve
when we go away."
"There you go agln with your phil
osophy. Katherine. it must be a great
comfort to you."
(Si I i I SI ! K N
"It is not always a comfort, Ruth,
but It is usually a satisfaction."
"Good heaven i. do ou mean to tell
mo g-rls." said John, who had Just
come into the room, "that anyone can
be satisfied without being comfort
I "Certainly," piped up Ruth before I
jPl ould answer i undersl od exactly
what Katherine meana You have a
&9h atisfartion in knowing things, but ihe
(VB( knowledge lnn?s you no content."
John looked frown;ngly from Uuth
IV. to me and back again. "la that what
B, you girls were talking about? I
Pj Iected to find you discussing the nval
HEB merits of long or short clothes for
En! babies, or whether patented baby food
Wwsfa or mother's milk wii the best, for
RflH young children 1 guess I am an old-
jAwi. . i.i 1' don't
derstand you modern womi
' but '-v hygiene and roui scientific
care for children."
A "But In the high c i -r living and
jfl ouija board dear lohn, and you
fl have pretty nearly named our subject
f of general conversation," said Ruth, i
nuVJ "Don't you ever talk about my rex
VVfl any more .' Don't we lnter";u you '
mwrnm Don't men Interesi the modern WO-
men?" asked John with mock dis-
VVfl "It is because you Interest us so
much, my dear John. th;t we are
i learning all thesi things that we think
VJHfl will Interest you and make us more
VVfl facinating to yon
"Uuth the only things that a woman
1 J '
H Dy LEE PAPE
pSTO A IIECK Ol V LIVE.
Seene, boy on h:s frunt steps
Uo' I wonder ware all the fellow;
fiH tire? G. tnls Is a beck of a life.
bleeve id like to oo sum thing famoui
and get my plckture In all the papers
0 well, there no time like the present
JJjCf i bleeve 111 stop a runaway horse.
i2f Atk 2-
I Sc ne, i ralli
l)H Boy. I bin looking for n hour now
rVM j and i havent even siw a horse try t.
IVA' run away I ha vent even saw on
IHB I looking as if it wonted to. Thin is l
IW beck of a life I bleeve 111 chang
fcj mj mind and carrj a lad down ;
8Kra ladder out ot a bouse on flic.
IB Ack 3
ilH Scene s miles away
VB Boy. This is a beck of a life. M
fjH feets tired wawking ami oven If I dli
II 1 Rippling'
I I Rhymes
p Uf WAII MASON J
r iid pics,
j 1 lilve to '. ilk of corking books, anil
motor cars and BkiUful cooks, and
oilier things of worth; and so I borei
the village hicks, for they will talk ofi
u S( 41
has to do to fac'.nate 8 man before
'she Is 40 Is to get her makepp on
'-irilKbt and flrntcr him. You two girls
lare much under 40 and If you use
! makeup at all you are very artistic
about li. Bo you should worry'
"And after 40 John?'
SHE N I .lie VDMITS IT
"No facinating woman lives nf;er
fortv my dear. At least she never
' Well. I guess v ate all wrong ";
said Rtlth with a nigh. Here you arcj
Katherine taken up with all the isms";
land 'ologleS' and I am trying to be
that lovely thimt (a perfect mother);
j In hopea that in our declining .ears
some man will rise up and call us
not onlv blessed, but beautiful and (
facinating. Out dlowly and surely
!th fortieth year' approaches and we
must either be conten! to dark the
b -.n1... k nip .r iit the nio-t .ltertot
itnj: tdi tor out of our live- '
.nd what la -that?' asked John
' "Helnir made love to." said Ruth.
Tiilte unexpectedly to me as well as
"Good Lord Ruth, you arc a woman i
'after all," waa rnv husband's response
"Did you expect me to be anything I
, else ?" .
i "Will, you see men only think of al
.woman as something to charm us. to
;plea::e US, to make ua happy to give,
us pleasure and yon modern women
seen-, to want to nnsex yours, -If bv 1
taking us ihe mascuiihe attributes as
Will you never understand John, 1
'i said, "that we women have found out,
that yon yitn have all the masculine
.' 1 1 ril.ut' .'is v m .-all Ibem, an. I yet
you can charm and please us. make!
us happy and give ua pleasure, so why,
can't we combine those attributes
which mean knowledge, courage. I
frankness and eommonsense with I
I "Goodness, John, there is the lovli-.
est compliment ypli ever received h
your life and from your own wife
THI I II U 1 LATTERY
"Do you really think she Is telllni,'
the truth or Is she trying to flatter
you into giv ing her something "
"She is probably trying to flatter
me into letting her stay in this for-,
sken town for tvo or three months
"On the contrary John 1 am trying
to flatter you Into taking me with
juu Trying to make ou so happy
that you will think that ou can not'
get a long wll bout me."
I "Is that true sirl? Do you want v
'go back with me ."'
"I am going with you whenever you;
want to go."
I John turned with a rush "I'll telc-J
graph Elisabeth Men land.' he said as
be went out of the door.
Tomorrow Plana of Home.
I Sister Mary's Kitchen
MMII.IJI.. II 1111
R9 (Copyright, L920, X. E. A.)
p'. dm Whea ma,l mg your store of jellies
and Jams don't forget the friend v ho I
baa no opportunity to preserve and
fJa, prepare a fe-.v Jar i spi clall) for hor.
M The nicest way to put up jelly to bo,
1 rmw used for a gift is to s core some small
1 9 pnpor containers. These ma be found
18 la ohops devoted to house furnishings
and china and some of the larger sta
VjjlB tloners. The ones bought at thes
places ire attractively decorated and
' But from our never failing five and
ten-cent stoies t'nc stiff paper picnic
cups may be procured for a mere
Mm nothing These make neat, plain, in-
HH expensive containers.
Ml I FOB TOMORROW
Breakfast (hilled melon, broiled,
ft bacon, toast, coffee.
Luncheon Apple fritters. sirup.
Wtf& sliced tomatoes, rolls, ten.
t ilnm . m isk i choj . nev pota -.
;'l io.'s, lin-l k'l" ns. : j. : i.i us with
'"l arfj aprlcole coffi
MY RE PI S
BJB Tomatoes, v i ry cnlu, sli. with a
HN Sharp knife have an attraction for(
HI most people that is not to be ex-
y plained Bui tomatoes hould always
4H he pared before serving To me the
mi 8k! 1 Lou cllon-
VJfi able, it is very tough and indlgest-
M VSKED ( HOPS
'jj ' lamb
S9 i cup soft bread crumbs
B 1 -2 cup nil
HBjV 'J tablespoons finely chopped ham.
IuVJ ony bidy In it, and even if there was
H v.aie would I get the ladder? 1 bleeVS
H Hi change my mind agen and rescue
H a man frum drownding.
R Scene, 12 miles away
It ISoy. A'cll, heeri a river, but wat
j good is it with noltodv drownding In I
li it? This Is a luck of a life, and me
M with all that distance to wavvk back.
II I bleeve 111 go and set on my frunt
1 tablespoon finely chopped pars
ley. 1-L' teaspoon salt (the ham being
1-4 teaspoon white pepper.
Dried bread crumbs and 1 egg
Have Chops "Trenched," leaving the
bone at least two inches long Bioll
and spread with a mixture made thli
way. Put soft bread Crumba and milk
In a sauce pan and cock until smooth,
stirring constantly. Remove from
fire and s;li in bam, parsley, salt
and pepper. Let cool befoie spread
ing on chops. Beat egg slightly and
add 1 tablespoon of hot water. Baste
each chop ver careiullv with egg, roll
in dried bread crumbs and I ry in deep
lot. Serve with tomato sauce.
SPONGE S(jl l;l s u n n
1-2 cup sugar
1-2 cup water.
4 blanched almonds.
1-L' cup whipping cream
1 tablespoon powdered sugar.
4 squares stale sponge cake.
Cut the cake in slices about an Inch
thi: k Make :jar s Make a sirup
of the suar and water. Rare and
cut the fruit In halves Cook the apri
cots in the sirup un'.ll tender. While
hot put two halves f the fruit on
each square of cake, put an almond In
the cavity of each and pour the sirup
over the whole. Whip cream and
sweeten Add n spoonful of the
wbjpped cream just before serving.
If silence is golden and oratory Ml-
ver-tongued) gossip is probajbl) brass.
politics, and nothing elae on earth.
' h, how I long for some sane wight i
who 11 talk with me by day and night
oi art and dragons' teeth, ot Science,
and bei greaj advance, and of that
pugilist from France who yearns for
iDemsey's wreath! Bui u 11 my long
ings cut no grass; the people siuin inc
ja I pass, and sometimes hand me
I bricks, for 1 would talk of human
V things, of cuts and cabbages and
.kings, and iheyd talk politics Oh, I
; would tell how my new boat can get
jtbc everlasting goat of an) cur I know,
but none will listen while 1 prate; men
9 talk of how some candidate will climb
I a luckless foe. And I would talk of
Milton's harp, and of the bones in
! German carp and of my spaniel's
I tricks; but men won't listen worth
a cent; they shoo me off they all
are bent on talking politics. And poli
tics, that dreary theme' The failure s
hope, the dotard's dream, that bore
3 beyond compare! That makes men say
e the same old things, and talk forever
v more in rings, nor leads them any-
1 Copyright by Gecrge Matthew Adams.
The Madeira Islands are all part of
a submarine range of volcanic moun
FOUND! ACTRESS WHO 1
LIKES VAMP ROLES
(Copyright. 1920, Moff-tt, Chicago'
NK YORK. Helen Bolton, who
won fame in ' h Lady Lady," and has
since created vamp" roles in many
Broadway successes, shatters tho
popular illusion that she dislikes such
"Emphatically, I fio like ramp
roles." she. says. NV.t the popular
screen version caparisoned with inch
props as light clothe, intriguing eyes
and daggers. Sne is neither clever
' 1 1 nt. consider the normal voting
woman of fairly regular proportions,
who dresses afte r a sane fashion, likes
Irln Cobb, goes to baseball ames.
and may even know how to eook
naturally she has some vvoakresses.
I d chance she wrlte-i poems she docs
not mean, or smiles an occasional
limpid lie Into almost sincere mascu
line eyes the understanding, the
humorous, the lovable, the change
able, the great contradiction without
malice, but with an infinite capacity
for entertainment she is the vamp I
like to play and try to play "
THINGS WOMEN WANT
Each day Is given with its Correal
answer, one emestlon asked the stud
ent at the Chicago School of Political
nation for Women.
73. Who is ranking official in the
president's cabinet '.'
The secretary of siate is ranking!
official in the cabinet, and may sttc
, . i to the presidency In case of the
death or removal of both president
and vice president. His appoint ment
1 18 mads by the president but must1
i be ratified by the senate.
I ; oo
TODAY IN HISTORY
- --mi y f - -
o thought ihc story of tho Tied
Piper was just a myth, didn't you''
Well, it isn t. for myths do not
nave dates and this tale has one It
is today 544 years ago. On July
22. 137G. a stranger came into the
little city of Hamel, in Brunswick,
and told the city council that, for a
con deration, he would rid the place
ol all its rats.
The council agrocd and he went
Producing a pipe not the briar
soit he blew a tune and all the
rodents ol Hamel followed him to the
river Wi ler. where all were drown
Tho council, however, refused to
make good. "You have no written
contract," they retorted to his plead
ingr,, "and, besides, what arc you
going to do about it-"'
"1 II endeavor to make that clear
to you in about seven minutes by
j the town clock." said the Piper, tail-in-'
out his saxophone aud blowing a
All the bos in Hamel, this time,
followed him out of town Cut ono
came back, a lame boy who couldn't
keep up He said the Piper had led
the procession straight into a hill,
which had opened for Ihcm and clos
IT you don't believe It, there's
the hill today and the dale.
m;v idi: o hoaiis.
AUBURN, Cal Construction of
automobile roads on top of railroad
snow sheds acrosj the top of the Sierra
Nevada mountains is being advocated
by the Auburn Commercial duo.
Germany has no Imperial archives,
but there are state archives in nearl
pVerj province, state und town.
BY HOWARD R. GARIS
t cm: wiggily ami thi: s.-i
Copyright, ion. b) McOure News
(By HOWAHli H. GARIS.)
L neie wiggiiy Longsass, the ni a
bunny rabbit gentleman WSS fitting on
the front porch of his holl ow stump
bungalow one morning, reading the
paper, when Nurse Jhiu Fuzzy WUSXy.
bis musk rat lady housekeeper, came
out and said.
I neU vVlggily. I wish )ou would
do two thlm for me."
With pleasure. What are the ?
asked the bunny rabbit.
I "I need some new wooden shelves
iput In the pantrv," said the muskral
lady, 'and 1 need some grated cocoa
nut from the store, as I am going to
I make a cocoanut custard cab !
"Oh. Joy!" cried Uncle Wigglly, and
I he tw inkled his pink nose twice as faat
as a trolley car going up hill. I'll go
right away and get the Sawfish car
penter to put up the shelves for vou
Nurse Jane," went on the bunny uncle
"and I'll go to the store myself and get
the cocoanut for the cake."
So, tucking his tall silk hat under
his paw. and putting his red, white
and blue striped rhi umatlsm crutch
over his pink twlnkllnp nose, otf the
bunny rabbit started The first place
he went to was the duck pond ocean.
Is Mr Sawfish, the carpenter, in?-'
asked Uncle Wigglly of Jlmmle Wlb
lilevvobble. the boy duck, who was
swimming around In the duck pond
"I'll call him," answered Jimmlo as
he flipped some water from his tall on
Bulb and Hawley No-Tall, the frog
boys. Soon along came swimming Mr.
sawfish, the carpenter gentleman.
Nurse Jane wants some shelves put
up in the kitchen dish closet ' raid the
bunny rabbit gentleman.
"I'm just the boy for that work"'
i cried the jolly Sawfish carpenter, who
had a long nose with saw r atting tCi th
on each side ' How many shelves doe'J
Nurse Jane want?"
"I don t exactly know," answered
Unr le Wlgg..
"Well, how long does she want them
.and how thick, and docs she want
them of smoota boards or rough
' boards, or wide boards or narrow "
"I don't know," said I'm le Wigglly
i flustered like ' I don't know."
"Ho, hum! It appears to me you
don't know much abom it at all." aalcl
the Saw fish. "I'd bvttcr go with you
n,i set myself.'
' I guess you better had," sal 1 I ncl
Wigglly. I have my automobile here
on shore." So the Sawfish, who car
ried his saw on the end of his not,?, got
in the auto with Uncle Wigglly and
f JUST FOLKS
P.T K.Jar . Guest
4 - 0
There Is much in life that I do not
And much that I may not under
stand, Hut my heart grows warm at u boy s
And I'm glad to walk with him,
bund In hand
College I missed It in bygone days,
I haven i the right to a high degree.
But I learned r. lot along childhood's
That is very useful today to me.
1 I know the boy and I know his games.
I know the things that he likes to
back thev hurried to the hollow stump
H'-r, Nurse Jane'" called Uncle'
Wigglly Please toll the Sawfish car- j
penter about the closet shelves."
Tho muafcrat lady did this, teiiin?
how many shelves she wanted and
soon the Sawflnh enrpenter hegnn to!
Saw them out of pieces of boards The'
sawdust f. II down In little piles on the
stoop, and t'neie lg;lly watched It.)
i All of r sudden the rabbit gentle-1
man Jumped up and exclaimed:
'My goodness mc sakes alive and,
i some soap bubble marmalade! Oh. I
forgot all about it.'"
I Forgot about what?" asked the.
Sawfish, as he squinted along th edge!
of a board to see If It were straight
I "1 forgot all about jrettiiig the
I cocoanut for Nurse Jane s cake," here I
It is almost supper time! I won't have'
S chance to go to the store. What',
shall I doV"
i Mr. Sawfish made some more saw
dust on the stoop as he cut off another
board for tho shelf. Nursr Jane was
I down in the garden pulling radishes
I for supper.
' Have you any talcum powder in
I the house, and some powdered sugar?"
laeked the Sawfish carpenter of Uncle
Yes, but they are not orated cocoa
'nu'. for a cako," said the burlny rabbit
"No but we can soon make them;
jinto some," whispered the Sawfish car-)
ipcnlcr, winking one ev toward Nurse
Jane in the garden. Bring mo out the
', powdered sugar nnrl the talcum pow
der" j So Uncle A lggily did this and the i
Sawfish took a lot of sawdust and
mixed it up In a bowl with talcum
powder and sugar.
There doesn't that look like grated
coroanuf" he asked Uncle Wigglly
"It surely does, answered the bunny
'But how does It taste "
; "fr it," spoke Mr Sawfish And
Jwhen Uncle Wigglly did, why his eyes
i glistened, he smiled and his pink nose
"It'.-; almost as good as real store
I cocoanut." said the bunny. And Just
I then Nurse June called:
"Wlggy! Where's the cocoanut for
Here," answexd t'.e bunny, and he
'took her the talcum powder, sugar
I and sawdust and Nurse Jane made of
lit aa fine a cake as heart could wish,
land the Sawfish carpenter and Uncle
:'WiRgllj ate it and winked their eyes
at one another
So if the postman doesn't slick a
I I stamp on the electric light and send
lit out in the dark to look for the
m.iiches. I'll tell you next about Uncle I
I Wigglly and the letter.
ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS 1
BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON
OLIVER OIIIOLK'S MAXIM
Oliver Oriole was sitting cross-legged
on a tabic when Tlngaling, the
fair landlord came for the rent,
bringing his helpers, Nane and Nick.
1 1 o n g
"Oh, ho! I'll bet I know what vou'- e
come for," he laughed "and It Isn't
to tell me I've been left a fortune
"No," smiled Tlngaling, "I'm think
ing you don't need to be left a for
tune bv anvone. Mr. Oriole, because
you've probably got one already, being
.maker, who let his family go bare-
foot, nor for the baker whose chil
li n n vcry for bread. I believe that
tailoring begins at home, so I always
start on myself It s a good advertise
' The olher reason Is that once I
read In a fine book wh'-re soon one
said, 'Costly thy raiment as thy purse
an buy rich but not gaudy." So 1 .
got the Idea and stuck to It. You see j
I I'd feel like a silly dressed up like j
a pan of, or a peacock, or a bird-of-I
paradise I stick to two colors, orange 1
"Me!" exclaimed Oliver, surprised. "Mc rich'. That's a good one,
Mr. Landlord Tlngaling."
the most prosperous tailor In thci
'Me'' exclaimed Oliver, surprised.
'Me rich' That's a good one. Mr.
Landlord Tlngaling. And wh. pray.
do you think that? Is it because L
'wear such georgeous clothes " Tinga-'
"Don't let that fool you, .my good
man." answered Oliver. "1 wear good
I clothes for two reasons First, because
1 I r ' . e i li.nl : 1 1.- for the shoe -
and black rich but not gaudy, and
there you are "
Tlngaling sighed, 'My that was a
long speech, Mr. Oriole. I was afraid
I, you kept on vou'd talk till tomor
row and rent day would be ovei '
' Oh!" exclaimed Oliver, "so it's rent
vou'ro after, Mr Tingallng How
would vou like to take it out In
For a moment Tingallng didn't
know what to say.
His favorite food and his favorite
And his favorite brand of n.lschi f,
T cannot tell him of ancient Greeks,
Or of Caesar's victories, date by
But the sort of knowledge which now
I I can rattle off at a steady rate.
1 can tell him the ways of the fox and
1 can show him the places where
in all that he likes I can have a share.
And I know enough to be pal with
(Copyrtght. 1920, by Edgar A. Guest.
Quarries from which the stono of
the pyramids were cut are still to be
seen near Cairo.
Meteors begin to glow ut a height
of eighty or ninet miles.
How Many Women Are Like This ?! I
! C'v.ii anything be more tv earing for women then the ceaseless Ej f.
round of household duties? Oh! tho monotony of it all 1
work and drudge ; no time to be sick ; tired, ailing, yet can- U I
' notstop. There ccimes a time when something "snaps" and 1
j they find themselves "simply worn out," and to make matters u f
worse, have contracted serious feminine disorder which almost I -
; always follows thcconstantovertaimgof a, w oman's strength. f
Then they should remember that there is no remedy like
Lydia E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable Compound the cxpe- B H
rience of lhec Iv.o women establishes that fact: j.;
; Cedar Rapids, la "After tho Sandu- Icy, Ohio " Aft.crthobirth R
hi: tii oi Juy last chill T I I SOI h of my kr.by I had organic truablo.
painful spells that would unfi'u mo My fbwuor said it was caused by B
j cctlrcly lor my honsowork. I suf- loo hoavy lifting and I would H 1
fered for months nnd the dbctor said hare to havo an operation. I 9
' that my trouble was orraic ulcers would not oonsenl to an operation I
nnd I vo;M I. ito t j have an opera- and h '. it (,..- over a year, Laving S JIJ
! lion T'lit iras on awlul c'liac to my lists: do ruy work for mo as I U I
I me, vrithayouaj' aby and four other was not able to walk. One day my I
children, ho ono uay I thought of aunt caT: to aeo mo and told me I
Lydla PinlchSm's Vegetable about your medicine said it cured y I
Compound and how it had helped he;- of the samo thlnp. ItookLydii i
mo years before and I decided to try E Pi d'.haai's Voetabl Compound t
l.p.'ain. 1 t :. t-l.ott),.s of Vcp - aud used Lydia E- P inkham's Sana- H
table Compon;. i i n- 1 Lydia K tivo Wash and they havo cured mo. H L
Pinkhstn's Sanativo Wash and slnco Notv I do my own housework, wash- r
then I have 1hlu a well woman able inland Ironing and sewing for ray H
to take caro of my hou.s ar.d family family and nho do sevflng for othor I
H vritiout a:. y trouble or a day's pain. peoplo. I st 1 tako a bottlo of Vcgo- I
f I am ready and thankful to swear by tabic Compound over spring for a
R( yonr medicine any tim?. lam forty- tonic. I recommend your medicine M
B f juryearsoldandhavcnothadada , a to others who hSTS troubles srmuar M j
I illness of anv kind for throe- years." to mine and you can use mylettor mm
M vir-. H Koknio, C17 Ellis Elvd, if ynu wish Mrs. Pacl Papkh- i
0 Cedar Rapids, Iowa. yusE.lTJi Stone Sr ,Saxiiuky,Ohio. H
All Worn Out Women Should Take
NEW FIRST LADY OF
A-IQ5. AZTHUZ MGNN
Mrs. Meighen is the wife of the
new premier of Canada. Meiffh n
succeeds Sir Robert ' Borden. Mrs
ofeighen lis acclaimed one of the mo.-(
charming and talented women ol lh
in Scotland the headmasters i
:, -ru.l'-mi nnl IcadliiK schools arc
known aa rectors.
EVERY FLOWER I
HAS A STORY
THE CUTTERCUP. f
The cheerful buttercup, so belov
ed by children, is dedicated to me-
mones of childhood, and to riches
One variety of buttercup was us-
ed by the old Greeks and Romans
jas a remedy for leprosy. It was said
that the root was a certain cure for
'insanity if it was gathered at the
iwano of the moon, wrapped in linen
I and carried around the neck of the
Search for Pot of Gold
A charming stnrv is told about the
'origin of the buttercup. The sun
;and ocean built a bridge of gorgc-ous
j colors for Iris when she w?s made
the messenger of the god3 One
lend rested in the sky and the other
'on the earth, fastened by a large
jbag of gold. Many started to search
for this gold without succeeding.
At last one little boy left home
to find the gold
At Foot of Rainbow.
Years and years he searched until
he was old and wrinkled. J
night a beautiful woman ap-
peared to him in a dream and told
him that although he would find
the gold, if would not bring hirA hap-
pineBS to any human being. The old
I man woke and -before hint saw tho
Rainbow and a; the foot of it found
I the gold He did not Want to share
it with anyone so wem away to
'hide it. But a little elf following ium
jand cut a hole in the bag and one
after another the old pieces dropped
to the ground, until the bag was
' empty. Then the fairies burled
themselves and fastened the gold
nieces en stems so they wouldn't get
lost. And the next morning children
j found the whole meadow sprinkled
with the golden buttercup.;.
Earliest hells of the Brwlsh islsjj
i 'we re quadrangular metallic plates;
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Wilbur Couldn't Stand Staying Out. By ALLMAN
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