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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, August 03, 1920, LAST EDITION, Page 5, Image 5',
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WE: TUESDAY EVENING AUGUST 3. 1920. THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER k
L LOVE and MARRIED LIFE
toy the noted author
1 Idah MSGlone Gibson
I liASB WITH MADAME GORDON.
Charles had hardly left the room
after I had (old him that he was to
tAke order from no one except me,
when my telephone rang. Answering,
I rccognlred John' mother's voice.
"I would like to speak to Mrs. Oor
don," she cild In peremptory tone..
"This Is Mrs. Gordon," 1 answered,
sweetly, without any Intimation that
I knew who was speaking.
"Oh; Is thrft you. Katherine? I
didn't recognise your v. dee Lo you
know where Charles 1b?"
"Not Just at present, but I lm.i?lne
he La around the doorway of the ho
tel." "Will you call a boy and ask him
to ask Churles to CO 1116 up after me?
. I have some shopping to do this af-
My quick temper flew off nl a tan
gent. That old woman had never
asked about her own grandchild, had
not even welcomed me home nor
seemingly Oft rod why I was at the ho
tel Instead of in my own rooms. Of
(.'iirte I understood that she had seen
Elizabeth Moreland or she would not I
have known that 1 wua nt the hotel
and the fart (hat she John's mother'
had probably taken Elizabeth More-!
land's side of the question Instead ofj
mine, made me so furious for the mo
ment that I COIlld hunllv speak.
1 TO . UN TIME.
More to gain time than anything
jH else, I said: "Please excuse me for a
moment. 1 hear Miss Parker asking
' me something about the baby-"
Even then she did not ask about
I went Into the other room and took
'-- a look ,i n till i . d ixUng fa e, be-
fum i ' It would prove
Hp more composing draught than any-
Bf thing else that 1 could take.
Wm I prsum,. I was gone a long while,
w- possibly two or three minutes, for 1
Bp" found upon taking the receiver from
" the table top that Mme. Gordon had
' hung up. 1 decided that It was not
jjM up to mo to call her, but I did not
I v expct that, having glen her orders
MJ to me, she complacently hung up her
wire, expecting the car Immediately
I waited near the phone for a few
J r. to. i tiered MIf5'
Parfo r had told me that In our hurry
mY lo leave the Jraln we had left a bag
fkl containing all the toilet articles.
I "I am not sure," said Miss Parker.
"whether they were left on the train
or In the car."
rvBB I called Charles and Just as he
Kfl came to my room the telephone rang
H again. Miss Parker went to the
E; phone and I heard her sa "Tea, these
FvH are Mrs Gordon's rooms." and then
i after a silence, This is Mrs Gor-
I don's nurse speaking Mrs Gordon
Is busy Just now. Will you hold the
wire or shall I have her call you up
later'"' Evidently the speaker at the
other end of the wire said that she
would hold It.
BRINGS noi T DEIiAl .
I of course knew that It was
Madame Gordon, but I derided 1
would not answer the phone too
uulrkly. I gave orders about the
baby's toilet article and then I went
to the phone to hear John's mother's
Impatient voice say, "What Is the
matter with that woman that you
have, Katherine? Didn't she tell you
thut I was on the telephone0''
"No. I Just heard her sa that some
one was holding the wire for me."
W II. what Is the matter with the
car? 1 have Iven waiting here with
: my wraps on for the last fifteen min
I d'd not answer.
"Don t you hear me. Katherine
Why don't you answer mo?"
'1 did not know that you nsked a
question 1 thought ou only made a
remark," was my calm reply.
"Well, I did ask you a question. I
asked you what Is the matter with
Charles and why he Is not here afti r
I expect it is because he has gone
on an ri rand for m
this ih insufferable. I told Charles
this morning that after he had
brought you here and I must say,
Katherine. that I think you have done
Wrong In going to the hotel and not
corning to this house" she stopped
a moment, evidently expecting me to
give her the explanation from which
I carefully refrained I told Chariest
that I should want tho car the entire!
CAUSE FOR SURPRISE.
"I am 9orry Indeed that so many
people have wanted my car and my!
chauffeur the first afternoon I have
been home without thinking It was
necessary to Inform me of the fact."
was m) observation. ' MIhs Moreland
seemed to think she was to ha. tin
car this afternoon. I should be much
pleased to offer you my car, but un-l
fortunately Charles Is Just now dolng
some errands for me and later I- ami
going to take Miss Parker and the'
baby out for an olring "
"Rut 1 told Charles." said Madame
Gordon, 'before you arrived "
Bui I have arrived now," I an
swered sweetly, 'and from now on I
shall have UN for the car daily, and
Charles shall take his orders from
t Copyright by National Newspaper
Tomorrow Helen M cots Elizabeth.
I Sister Mary's Kitchen
! During the season when fish are
"In" and comparatively cheap, the
United Stales bureau of fisheries ad
vises housekeepers to can or salt fish
for winter use.
The process Is somewhat comphraf
ed but If followed carefully success Is
Coarse-scaled, thick fishes should be
skinned. The head and backbone nre
removed. Thin-skinned fishes should
TO CAN FISH.
"Cut the fish Into strips to fit the
length of the Jars Rub with dry salt,
using one tablerpoonful to each pint
J.) r of fish. Fill the jayq w ith the pieci E
packed as tightly as possible, put on
i ibber rings and place the caps on the
Jars loosely, so that the steam may es
cape. Put no water In the Jars Cook
In a pressure cooker for one hour and
one half after steam pressure registers
15 punds or the temperature 260 de
grees. Tighten the caps of the Jars
and permit cooling. Use the cooker
as directed b the makers
TO SALT FISH.
' Having dressed and washed fish in
XI water containing a little salt, taking
particular care to remove the blood
near tho backbone, cure them as fol
vff "Place a layer of coarse salt on the
bottom of a tight keg, barrel or other
&)& suitable vessel, and on this spread a
jjtfj layer of fish, one deep. Sprinkle salt
BRJ. - thickly over these and add another
layer of fish. Repeat until the barrel
H Is full or the supply of fish is ex-
Of LITTLE. BENNY'S
I Note Book
By LEE PAPE
I was setting on our frunt stops
watching tho fellows play base ball In
the street, mo not getting in it on ac-
MW count of ixpecting to heer our Mupplr
bell ring eny mlnnlt, and all of a BUd
d In Skinny Martin yelled, Cheese it,
9h ihecse It.
4 Meenlng Flatfoot the cop ternlng er-
Lj round tho corner and starting to wawk
down looking mad. and the follows all
fi stopped playing and ran a mile a inln-
S tdt, me Jest keeping on setting thero
I. thinking. I alnt going to run. he cant
LJ do onythlng to me, I waasnl even play-
H lng how can ho do eny thing to me?
MJ And I kspp on setting thero and i
fti 5 Flutfoot kepp on getting neerer and
LjB neerer and 1 kepp on getting nervlsserl
k and nervlsscr thinking, 0 well. I was-
Jj p. ent In It, lm Innocent, wat rite have I
- got to worry?
Wlch Jest then Flatfoot stopped go
K J lng past and made a grab at me and
' ''i a hold of the back of my blouse,
j saying. tVm got you this time, you dont'
J ni't-d to think you can put enythlng
S over on me by setting there like ai
J statue In the park.
fl Wy. wats the matter, wats the mat-
1 ter, wat did I do? I wasent In it,
its the mutter? I sed nl Flatfoot
I Bed You was In It. because I seen you
Jg In It, you como with me.
And In pulled me off of the slepx
I and started to take me to the patrol
1 bOS nic raying. Hay. wats tho matter.
J 1 was setting there ull the time, you
J ran ask enybody If I wasent, certcny
I I was, wats the matter?
1 You c-i li tell that wats tho matter
J stuff to the Judge, sed Flatfoot. And
J bo took me all the way to the patrol
j box, me feeling worse and werso and
i Wishing more and more 1 had ran too,
H and Flatfoot sed, Weil, in leeve you
I this time if you promise never to
play ball In the Street agon,
j Wich 1 did. being easier to promise
1 than to tell him how Innocent I was
all over agon, and he left tue go. Previa-
lng no matter how Innocent von are,
youre lucky If you dont huff to prove
II Swiss engineers have found a way
fl to link the Ulack and Caspian Seas
by boring a slxteen-mllo tunnel
i hausted The salt and the moisture
I from the fish wi make a strong brine,
jlr. which 'he fish fhould be left for a
i week or ten days At the end of that
time remove the lish. thorouRhlj wash
them, repack in the barrel and cover
v.ith a freshlj made brine stronR
enough to float a fre6h egg. After a
week this brine should be drawn off
and the barrel filled with a saturated
; brine; that Is, one In which a little tin
dissolved salt will remain in the bot
tom of the vesse' after the solution
has been subjected to prolonged stir
ring Do not re use the old brine. The
barrel or keg should then be headed
and stored lu th-j coolest place avail
able If there should be an) leakage,
which may be discovered b the sound
made when the barrel is struck with a
stick at various heights, It should be
made good by adding ft stTong brine
I through a bunghole. If the receptacle
cannot be filled at once, the fish may
be preserved by placing on top of
them a cover mr.do of a barrel head
or of pieces of vood cleated together
to fit the container and welching it
with B clean stone or other heavy arti
cle which will not be affected by the
"The success of the operation will
depend on using fresh fish, exercising
care In the Kaltlr.tr and the proper mix
j lng of the brine, and on keeping the
barrel H.ht and the fish covered vith
a strong brine "
There may be as good fish in the
sea as ever were caught, but are they
las plentiful" MARY.
By WAIT MASON
Replying to a million Jays, my dulcet
voice I hereby raise, and I admit
though not with glee that It is hot
enough for mo I meet these Jays at
every turn; they watch me sizzle,
scorch and burn, and they behold a
wilted bard reduced to streams of
melted lard, and they In-julre, tne
whole blamed crow, "Well. Is It hot
enough for you?" And I assure them
as I flee that It Is hot enough for me
I've always been a bear for heat, I
don t tuppose you'll over meet a gent
so madly fond of sweat arid sunstrokes
are my one best bet Death Vallt
my native place, and on that desert's
burning fare l used to play, when bul
a child, sth rattlesnakes and all
things wild And there I learned to
love the heat, and look upon It as a
Tact, Not Nerve, Is Key to Success,
Says Real Estate Saleswoman
Cleveland Girl Makea Good
in Comparatively New
Game for Women
CLEVELAND, O.. Aug. 3. "The
bent real estate saleswoman In town'"
IS the title by which Miss Charlotte
. Cudney of Cleveland, Is known. She
reMs a 30,000-foot factory site as easily
and gracefully as u six-room bunga
low. There is nothing mannish about this
charming young woman, who has been
In business for herself for almost two
years, and has made a success of what
is B comparatively new profession for
women. She was one of the pioneers,
and when she strayed from the beaten
path of stereotyped professions for
women, heads were wagged and men
were skeptic as to what a girl would
do In the real estate business. Now
she is one of the acknowledged lead
ers In the local Meld.
WOMJGN K.Ncm WHAT WOMEN
"Women are admirably fitted for
real estate work," says Misf Cudney,
"because they know what a wo man
wants and needs In a home. The
housewife will notice the wall space,
convenience of closets and locations
of cupboards, where as a man Is con
cerned with the basement, the con
struction rnd the furnace, and pays no
attention to small, but Important de
It Is nt so much salesmanship, that
Is required in real estate business, she
contends, as the kn.ack of fitting
bonnes to .people
"Most people know what they want.
It's our business to give it, to them.
It a client desires a house with four
bedrooms. It Is a waste of time and
temper to show one to hint with three
O' perhaps six "
Miss Cudney Is specialising In the
house-selling end of real estate. In
her opinion, women will tventiinlly
dominate that part of the game.
Il r recipe for success Is hard work
ecry minute of tho day, and stick-to-It-lvenSSS.
Tact, not nerve, she Bays,
lc required and above ull. perfect fair
ness and honesty with people
"Give people the right things and
they will boost jou,'' Is her slogan.
SHOIL Bi: MORI NOMI N
k in risers.
Miss Cudney thinks there should be
more women architects. If there'
were, It would be easier to sell real
rntate. she asserts. Many a sale has
been lost because of the poor arrange-!
ment of electric lights, or badly plan
ned wall space. j
M!s Ondney'S dream Is to some day build houses ns well as to sell than.
"A woman knows so much better
what another woman wants In her
home." Miss Cudney said. "A woman
architect would novor put - radiator
In a large wall space, thus ruining It
the way men seem to have a perfect
mania for dolnc when it would better
fit under the window.
! ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS I
BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON i
Munchle Mouse was sending up Os
car Owl's garbage can on the dumb
waiter when Tlngallng, the falryman.
buret In. As he was still wearing
Oliver Oriole's nighty, which he hap
pened to have on when he fell off the
maple tree, the falryman was anxious
to get upstairs again without belnp
Munchle had just pulled the rope,
ond the dumb-waiter had started to
treat. And In tho stoke-hold of a ship
1 shoveled coal one ocean trip, and
gloried in the ardent heat, as I danced
around on smoking feet Hut I admit,
and I allow, I'vo had enough ofj
warmth Juit now. I do It hoping that
the Jays who weave around me all my
days will can that query, mouldy-blue
"Well, Is It hot enough for you?"
ATT BOY, 1 I El
(lt International News Service)
Ml'SKOOEE, Okla The high cost
of living holds no terrors for Dafay
ette Lee, negro, eighty-nine Iee, al
ready a father to thirty-two children
by former wives, is married again
I'C. born in Mississippi In slavery
is, like many ex-slaves, "spry" for his
age His latest "better half. " Nam
Sims, Is past sixty years old.
Moro vomen carry their babies on
their shoulders and let the youngsters
cling to their hair.
ver, and hide In the can?" he grinned.'
i The can was as clean as new grass1
lr.Blde, Munchle was such a good!
scrubber no, llcker, I mean.) "I'll
pop out and sny 'boo'' when he pulls,
the lid off ' thought Tlngallng, 'and!
his wife and Nancy and Nick Will
UlUgh when thev see me."
He chuckled at his own Joke, never
r.ctlctng that the dumb-waiter didn't,
stop at Oliver Oriole s floor at all, j
but kept going on up until it reached
" t last!" ho rrliNl, thinking It was Mumble Mouse himself, because he
didn't .co er well In broad daylight.
rise, when Tlngallng gave a great
bound and landed nU beside the can,
to Munchle's great astonishment.
Now, right on the side of the garb
ago can, two large letters were paint
ed, nnd these letters were O. O.. which
you know, and I know, stood for Os
car Owl, but Tingallng never thought
of such a thing! He thought that O. Oi
stood for diver iiob to whose house
h? was returning and a sudden
thought struck him.
"Why not play a little joke on OU-
I tho floor where Oscar Owl had his
'scar was waiting for his can and
when it cimc within reach ho pulled
It In and Jerked off the lid.
"At last!" ho cried, delightedly, see
ing something move and thinking It
was Munchle Mouso himself, because
hf didn't see very well In broad day
light. And without more ado he gob
bled up poor Tlngallng with one swal
low. 1 1 !opyrlght, i f'2" N. E A l
NO KISSING, SAYS JUDGE
WH BE Ii : ESS IN MG.NS
(B) International News Service)
LINCOLN. 111. If you enter Judge
Rudolph's court here you will find a
sign reading ' Kissing forbidden In
these precincts, In other words oscu
lation is taboo In Judge Rudolph's
court. The Judge. 76 years old. Is an
exception to the rule "the older they
get the gayer they are." He objects
to being kissed. It all came about this
way. Two gypsy woman arrested on a
vagrancy charge, acquitted In court,
were so overcome with gratitude they
Insisted on showering him with kisses
for his fairness But thinking It over
the next day and evidently displeased
with the sensations, Judge Rudolph
posted the sign that conclusively Indi
cated where he stands on the Issue.
Tho sap of the South American
chicle treo Is the source of the chew
ing gum of the Cnlted States
I "Some day I hope to get Into the
I building end of real estate myself. '
Miss Cudnej laughed, and I shnll be
' ry particular about the radiators
mnd closets and all the practical, liva
ble things. But that doesn't mean that
I shan t build artistic houses that will
appeal to people generally."
TODAY IN HISTORij
Were Stephen Dolet, "scholar and
typographer," al!e today, he would
be In line for presidential nomination,
for, somehow, we do not seem to bo
able to pick a candidate these days
without picking on a reformed printer.
However, I ol t died 374 years ago,
August 3, 1546, at the special request
of various dignitaries he had lampoon
ed In ono of his famous books, which
he wrote set up and printed.
Ho was condemned to death for tho
ostensible crime of having given a
"false translation to a line from Plato,"
by which standard half the college
students of this country could be sent
to the chair every day during the
school year. Dolet was too far ahead
of his times lo be very permanent
citizen of his country, Franco.
PRFX lot s LIQTJTO
"Gasoline continues to smell worse "
' I'm glad of It." declared Mr. Chug
gins "If the odor were made agree
able thy'd proceed immediately to
charge perfumery prices " Washing
HI DEXJGHTS not IN SACRIFICE
Hattle Nubb's bride worships him
Mettle Well she places burnt of
ferings before him three times a day
CREDIT VBLiE T
Maud I'll give Jack credit for get
ting me a nice engagement ring.
Marit 1 understand that's what
tho Jeweler did. too. Boston Transcript.
"SCHOONER" WAS AMPLE
l DENCE OP I TS AGE
(By International News Service)
WASHINGTON, D. C A postcard
mailed In Wlldwood, N. J , on August
7, 1907. was thirteen years n aching Its
destination in Philadelphia and the
police Of the Eighteenth district there
have asked the post office department
This card, sent by an anonvmous
person, Is addressed to Thomas Smith,
an Eighteenth district policeman who
died about five years ago It bears
tho picture of a girl sitting on a huge
schooner of boor.
BEDTIME STORIES j j
BY HOWARD R. GARIS I
I'NTLF WIGGHjTB CONCFTTIT.
"Iyefs jro to the movies tonlrht, l"n
ele Wlggly," suggested Nurse Jane
Fuzzy Wuzzy, the muskrat lady house
keeper one evening after supper In
tho hollow stump bunjralow.
' That will suit me all right." the
bunny rnbblt answered, "what sort of
a picture is It?"
"Oh, It's BOmetMng funny, about
IW fr-Rs get cP'lted and why a cam-
I wears humps," said the muskrat
"Good " exclaimed t'nele Wlggly.
Then he brushed some dust off his
pink, twinkling nose nd put a little
polish "n his tall silk hat and
he and Mlfs Fuzzy Wuzzy were ready
to go to the movies.
UnClC Wlggtly and Nure Jane were
a little late, as Nurse Jane couldn't
g( ' her tall ribbon tied Just to suit
her. but at last they walked down the
woodland path to where. In a great,
big hollow stump, the movie show
Was held The animals sat on toad
stools for chairs.
"This Is rather queer." said L'ncle
Wlggily, as they nearcd the place.
What is"" aked Nurse Jane.
"Why, I don t hear any mualc at
the movie show," went on the bunny
rabbit gentleman "Most always Mr.
Lightning Bug who runs the place,
has a nice concert to entertain us, be
side the pictures. I wonder what can
"It Is Strange," agreed Nurse Jane
And when they reached the blghol-
low stump and went Inside, It was
s'.r.inger Rlill not to have any music.
What's the trouble-"' asked l'n
cle Wlggily of Grandpa Goosey Oan
der ' Is there a strike among the mu
sicians?" ' No," answered Grandpa Goosey.
"But the Jitney on which they worn
coming to the movie theatre broke
down, SO Mr. Mocking Bird, the leador,
telephoned, and they won't be able to
get here to play tonight."
' Oh, then we II h ive no music,"
said Nurse Jane, sadly
"It doesn't seem BO," quacked Grand
'I am very sorry, friends." said Mr
Lightning Bug. who ran tho movie
how "But I ' an t give you a con
cert this evening."
He made this little speech standing
down In front with the light from
some of his firefly friends turned on
him Afterward the fireflies made
light shine through the moving pic
tures on the sere. -n While the lights
v ere turned on brightly l'ncle Wlggily
I'i.i) i .1 .. lining ( he audience
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Health Questions Will Be An
wercd If Sent to Information
Bureau, U. 6. Public Heaith Serv
Ice, Washington, O. C.
Epilepsy Is nn affection of the bruin
which at variable Intervals gives rise
to an attack characterized by convul
sive movements and UnconMCiOUSni H
Subjects of this disease ate USUall
warned of the approach of paroxysms,
the premonitions, however, are as a
rule of short duration The person
affected may utter a sharp, piercing
cry" and full to the ground in a helpiess
and unconscious condition He Is of
ten seriously injured in this way At
first there Is more or less I Igidlty of
the muscles, this Is quickly succeeded
by convulsive movements; the eyes are
usually opened and turned upward..,
tho face becomes livid and congested,
the Jaws are brought together with
considerable force and the tongue is
often badly wounded by the teeth.
There Is also considerable foaming
and frothing ut the mouth. The par-
loxysm lasts but a few minutes and
consciousness gradually returns, the
patient being In a stupid und drowsy
condition With headache for some
Trcuuncnt The patient should be
'placed on the back, all clothing be
ing loosened, particularly about the
neck A handkerchiet knot, a piece
of wood, or some other suitable arti
cle, which will prevent Injury to the
tongue, should be placed between the
teeth, although not allowed to drop
Into the mouth After the fit is over
110 further treatment Is usually requlr
i :. although It should b remembered
t sometimes a temporary aberra
tion of mind may follow If this
occurs, the patient should be watched
for some time after the BSisure
Q Please give me Information as
to bow long tuberculosis germs will
live away from an animal body; i. e.,
i ov long will they live after one has
died In a house and has loft more or
less depoHits of sputum on clothing,
bedding, furniture, etc . if the house
has been closed after tho death of the
A Tho length of time that tuber
culosis genus will live outside of the
anlrnal body varies considerably. It
depends principally on the kind of
material In which the germs are lodg
ed ( mucus, pus, feces, urine, etc.) It
ilso depends on the amount of mois
ture PI hc nt, on the presence or ab--i
nee of sunlight, temperature, und
othc r factors. After a person has died
Of tuberculosis. It is usually advlsa
bU to give the house In which ho died
i thorough cleaning and airing, wash
ing down the woodwork and the walls,
scrubbing tho floors, rubbing off the
furniture with crude oil. and perhaps
painting tho woodwork After this,
the house should be thoroughly aired.
If this Is done, no fear need be felt
regarding any danger of Infection
Q Can dlabotes be cured" If so,
please ndvlso treatment.
A. Tho treatment of diabetes, has
developed and improved considerably
in recent years. The basis of much
"There is no reason why we cannot j
have some music," said the bunny
gent leman .
' How can we have It when ther
are no musicians here to glvo the con
cert'" asked Mr. Lightning Bug.
' Ah, but we have plenty of must-,
clal folk among tho audience!" laugh
ed Uncle Wlggily. "Jollle and Jillle
LongtaU, tho mice, can squeak as well
as any fifes, lohnnle and Blllle Bushy- '
tall, the squirrels, can chatter like 1 i
canary birds, almost. I hear some j
crle kets outside, and they can chees
fUlly chirp Bill) and Bawly No TahV
the frog boys, will go Umph-Umph
like the big drum, and many other
will help make a concert."
"Oh, yes' Let's make our own mu
sic'" cried tho animal friends.
"Von well, you may try," said Mr.
"All ready! Start'" called Uncle
lgglly, waving his red, white and
blue striped rheumatism crutch.
So the crickets chirped. The frog
boys went l mph-l'mph' like a drum
Some gr-.LKshoppera came In and play- !
e.J like fiddlers on their loft hind legs. .
The squirrel boys chattered loud and
shrill like birds. Jackie and Peetle Bow
Wow. the ddts, howled the high notes
like trombones, and Sammlo and Susie
Llttletall, the rabbits, hollowed out a
pumpkin, strung some strings of grass
over the open end, and Neddie and
Beckle Stubtnll the hear bov and girl. I
picked the strings v. II h (heir l"niT
claws making music llko a banjo.
"Now, could any music be better !
than this?" cried l'ncle Wlggily as j
sr. me tree toads whistled softly.
It Is- a fine concert," said Grand- (
pa Goosey, end he and Nurse Jane
and all the others enjoyed tho pic
tures much more, now that thero was
Everything was going along fine, j
and noboils thought of danger when,
all of o sudden, along came the bad
old Bkuddlemagoon. He knew Uncle
lgglly was In the movies and was
going to got the bunny's souse, tho
But Just then the concert musicians
began to play some sweet, sad music,
and It made the Skuddlemagoon feel
so ashamed of himself that he sneak
ed off In tho dark and didn't try I
to get any souse at all. And every
body said the bunny's concert was JuBt
fine So If the ice pick doesn't Jump
out of the refrigerator and try to poke
a hole In tho mosquito screen, I'll tell I
you next about Uncle Wlggily and tho
of the treatment at the present time
i- an Initial starvation until tho sugar
disappears from the urine. The origl
nal f ;i st may have to bo from two to
Let! days ln'length. hut after that no
t t need in- longer than a day. t
You will find the principles of this j
newer treatment discussed In a book
liv JOSlin entitled Tho Diabetes Man
ual " This book can bo obtained mW
through any medical book dealer, or i
possibly In your public library.
While 'lie principle of this treat
ment may bo understood by a person j
having diabetes, It is obvious that it
i in be successfully carried out only
undei the supervision of a competent 1;
j physician. mm
JUST FOLKS j I
By Edgar A. Quest j I
WHEN THE GOOD Fill ENDS f
drop nr. j
It may bo I'm old-f ishloned. but the H
times I like the best, MM
,re not the splendid parties with tho j
women gully dressed. i
And the music tuned for dancing and K
the laughter of the throng.
I With a paid comedian's antics or a
hired singer's song, fM
Lut the iulet times of friendship, with
the chuckles and tho grin,
And the circle at the fireside when a H
few good friends drop in. MM
I There's something round the fireplace
that no club can Imitate, jj
And no throng can ever aqual Just a
ti w folks near the grate;
Though I sometimes like an ofera,
there s no music qulto so sweet
As the singing of the neighbors that
you're always glad to meet;
I Oh, I know when they come calling I
that the fun will soon begin.
And 1 m happiest thuse evenings when
a few good friends drop In
Then 'S no pump of preparation,
there's no style or sham or fuss, i
e are glad to welcome callers who
are glad to bo with us, M
And We nil around and vlt.lt or we
Start a merry game, mM
And WS show them by our manners Mm
that were mighty pleased they
For there's something real about It,
and tho yarns we love to spin, I
And the time files, oh. so swiftly, when !
a few good friends drop in.
Iet me live my life among them, j
cheerful, kindly folks and true,
And I'll ask no greater glory till my
time of life Is through,
Let me share the love and favor of
the few who know me best.
And I'll spend my time contented till
my sun sinks in the west; Mm
I'D take what fortune sends me and
th.- little I may win,
And be happy on those evenings when 1
a few good friends drop In.
REE IN HER BONNET
(Rv International News Service) Mm
SPRINGFIELD, 111. Mian UiUga
Hecchlev virtually had a "bee In her
bonnet ' She rushed Into an ear spe-
clallsts office here "There's a bee
In my ear ' she said. The physician,
after probing around extracted a large
wasp with a big stinger. It had punc-
tured Miss Beechley's ear four times.
The housing situation Is so acute in
England that discarded busses are be- j
lng used for housekeeping by small
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Tom Should Worry About Going Aw ay to Keep Cool. By ALLMAN I
I , . . . . . . :
J OO AfTEji WUlLG. 00lT WMEPi? ' I 'll' f 1 jih
VJG. ARE. OfHG OfJ OUR j I'1 I !
yL. VACATICMJ' p I 11)1 '"'I
y Wir2rrm J
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Evt3V Pi-ACSAMO j I IjjfM
Tfcwo I CAM THIMKi III fffjU
of r)ir mothmcs 'yj
seems To sirr y
t'ai. take 1 1 . I
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