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IKBHIh'??1 5 'MtoAi ,
ESS!? MONDAY EVENING, JULY 26, 1920. THEOGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER a
H I LOW and MARRIED LIFE)
the noted author
n i idah MGlone Gibson
It was n Ioiik time after I reached
my room before J was able to think
coherently. Everything hart been so
yvnnderful 6lnce the coming of John
until now. and now my world had
been broken Into pieces again.
I had ohlj one comforting thought
about It nil, and that was that I yyas
glad to have John read Karl Shepard s
letters. I had alva3 felt a little sting
ot conn h-nri- In regard to them. I
wanted him to know all Karl Shep
ard's position and mine and, more
than nil the rest, i wanted htm to
Know about that queer chord of Inti
macy which stretched between Karl
Shepherd and me, by which we were
enabled I more Imperfectly than he
to translate ourselves to each other's
side at will
AN UNCANNY SITUATION.
It was an unennny situation, and I
y knew that John would not acknowledge
' in understanding of am thing of the
Kind He would say that Karl Shep-I
herd, knowing my Interest In the oc
cult, was playing upon my romantl-
ciftm, However, wanted him to know ,
.-ill that had passed between his friend'
and nie. wanted him to know that It
i.is only a paper friendship.
1 wondered if I could mike him re
alize that while I loved those letters
it. because Karl Shepherd had writ
ten them, I never wanted to see ills
face again. Because he had written
them 1 could never feel impersonal in
his presence, and I did not want to
feci anything else.
1 waited a long time. Miss Parker
came to me apaln and again, asklnpj
nbout the packing of this or that arti-i
cle, and I am sure that I answered
more or less sanely But at last I
could stand her Inquiries no longer
and I said. "I am sure that ou and
Hannah will know Just what to do
I 1 am very tired and I think that I
shall lie down n while "
It is lime for the baby to nurse,
Mrs Gordon," remarked Miss Parker
; "So much the better Bring her to
mi- and we will go to sleep together."
1 think I had better take her awayi
i- soon as she has finished. Mrs. Gor-
nHRl "Oh. all rlerhi I'll probably be
' uhleop by that time.' I said, deter-
V mined to appear so at least when shei
i me in for the baby.
I waiked to my bedroom In a state
of uncertainty and worry o'-cr myself
m. end my affairs, but the moment that I,
, re'1 tre little, moist lips of my baby'
pulling at mj brcii.-:; everything else
In all the world retreated behind the
sJCm veil of content.
For the moment I felt as I know
Ruth did over her children thati
nothing else mattered.
FINDS HFR RMS EMPTY,
tXt! Strange as It may seem. I did go
viwK t0 s,ecP' antl il Was some time after
ward that I awakened to find my arms
For a moment I thought I had
awakened naturally, and then It rami'
to me that my sleep had been broken
.into bv the "honk, honk" of a motor
i Miss Parker evidently was listening
foi any sound that I should make, for
las I awakened with a sigh she tiptoed
There was curiostt in her eyee, as
'well as in the tones of her voice as
I she made the announceme nt. "Mr.
irdon has Just left to make the noon
train. He told me to tell you that ho
; had had a telegram which colled him
! Immediately and he knew that you
i would not be able to go soon. He
said that he would meet you when
c er you wired htm that you were
. coming 1
"We shall try and go tomorrow,
jMiss Parker," 1 said, "Just as w e had
decided to do You may wire him
to that effect Walt, I will send a
I night message as he would not get it
until tomorrow, anyway."
Miss Parker brought me the tele
graph blanks and placed the bed ta
bic across my lap
I thought rry long and carefully
before I wrote the message which I
decided should be perfectly common
place and casual. I would Introduce
some of that hpoerlsy he had InM
mnted I might use In my relations w ith
him to good effect.
I knew perfectly well that he had
received no telegram, and he knew
that I knew It, but for once I pre
tended, as he had. and said: Sorry
your business called you away Babv
and I leave tomorrow afternoon Meet
us If possible Katherlne."
I knew that It was very likely that
John would not meet us, and so the
very height of my hypocrisy were the
words "If possible."
Then I went about calmly making
arrangements for closing the house
with the exceptions of a few rooms
on the lower floor In which Hannah
could make herself comfortable
IN' A DAZE.
I know now that I spent nioH of
the day in a kind of a daze, mechanic
ally doing things that it was neces
sary for me to in
Charles came over to dinner, but
he left early, saying that he had
promised to take Utile Bobby to the
movies. After ho had gone I picked
up my baby and held her close to me.
It seemed with the exception of the
budding little soul which I held In
my arms. 1 w as completely alone In I
the world. By giving Karl Shepherd's I
letters to John I had cut myself off
from Karl's friendship and probably
estranged John's love Charles was
becoming Interested In Ruth and her
little family . Helen was still racking
her mind to kcip Bobby's love and
even Alice had seemed to desert me
for the politics which she had re
cently taken up.
Never mind. Mar." I said, with
my mouth close to her shell-like ear,!
"mother will neyer be alone as longi
as she has yon "
Copyright by National Newspaper
1 Dorothy Dix Talks I
THE WIFE WHO UNDERSTANDS
! Highest Paid V omnn Writer j
There Is no complaint oftener on
W women's lips than that their husbands
do not understand them. Indecti, ;t
4j Is thlB lack of sympathetic compre-
Ci j? hension that turns matrimony Into
Bj21 cinders, ashes and dust to many a
,B woman who is married to a man who
yjRH is a model of all the virtues, and a
; good provider, to boot
The lack of vamps and sirens on
her horizon and tne possession of
pearls and limousines do not atone to i
the wife for her husband not under
standing why she sheds tears to ex
i; press Jo, or nags most where she.
loves most, or for his being unable to
tell beforehand which way she will
, I'vtj; jump In a crisis
It is curious that women, who so
long for this sympathetic understand-!
Ing themsehes, so seldom realize that
men are possessed by a similar yearn-'
V lng It Is very seldom that they do
so, however. The average wife makes
Just as little effort to get beneath the
outer skin of her husband's personal
ity as he does to get under hers.
4, The result Is the woman Is to thej
man merely a more or less decoratlei
and useful piece of household furnl-'
Jfel ture yvhllo the man Is to the woman!
only a cash register, and marrlago Is a,
failure because- they have missed thei
i ,. r one thing they moat desired to find!
in matrimony. That la, a divining!
lo"e that knows the things of one's
soul without having to have them
labeled and diagrammed.
"Wives do not often think of their
husbands as pining to be understood,
yet if you yvlsh to measure how great)
Is a man's desire for sympathetic
comprehension you have only to note
how readily ho falls a victim to any
woman who shows any Intuition into
what he has done, or any apreclatlon
of what he Is. It is significant that
when a married man strays off of
tin straight and narrow path he la
far more apt to go with a good list
ener than with a poach.
Between a man's happiness and
misery In marriage lies his wife's abil
ity to comprehend why he Is what he
Is, and why he docs certain things. If
she doesn't, if she sees in him only
the children's father, and a stodgy in
dividual who la wrapped up In busi
ness, and without a thought beyond
the stock market, marriage Is a fail
ure to him. He Is desperately lone
ly because he realizes ho Is tied tot
life to the woman who doesn't under
stand, ami never can understand.
What ho would give his life for Is
a wife who could see that his cease
less toil, so that she may live soft and
K easy, Is a tribute of love as fine as
r can be woven out of the warp and
L woof of romance- W hat he yearns for
Jf Is a wife who comprehends that In
jj- working through burning Bummers
and freezing winters, and keeping to
I his task no matter how loudly the
highroad calls or feels the wood's
temptation, a man offers himself a
I dally living sacrifice on the family al-
! Also he pines for a wlfo who ap
preciates that a man does not labor'
and strive for bread alone, and that
success Is not Just so much more i
money in the bank. It Is his crown
of victory, the tangible proof that he
I wns no weakling, but a man among
men, one who has striven with worthy
ady erwirb's ami has not been defeated,
when it was hi strength against
theirs, his wit pitted against their
; All men long for this kind of sym
pathetic understanding from their
i wives, but how many got If How
. S many wives yawn in their hu.sband's
i faces when they talk of their busl-
f nets at home? How many wives
voice any gratitude to their husbands,
or ever tell their husbands that they
ure proud of their achievements?
So pitiable few, and there aro so
many hungry-hearted men, starving
for the few kind words that would
make all their work and sacrifices
II for their families worth while!
I 1 Probably If men should give their
J real definition of an ideal wife it
I would be like the little boy's descrip
tion of a real friend, somebody who
knows all about you and likes you
A man would prefer a wlfo who
didn't have any Illusions about his be
ing a little tin god, but who under
stood him, through and through a
human man full of faults but lovable
still for the goodness at the bottom
He- would like her to understand
een his weaknesses and to play upon
them as upon a harp with a thousand
strings. He would like her to know
when to cajole him with good food
when he was grumpy, and how to
soothe him with flatterv when he was
Irritable, and how to jolly him Into
doing the thing he knew he ought to
do and didn't want to do He would
like her to know when to prod him on
when h" was tempted to loaf, when
to use the spur when his ambitions
flagged, when to turn a face of In
vincible courage and falti upon him
in the hour when his own heart failed
A man would bless God for a wife
who had discernment enough to tell
quivering nerves from temper, and
who could distinguish between the ut
ter exhaustion of body and mind, that
prostrates a man beyond speech, from
a grouch, and who would not think
herself Ill-used and dissolve in a flood
of fears because he did not always
come home with a gay smile, ready
to do the little sunshine stuff about
the house Above all, a man would
consider a woman a wife whose price
was above rubles. If she had under
standing enough to realize that a man
must have some liberty to be happy,
and that because he wants the society
of men. and enjoys talking to a bright
woman, and admires a prette face. g
no sign that he has ceased to love his
wlfo or has become a gay Lothario.
It Is only the exceptional woman
who has senso enough to comprehend
that a man must havo this sense of
freedom or else find matrimony un
endurable Those who do and know
that It does not menace them, give
their husband's liberty a latchkey,
and so keep them The balance los.'
the love they have alnly tried to tie
to their apron strings.
The prayer of every young couple
when they get married should be,
"God give us wisdom to understand
each other.' For In that lies the
whole secret of married hrfpplness
PEANUTS C OST A IOT OF TIME.
SEATTLE Peanuts cost n com
pany here $5,200 Thev said they'd
sell 300 carloads of Chinese peanuts
to the Hale company at one price and
actually charged another. It was held
by the court.
ON WITH THE DANCE
Maurice Protests Against Tendency To
Artistic Bolshevism in Ballroom
'DANCER SAYS JAZZ
MUSIC HAS NO PLACE
IN DECENT BALL
ROOMS BY MAURICE
(World's Most Famous Ballroom
LONDON. I have protested In Lon
don and I want tc protest In America
against what I call ballroom bolsho
v)6m. You knov In the political ond
Industrial world the struggle for lib
erty sometimes goes to extremes
There Is a destruction of values. There
is arson and murder. There Is a
breakdown of the laws
So in the ballroom there Is and has
been for some time an unfortunate
tendenc to artistic bolsbcvlsm. There
are dancers who seem to resent the
recognized laws of the dance, the layvs
that pay attention to form, to grace,
to rhtm, to art. They shake off whnt
they call the despotism of the old
dance, forgetting that, In the main,
those dance laws are eternal and un
changeable. REBELS EXPERIMENT
So these rebels experiment But
they have no Bound technique by
which to steer their course. Thev in
troduco Into the dance not beaut but
grotesqueness, ugliness, freakinc-js I
have protested in London and I want
to protest in America agalnnt jazz
steps and dubloun steps. They havo
no place In decent ballrooms They
originated in low negro haunts and
had an unhealthy and unpleasant sig-1
I think I am within the facts when ;
I say that true Jazz muuic Is almost
wholly confined to third and fourth i
rate places. Much of the bad dancing
In our dancing places Is due to the
bad music and the bad music is due to
i he pieces of negro and Bowery origin.
HARMONY IN DANCING
I take exception to all outside stuff
Introduced in the fox trot, the one-j
sh'p and the waltz I me an by
the dips, the lift-tips, the lifting of feet,
the side kicks, the wiggles and all j
other movements unsulted to ball
rooms If you don't believe this Is'
bolshevlsm go into some dancing !
place, whether it be in London, Fun -.
New York oi Honu- City. If law and i
order, so to speak, prevailed, you
would see all the couples dancing
about the Same steps In the same way.
In other words, there would not only
be harmony between each couple and
the music, but between the couples
themselves. Thev would be dancing
In time and tune Just as a company of
soldiers drill and march In time and
One other thing in connection with
this bolshevism of the dance. Thero
are many men who do not hold their
partners in the right way. A man oh
viously cannot have full control 01 1 r
his partner If he extends his left
hand with hers and places the other
on the hip, as I have so often seen it
done. The correct place for a man's
hand is between his partner's shoulder
blade It is the proper, the courteous,
the respectful way to guide one's
HAS A STORY
ALL ITS OWN
For heartsease and thoughts stands
the dainty little pansy The name Is
derived from the French word "pen- I
sees,'' meaning thoughts
0 Called Stepmother
In Germany and Scandinavia the
pansy Is called the stepmother. This
story grow out of the fad that there
are five heart-shaped petals and be
hind these are five green sepals. The
lower petal Is the stepmo'.her who i
(uses two chairs, the two sepals. At
either side of hor are her daughters,
who have to content themselves with
In olden times, love philters were
made from the Julco of the pansy.
If It was rubbed on the eyelids ot a
sleeping person. It would cause them
to fall madly In love with the next
living being they saw
Fairies Created Pansy
One night. Just before midsummer !
eve. tho fairies gathered to decide
what they should do to make the i
world more beautiful They created 1
a new flower., taking blue from the
sky. varying f hades of red from the I
sunsot, yellow from tho sunbeams
and a warm brown from tho earth
They worked all night and In the
morning thero were pansles all gorge I
ously colored An angel, who heard
of the beauty of the blossom, gave
it her blessing. Then she kissed it
and passed on, leaving the Impress
of her face upon the flower.
, 'ffi .9IPr
Maurice and his partner, Leonora Hughes, in dancing position
ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS
BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON
"THE LIRA-LOO BIRD"
This was Oliver Oriole's poem:
"The llra-loo bird on a wall paper tree
Overhanging a billowy pink and green sea m
Fell In love with a cuckoo as white as new milk
Embroidered on top of n. cushion of silk.
And he twittered a roundalay: 'Birdie be mine.
Come and live In my nest in my papor tree fine
And I'll dine you on flies that may come near my wall
And your duties why, they shall be nothing at all!'
But the cuckoo on top of her silky-soft pillow
Liked the Chlnky Chink bird on a plate ot blue willow
That leaned against the wall on a smooth varnished rail
Near the feathers of lirn-loo's handsome long tall.
So she flapped her smooth wings ond she cooed back her answer,
'I think I prefer Chlnaland or Japan, sir.
In an Indigo tree near a Chinese pagoda
here people have tea, or some coffee, or soda.
And I'm sure that I shouldn't like living at all
"But the cuckoo on top of her silky-soft pillow
Liked the Chinky-Chink bird on a plate of blue willow."
On a mere paper tree that Is glued to a wall.'
The lira loo bird gave a heart-broken wall
And he fluttered his wings and he jerked Lis gay tall.
But merrily carrolled the blue China bird,
Which the milky white cuckoo had said she preferred.
When sud-den ly there was n crash and a bang!
Oh, where was the songster who foolishly sang?
In bits on the floor! Oh. I'm sad to relate
That that was the end of tho blue china plat .
ifti Its lovely pagoda where people had tea
And the Chlnky Chink lrd In his blue willow tree!
Cuckoo Bird thought It safest to live after all
In a home made of paper that's stuck to a wall,
So she willingly said she'd be lirn-loo's bride
And she spread her white wlnga and flew up by his side.
Not an InBtant suspecting that Urn-loo's tail
Had pushed Chlnky Chink from his home on the rail."
(Copyright, 1920. N E A )
LITTLE, BENNY 5
By LEE PAPE
THE PARK i.. M.US
Weather, l'opular in the shade.
Exter! Bam Cross and Puds Sim
kins Have a Narrow Ixcape! Lk-isc
Wonsduy some man was setting on
Puds SlmkluMes frunt steps with his
eyes shut like a man overta.me with
the heet, but reely being a man Jest
( taking a nap, and Puds anrl Sam Cross
got some cold Ico water and threw It in
his face and the men chased them 3
Slsslety. Last Satldday Mr. Charles
(Puds) Slmklns tobl Mr nny Pott
he would rather eat frankfurters and
sour kraut than Ice cream, and Mr.
Benny Potts replied that there yvas no
Pi M I Bl SKINNY !B UTIX.
Always Think of the Werst
Even If Its raining out.
Is that eny case to fret 9
You awt to be glad youre not out In It
And getting socking wet
Intrlstlng Packs About Intrlstlngl
BEDTIME STORIES I fl
BY HOWARD R. GARIS
One day, as Uncle WIgglly wns su
iting on the porch of the hollow stump
: bungalow, with Nurse Jane Fuzzy
Wuny, the muskrat lady housekeeper
' Mr Longears, If yvo had a feyv
branches cut off that tree in the yara
I could look out much further and bet
ter, and have a prettier view."
"Ves. I believe you could." agreed
tho bunny rabbit gentleman, squlntln
along the pink, tyvlnkllng nose. This
tree branches arr too thick. I ll gui
Mr Sawfish the carpenter gentleman,
and have him saw off a few
" Iwlsh you would," said Nurse Jant.
The next day Uncle Wlggily hoppou
over to the duck pond ocean, and whw
tled to Jlmmle Wlbblewobble, tho
duck boy, who was sailing a boat with
Bully No-Tall, the frog chap.
"Is Mr. Sayvflsh In his carpenter
shop''" asked the bunny gentleman.
Jlmmlc stuck his head down under
water nnd looked for Mr Sawfish.
'No," quacked the duck boy, "ho
Isn't in T'ncle Wigglly. But could I
do anything for you''"
"Nurae Jane wants some branches
sawed off a tree In the yard so she
can ?e under, and get a better leyv."
explained Mr. Longears But If Mr
! 8awf lflh isn't In I don't know what
"I can see some of his extra saws
down In hla shop," went on Jlmmie
' If I brought you up one maybe you
could saw the llmbn off the tree your
self, Uncle Wigglly "
"Oh, maybe I could' I never thought
of that." spoke the bunny. "If the
llnib were n no high up I could gei
Too. lie or Noodle Flat-Tall, the beavi
boys, to p-ras1.- them off for me. But
they are not very good climbers. If I
have a saw I can do It myself."
So timmlc, the duck, dived down
under water. ;tnd brought up an extra
ha w from th earprnter shop of Mr.
"What arc mu going to do?" asked
Nurse Jane, as rho saw her rabbit
gentleman friend eornlng honae with
a hop. skip and Jump.
"I'm going up a tree and sayv off
some branches," replied t'ncle WlgglTy.
' I'll make believe I'm a carpenter for
Uncle Wigglly put on his overalls
and a "ap, anel. with the help of a step
I ladder, he got up In the tree antt
' walked out on tho limb that he was to
. saw off It was a large limb, anu
lulte high up
"Now don't stand on the wrong side
' to sayv It off!" cried Nurse Jan'-.
' What do you mean yvrong side"'
Baked the bunny. "I'm standing on
top, and not on tho bottom That
yvould be the wrong side."
"Oh. no!" said the muskrat lady. "If
you stand on the far ond of the limb,
1 yvlth the eaw between you and tnw
tree trunk, and saw off the limb, you
. will fall yvlth It That's the wroni
If JUST FOLKS
By Edgar A. Gaest
THE (.IPT OF MEMORY.
Of all the gifts which God has given
to warm and cheer the soul of man
The gift of memory Is supreme, tho
crowning Jeyvel In His plan,
Without It all that's good would fade
and love would have no tenderness.
Theie'd bo no keepsakes for the past,
no little shoes or faded dress.
Without the gift of memory' to conjure
up by-gone delights,
The hours yvould lonely be and lone
and dull and dreary all our night.
The dead yvould then be truly dead and
lost to us beyond recall,
And every Joy which we have claimed
would vanish when tho shaaoyvs
Friends would be ours for Just a day,
their gifts would never treasured
We could not read the splendid past
without tho book of memory;
And every deed of greatness here
which makes the world a better
Could not endure to thrill and rouse
People. Miss Mary Watklns allways
sleep In pldjammers, being the safest
In case of fire.
Cartweelfl and hand springs tawt
cheep. Management not responsible,
for axsldenti. See Redely Merfy
side. You must stand next to tne W
tree trunk, and saw outside Then ) ;-
when the sawed piece of tho branon T,
falls to the ground you will not fall
with It. You'll bo standing on the part ! I
of the limb that Is still fast to tne f;
tree." j t.
"I'll do a3 you say," agreed Uncle I ,:'
Ho was sawing the limb off In the If
proper way with the extra saw he had j if
borroyved from Mr. Sawfish when, alt j
of a sudden, along came trotting the j f
bad Skeezlcks. it
m "Oh ho, Just because you're up w i
tree you needn't think I can't gee I I
souso off your ears!" snlckored the
Skee. Then up tho tree he ecrambl- it
ed until he stood on the same brancu
that Uncle Wigglly wao cutting off. i
"What, are you doing?" asked tne f
I ni trimming the troo so Nurse i h
Jane will have a better view of the
mountain and tho duck pond ocean,"' I .
answered the bunny. What are you ; 1'
going to do?" L
"I'm going to take your 5ouse!" an-
swered the Skee and Undo Wlgguy
knew that full yvell. I
'Before you take any. " begged the
rabbit gentleman, "will you please let I
me finish cutting off this branch for f
Nurse Jane "
"I'll cut it, myself," cried the Skee- i
zlcks. "Then I'll bo sure It's donu f
right Oho me the saw. I'll cut tne
branch, and then I'll nibble your 1
Most Impolitely the Skee graobed
the aaw from Uncle Wigglly, and Oe- L
gan to sayv through tho treo llmr), , f
meanwhile standing near the bunn .
"Excuse me?" said Undo Wigglly
politely, but you are making a miv
take. You are standing on tho wrong
sldo and If you don't look out fe.
Don't talk to me'" growled the '
Skee I've sawed more treo branchen jr
than you have over seen. I know wnat i
I am doing. There she goes" I
With that ho gave a last hard shove I
to the saw, tho tree branch was cue It
through and down It went to tne f.
ground kcr-bunko! And as tho Blcee ','11
happened to be standing on the part p
awed off. down the had chap went L
ker-thump, too, and the saw scratched E
1 his scragglly nOBO, f
"What did I tell you?" asked Unc
Wigglly who was safe on the un- !', H
sawed off part of the limb. "What did
I " B
"Oh, don t talk to mo!" snickered t
the Skee a he limped away. "I'll get If
your souse some other time'" Then it
Uncle Wlggily climbed down, got the f
sayv. sawed &tt the rest of the brancne j'
In the right way and all was happy.
And It the railroad train doesn t
puff smoke in the face of the alarm 11 H
clock, and mako it sneeze Its hands
off. I'll tell you next about Uncle f
Wlgglly's spool gun.
Sister Mary's Kitchen I
( ( rpj right, 1020, N E. A.)
Watermelon rinds make delicious
sweet pickles. So although nu-lona may
he quit expensive to buy, they will
produce a by-product In the form of
I . ' 1 tl il reduces their cost In the
If tho melon Is served as a cocktail
and out in balls, the rind Is left Intact
If the fruit Is to be used us dessert,
u nice way to servo It is to cut trlan
gul ir-shaped pieces and remove the
rind, leaving only the red heart of
the melon. Both of thesj ways of
serving watermelon preservo tho rind
for use In pickling.
To make watermelon pickles, paro
off carefully the green part of the
rind. Trim off also any of tho rod
part. Cut in lengths about an Inch
thick and two Inches long. To 16
i-uis of melon rinds use 3 tea-spoons
of salt. Put rinds and salt In a kettlo
yvlth water to nearly cover and boll
until tender. Pour into a colander and
drain Dry between towels.
Make a sirup, using 2 cups of vin
egar to 2 cups of sugar Add 1 table
spoon whole cloves, 1 tablespoon all
spice and 1-3 cupful of stick cinnamon
broken into small pieces. Cook rlnds
In sirup until clear Pack In sterlllzeel
Jars yvlth sirup to cover Seal while
A rather unusual drink Is made by
combining raspberrlos and elder vin
egar. Tho proportions only are given I
here as In the recipe for the pickles. b
1 quart vinegar ijt
2 quarts rlpo raspberries r
Rod raspberries aro preferred, but I H
If one gathers the wild ones in fence R.H
corners the drink is that much
cheaper and very good. Mash berries I
and add vinegar. Let stand until the I
fruit ferments. Strain. To 4 cups of j
Julco add 2 i cups of sugar. Simmer M
tw enty minutes. Skim as scum rises.
Pour into sterilized bottles while boll- jH
Almost any fruit may be treated In I
the same way The fruit need only H
stiind over night If one prefers. This I
Julco added to Iced tea with a sprig t'.
of crushed mint Is refreshing on a hot I
day In preparing the drink to be r
1 Bgrved, one must rely very largely on EH
I one's taste Be- sure It's cold as Ice I
can make It and taste until tho de
sired sweetness Is attained. I
I : a .xpberrles and currants combine I
well in Jam or drinks Use as many I
currants as berries, extract tho Juice I
and strain. Use about 2 cups of sugar
to 5 cups of Juice. j
These fruit Juices can be added to
lce-yvter as well as tea but the tea j
makes a more tasty drink. H
Man relieves his feelings by audible I
darning, but the Wise woman secludes I
he rself with a basket of socks I
the children of a futuro race.
Here is tho treasure house of man
where all the Joys of life he keeps,
God's precious gift of comfort for the
lonely mother whon she weep, 1
His Inspiration for tho brave His
pledge divine which makes It surw
That love 1 san Immortal Joy, and all
that's good shall long endure.
CITIZENSHIP FORUM I
THINGS WOMEN WANT
TO KNOW j
Each day is given with" Its correct J
answer, one question asked the stu
dents at the Chicago School of Po
lltloal Education for Women. j
76. What general dl&- jB
tinctlon is made between
the duties of consular
and diplomatic repre
sentatives of the United
ConsulB In general represent the I
commercial Interests of other coun- U jr
tries, and diplomats represent the po- ll
I Folding fans have been In uso since ' I
tho days of Elizabeth.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS It Happens On the Best Regulated Courses. By ALLMAN j
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