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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, August 06, 1920, LAST EDITION, Page 5, Image 5',
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K ' FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 6, 1920. THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER 5
hl Dorothy Dix Talk
1 OUR FRIENDS' ENEMIES
" y DOROTHY DIX. the World's Highest Paid Woman Writer
I "Why dn women who ore other-,
wise well breil and observant of the
.xmenltles of life, carry their private
feuds Into general society'.' asked a
woman the. other day.
"They do, you know," she went on.i
'And It's one of the af dictions of
existence or.ilnst which I always ro-,
bel because it Is c unnecessary, nnd
so brutally selfish on tho part of those
Who arc not Willing to den? thorn
selves the pleasure f Indulging their
potty spites, no matter how much an-(
nuyanee It CAUSCB other people.
Personally, I have gotten so tired
of acting as a buffer between ladies
who are out for each other's false
hair every time they meet that I feel
Ike retiring to some desert solitude,
and doing the hermit Act the balanco
of my days. While, as for riving a
hen luncheon nr an afternoon at
' . lvldge, I am worn t sn h a fr.ir.l1
trying to nrrange my guests so that
they will not commit murder upon
.he perso..s of their next neighbors,!
Li. a: I swear every lime I da it that II
will never submit my nervous cyatcm
fo iijch a strain again As a matter
1 : (act, the difficulty of reconciling
the Irreconcilable does keep me from
dfdlng lot of entertaining that I
Iwoumi io n i mun i nave 10 u
so oer who could be listed to meet
whom without fighting
i( "There are aliout a dozen women
with whom I am on terniM of more
jj or less Intimacy, and all of whom I
H like, for one reason or another, but
I thy seem to have the same effect on
I each other that n red flag has on a
M, . mad bull The minute they meet they
1 ko for each other, hoof and horn, or
else they sit up In a frozen silence
V-. !h;n sends tiie convivial atmosphere
,43L down to zero and nips my poor little
iHf he bud.
yB nurse I knev vll enough the
IB reason for all of Ihes? vendettas. Mrs.
imi A dislikes Mrs. B because Mm. B's'
rjV son doesn't pay her daughter any at-1
fcvV tention. Mrs. C hates Mr". I" because
Mrs I) didn t Invite her to R big re--''?;'
ception. Mrs. E can't abide Mrs. F
jj because one of them Is a Christian'
jjjH if Scientist and the other Presbyterian,
I ' and the wife of a doctor. Mrs. G.
4', and Mrs H. fell out oei the Red
Cross work, and Mrs I and Mrs J.
nro at dagger's drawn sine? the time
jf ther both ran for President of the
jg Browning club.
flF "And so It goes, and I'll say that
' (fitting the comity ol nations is no more
-fiH delicate nor diplomatic a Job than
49 pluclnp these women so they will not(
rub elhows with their dearest enemies
fll "Now I havo no objection to my
mSM friends disliking each other If they 1
mM want to, and pet any pleasure out of
MM It. I believe that the psychologists
HH have discovered that hate Is a Btlnnulat-j
fcJ Intr emotion that Is almos: as ct;Joy-1
KH sb!e as love as a sensation, and doer.
iJH us good to feel. So my women pals
i'H ar welcome to go to It, for all of
i me, but I Insist that I shouldn t b
made the victim of i' nnd have m
parties ruined by It, and thn, v. he.
, they indulge tn their feud orKK I thej
(should do so In private,
i "It 6cems to me that no matter how
1 much :t woman dislike- another wo.
ma i sne should be enough a lady tr
in!;-;, tbe hatchet when she meets hei
In another woman's house, and that
the most elemental good breeding
should make her camouflage her feci
! lugs and act as if she found her fel
low guest congenial. Certainly shr
owes that to her hostey Kven savagei
respect the bread and sail that much,
but I often have my women friend?
say to nie when ! ask them to lunch
Oh ''o. don't put me next to Mr.
So and So, I can't bear her'
"Nor Is this all. The favorite 5n
' door sport Of half my women friends
Is nbuslnc the other half, which puts
me In a painful and embarrassing po
sition. I don't want to be In an eternal
argument with the traducers. yet if l
nm not, I feel myself a traitor. To
sit silent and h'-ar a friend accused
of faults she does not possess or de
rided for little peculalrltles she may
have hut which are no more than sur
face blemishes en a fln eh.ir.icter
mui.es ic.-i iiiai . ,ii c ;t .. .-nun
t cur. yet von do not wish to quarrel
I with the woman ho is vesting her
i 1 spleen for some grlevarice ar.ilnst the
other woman, and who is, in spite Of
I It. a cood ctnTi herself.
"Certainly these r,f our friends who
i Undortakfi to pick OUt our othe- friends
. for us and edit our Invitation lists
::r guilty of a great Impertinence.
' and they commit an unpardonable
broach Of good manners when they
criticize to us those women we have
selected as our Intimates, for In dplng
so they impeach our taste, our Judg
ment and our sense of propriety.
1 "Vet, who escapes the candid fr.enl
J who says. "I don't sco how you can
i stand that Mrs. X. She comes of such
ordinary people.' or rea- in what can
you see In Mary Jones. She gets on
my nerves.' and you ha e To bite our
' tongue to keep from saying that the
reason YOU don't like Mrs. X. or
Mary JonC3 Is because you haven't
enough heart or brain to understand
1 them. For wo pick out friends as we
do our clothes for many reasons and
different wear Which Is a thing most
of our friends don't understand, and
never can understand,
j "But all the iwinie. our friends' ene
mies are a great and ever present
r Bourse of trouble In society.' finished j
the woman, '.'and I Wls'n somebody
would Impress on women that tl.ey i
should lng their hymn Of hate fifi they
say their prayers In private In their i
closets instead of foisting them on
tho Innocent bystanders."
Dorothy Dix's articles appear regu- I
larly in this paper every Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday.
j iwj. the noted author
AJLICE SPRINGS A SURPRISE
'19 "Why. of course I have " s-nd Khza-
jj both, when Helen a3ked her pertvp-
' ently whether she had not Known al-
Mi way3 of my cleverness But I still
I think she has ehang-d." she . rnUnued
ft j and then she bit her lip hastily as she
p ' realized from the faces of those about
me that she had made a mistake.
'r "Oh. you just think I've changed,
Elizabeth." I said, simply because 1
made the remark that 1 never intend
ed to be the doormat kind of a wife
That kind ol a woman alway realizes
and Idolizes he" husband and invariab
ly she marries the kind of a man who
does not appreciate her. She finds thi
ckly feet of her idol "
"Speaking of Idols and clay feet
said Alice, who had come In with Ton.
and Joined our party, "has anv of you
seen tho last magazine? There Is
a poem in it which illustrates this 1
was so pleased with It that I cut It out
to read to Tom. 1 think 1 have It In
"No. it's In the pocket of my wrap."
t "You moan, my dear.V said Tom
Quietly, that it Is in my pocket. I put
It there alter reading it."
"Who wrote It'"' asked someone,
"I ll tell you." answered Alice quiet
ly, after I have read It to you."
DID Nut SEEM POSSIBLE
' A horrible presentiment stole over
me, and yet it didn't seem to me it
was possible that anyone could have
printed a poem that might le the kind
I had written some months ago. But
at Alice's first words, my horror grow
because I recognized my own verse.
' How could the magazine have gotten
hold of It?" I asked myself and then
a look at Alice's quizzical face, assured
me than she in f-ome way had found
the manuscript and sent It to the mag
azine I was thinking this while Tom
was rummaging In his pockets, and
while Alice w-s reading the first line,
She crowned him with a laurel wreath.
And gazed Into his eyes beneath
To sei his soul arise.
She laid her head upon his heart
And hoped that it might heal the
Of Grief In Joy disguised.
Bb.fi held to him her suppliant hand3
And said, ' He always understands
That good within ine Ilea"
Blindly she worshiped and adored
And brought to him her whole rea
y Of love that never dies
19 She never new hl.s fet were clay
bjr Until one sad heartbreaking day
r?J She dropped her eyes
And found a laughing little maid
ES Who, all unconscious, there had I
ij stra;. . d
i Making mud pit
k "Who wrote It? Who wrote It?" asked
everyone as they smiled at the Idea of
I the idol's clay feet being made Into
mud pies "Well, it's signed 'Katherine
Gordon," said Alice.
M i. EYES o HI R
Everyone turned to mo Inquiring
eyes, but only Elizabeth said, "You did
not write It. did you, Kathte?"
Her assuming to call me by my pet
name made me furious, and I answer-
Ied quietly, "Well, like Silas Wegg of !
Dlcksonlan fame I have been known
to drop into poetry."
"Does that mean that you did write
it," she persisted
"Yes, she wrote it," Interrupted
Alice. "I found It up in her room tho
day after she left for Atlantic City
pome months ago. and just for fun
sent it to the magazine They have
kept it so long and said nothing to me
about it so I had even forgotli-n I sent
It. Katherine. Today however. I receiv
ed this check, and a request to send
more Tom where is the check I gave
you for Katherine?" and she put into
my hand a piece of paper with a gen
erous amount written on It.
"Then you expected to find Kather
ine here," said Elizabeth,
f "Yes, we stopped at the hotel and
f - Miss Parker said Katherine had come
over with Helen and Bohbv."
GENEROUS APPLAUSE GIVEN
Again 1 was congratulated and ap-
II plauded, ami I realized that r
Alice had set that stage purposel
when she found that the poem had
been accepted and published. She put
it in her pocket and hoped to spring"
lit on me at tho clu'u before all my
' Who was your Idol""' asker Fllza
beth That's telling.'' I said smiling
"Every woman you know, has an idol,
that Fairyland of Make Believe she
calls her Imagination."
It s a Rood thing for John that you
found out the idol s feet were made
of clay." continue. i Blisabeth.
"Perhaps," I said enigmatically, and
let it go at that.
Tomorrow! John Is Angry
TODAY IN HISTORY
i Seventy-two years ago today. Aug.
j 7, 1848. Captain McQuhoe of the Hrlt
j Ish warship Daedalus rubbed his eyes
and looked again He called to his
! navigating officer "Look, Cecil, do
j you see It too?" "Yes." said Cecil.
I and the captain breathed a re! e
"That's good; I thought I had 'cm
again.' He had spotted a sea serpent
At least he reported It to the admir
alty. This happened near S; Helena
and it was In lh amc waters th t
another British captain 6aid ho saw
it again, nine years later. All hands
agreed that the serpent was either,
200 or 500 feet long.
In 1SU another attack of seeing;
sea serpents came upon sailors, th.
coasts of tho United Stales. Canada'
and Norway brliiK uffllcted chiefly
A generation later, as we remember,
there was another epidemic and no
summer resort was up to date without
Its monster of the debp. Todav, how.1
ever, all of the sea serpents have
moved to the Cuban coast.
The Klamath Indians of southern
irecron have, since prehistoric times,
gathered for food tho seeds of a
:.peeles of watcrlllics. regarding them
as a delicacy.
FROCKS ARE WAISTLESS,
I HIPLESS, SLEEVELESS
Another fur coat season with the garments unsurpassed in luxury and beauty
BY EDW 1RD N Mill RRY
rl E, A, Staff Correspondent.
CHICAGO, Aug 6 M. Antorlan
P.i i Ih' l.Mii.v. French cunsul, went out
to Marigold Gardens and dreamed he
v.us back in the Rue de la Paix
; Anybody would. An eyeful of the
Fashion Revue, Just starting a three
seke' run, is calculated to make Chl
!l:iSO the "Paris of the western world "
j 1 nehaporotu-d husbands are not be
Ing allowed th. The sights hurt their
m,ii.) nun v, in r i.m m s
I Seventy mannequins girls chosen
for their pretty faces, slim ankles,
lOunded cheeks, dimpled chins and
perfect shoulders arc displaying
these charms plus $600,000 worth of
Thrco times nightly they parade
among tin. tables at Marigold. It's a
jb'.ur ot suits, cloaks, negligees, hats,
i nighties and "combinations'- if you
know what that meant.
I Each dress or undress seeks to
j capture and captivate the eye. It's a
; contest, sometimes between a $10,000
evening gown and s $20o unmentiona
ble netting odds are on the latter.
The style committee of the Associa
tion of Commerce Is putting on the
sivle show In collaboration with the
Chicago Garment Makers' association,
the Milliners' association and the
Vt'holesalo Furriers' association.
CHH VGO 1 :t w ! s. k p m
The French consul gave Ihe show
his official blessing. Said he wasn't a!
bit jealous. That Paris couldn't be
gin to dress the feminine world alone
Welcomed Chicago as the Western i
Armed watchmen are on guard at;
Marigold day i nd night to guard the
The mannequins, after knocking 'cm
dead at Marigold, are going to take,
daily btrolls up and down Mlehlgii
boulevard, wearing some M the eye-i
shockers. They will also appear on'
the beaches, at golf courses and other
"This Is the biggest style show on
record In America." said M. E. Ber
konfleld, director of the display. "We
combed the country for beautiful man-1
ir.equins. There's a famine in them.
;So many musical shows are icheurs
!mg or touring thut beautiful young
I women are In demand."
FORE4 Am OF STYIiES.
Generally pcaklnt; the gowns for
'the coming Winter uie to be walstlccs.
nlpless, sleeveless, straight-lined, and
jshorter than ever. All sorts of fabrics,
richer and more gorgeous as to color
ing and design even, than fomerly,
will be used. The drosses shown are
more elaborately trimmed than those
I of last season, and much handiwork
in the way of embroidery is In evl
dcpce. Conventional designs, picked
I out In braids, beads, wool or silk floss
give the models an elaborate appear
ance without destroying the straight
I line effect that Is to be tho keynote
Save In dancing frocks there Is very!
little added In tho way of adjustable
trimming. These latter are flounced,
ruffled, be-f lowered and be-sashed un
til they are more bouffant than ever
Also they arc very, very hort. Tulle
and lace still hold their own. In fact,1
are advanced In popularity over this
summer, which, they tell me, has been
a "lace season." But dinner and for
mal opera or ball gowns are of unri
valed richness, built ol velvets, bro
Ci.cies, and gold and silver cloths.
TO BE A FUR SEASON
The furs shown at Marigold Gar
dens arc. luxurious beyond anything
dreamed by the ordinary mortal !
Sleeveless wraps 18 inches long, aug
mented by capo collar 28 and 30 Inches!
deep are the last word In beauty. Park
Pusslun squirrel and perfectly match
ed mink were the skins chosen for
two of the handsomest creations.
Street furs are long this year in-
stead of short as they were last, and I
most of tho more tailored coats with
sleeves are ns long as the dressier
eapea The Dolman stylo Is much In
evidence, one specially attractive gar
ment being of Hudson seal trimmed in
Many cloth wraps, also, are being
shown and are finding much favor
among women visitors at the fashion
show who anticipate needing an all
round utility garment. They arc all
Stster Mary's Kitchen
Hot August ni?h(3 that the farmer
welcomes to niaKe his corn grow cause
the housekeeper some anxiety about
her clothes "sprinkled down" for the
next day's ironnc-
Heat and dampness cause mildew.
Don't let an iroring stand more than
21 hours after dampening. It will sure
ly make trouble. It's a lot easier to
shake things out and respinklc than it
in to gel out mildew stains.
If your plans etc "agh-y" for ironinr;
day unfold tho clothes so plenty of air
wiU reach them and save yourself wor
ry and perhaps inldewed clothes.
MENU FOR TOMORROW.
Breakfast Slowed prunes, soft
boiled eggs, toast, coffe.
Luncheon Green peppers with
sauce, brown bread, fresh fruit, tea.
Dinner Jellied bouillon, cheese fon
due, fresh peas, fluffed tomato salad,
apple meringue pudding, coffee
MY OWN RECIPES.
No matter how hot the weather,
nourishing food is required keep our
bodies ' fn " Food may give Just as
much bodily energy and not be heat
ing Meat, for instance, ir heating. A
meat substitute contains all the ele
ments of meat except that element
which produi In . t Rut the proper
proportions of protein and fat must be
A large green peppers
1it cup broiled rice (warm)
1 tablespoon blanched almonds
1 teaspoon Btilt
Cut tops from peppers. Take out
seeds and pour boiling water over
them Let stand thirty minutes. Par
boil sweetbread and chop fine Peel
tomato. Cut almonds In slices Mix
all ingredients and fill peppers with
mixture. Put in n pan to bake Pour
'water to about, hall cover peppers into
ipan. Add 1 tablespoonful of butter.
Bake thirty minutes.
1 tablespoon vinegar
Piece of bay l?nf
1 small onion
1 tablespoons butter
3 tablespoons water
2 eggs (yolks)
1 teaspoon salt
Put vinegar, bay leaf and onion Into
double boiler nnd let stand till hot.
Add butler and yolks of eggs beaten
with water and salt. Stir constantly
while mixture thickens. Strain over
The provident housewife trusts not
entirely to providence. I
elaborately trimmed in fur. however,
and In many cases are even more
'graceful In line than the moro expen
sive all-fur coats
The one-piece serge or trlcotlne elress
which for so long has been the faith
ful friend of every smart woman's win
ter wardrobe, has taken a new lease
'on life. Perhaps the inos'. generally
interesting exhibit of the wrtole show
are these seml-tallored dresses, which
aie fur less severe this season than
formerly. The long, walstlcjs. straight
lines remain, but that is about all the
kinship existing between them and last
year's dress. The necks ar cut lower,
and no sleeves are longer than the el
bow most of them are shorter. A!!
these frocks are heavily embroidered,
some of them In an almost barbaric
brilliance of colors. Fullness, straight
lined, but fullness nevertheless, has
been Introduced In the skirts and there
is more than one suggestion of a sash.
Tho model that won the most ap
plause from the visitors was a blue
lunch serge heavily embroidered In
black with clever Inserts of black sat
in In bodlco front, and at each side
"f the paneled skirt. The elress was
abruptly cut off over the hips to ac
commodate an Inlet of accbrdeon
plaiting, other features of the frock
were a sash of the satin tied In a big,
soft bow on the left side, tho ends fln
i hit I with gold tassels, ami the short
s.'it sleeves, faced In the satin and
caught back to form quaint cuffs.
miiDREN'S t i of EfES
The little people have not been for
KOtten by American designers this sea
son If the fashion show exhibit of chil
dren's clothes Is any Indication. Moth
ers viewing the models raved over sev
eral which they called adorably sen
sible." Ine that stood out ns a pn rl Icularly
original was a wee affair of practical
dark blue taffeta, very crisp and smart
made In typical romper style It was
trimmed In tan bands, cross-stltched
in scarlet, and the charming baby who
played mannequin in It wns tho one
beauty present whom everybody even
the chaperoned-husbands' wives
wanted to kiss.
By LEE PAPE
A waggln all full of orlndges came
iJovn the street yestldddy aftlrnoon
and mo and Pud Slmklns and S!d Hunt
was standing there looking at them
wllo the man was acros.-. the street
selling some to Mrs. Wernick and sud
dinly all of a sudden the horses talc
eaine erround as hard as It could and
I hit me rlto in the face, being more
I of a serprlse than a axsulcnt and I
quick Jumped back saying. Hay, wat
'the dickens, hay.
I I bet you could sue that man for
that, his horse alnt got cny rite to go
erround hitting people in tlie face with
Its tale, sed Puds, and Sid Hunt sed.
G. Benny, wy dont you pretend youre
going to sue him anyway? Mo and
Puds will be your witnesses rind maybe
ho will give us each about 6 orlndges
apee.-i- to S'tt)' the . of eort
Sure, G. thats a grate ldeer, Benny
even if he ony gives us each 4 orlndges
apeece It wont be so bad. sed Sid Hunt.
S-oundlng like a pretty good of a
ldeer. and prltty soon the man came
back being u tuff looking man with a
long mouth probcrly being stretched
on account of him yelling i Tlndgcs so
avvffen. and 1 sed. Hay, mister, your
horse hit me rite in the face with its
Well wy dont you keep away frum
horses tales? sod the man. Being a
kind of nnixpected anaer. and 1 sed.
Well I got 2 witnesses and I could sue
BEDTIME STORIES j
BY HOWARD R. GARIS 1
... i .. i
UNCLE WIGGILT AND THE BOX
i Opyrlght, 1920, by Met Turn News
(By HOWARD 1L GARIS )
"Dear me!" exclaimed Nurso Jane
Fuzzy Wussy, the muskrat lad house-
keeper of the hollow stump bungalow
one morning. "I never saw such a
' Whai's the matter with th place?'
asked Uncle U'iKgHy. as he came out
In the kitchen where Nurse Jane was,
"I 'h. 1 didn't eaaetly mean the bun
galow." went on M'.ss Fuzzy Wuzzy. !
'but I need a hex In which to keep!
clothespins, and I haven't any. I've!
been using a basket, but Sammlc Lit-1
Detail, the rabbit boy came to borrow'
It the other da to no fishing, and I '
haven't seen It c'nee."
"So you need a box: do you''" a9ked
Uncle Wltfgily slow and thoughtful-1
A box for my clothespins went on
j Nurse Jane "If you're dow n at the i
I six and seven cent store you might buy
j me one."
j "I'll do better than that." exclaimed
the bunny III make you one."
"Can you make a box?" asked Nurse
Well. I guess If I ean help hatch
baby robins out of their eggs as 1 did
I last week I can easily make a box
i for clothespins," said Mr Longear3.
I not at all proud or boastful like, as
might naturally he supposed
"I'll get sbme pieces of wood my
himmer and some long sharp thorns
for nails, and I'll make you surh a
bos lor your clothespins as never was
Nurse Jane," said the rabbit gentle
man "Thank you very much, " responded
Miss Fuzzy Wuzzy.
Uncle Wigglly was always glad to
have something to do when he wasn't
looking for adventures. So he put on
Inn old paper cap, such as carpenters
wear, and he put on his old clothes
and 'hen, borrowing an extra saw from
Mr Sawfish, tie carpenter, and get
ting some boards and thorn nails, L'n
.'.' WigglP, started to work
Is It hard to make a box. Uncle
Wlggily?" asked Floppy Twistytail, the
plggle boy, as he came grunting alone:
with Jackie Row Mow. the puppv 'log
lad. as Uncle Wlggily was hammering
"Oh. no, it Is very easy," answered
the bunny. All I have to do Is to take
four pieces of wood for the sides and
fasten them together with thorn nails
Then I fasten a piece on for the bot
tom and another piece for the top. I'm
putting on the bottom now." and as
Uncle Wigglly said this, he winked
'and hammered the boards until he had
you for that If 1 vvunted to, you saw
It happen elldent you fellows0
I saw It. I was standing rite heer
looking seel Puds, and Sid sed. I saw
It, I was standing so close if Id of bin
standing cny closer It mite of hit me
too. and 111 prove It in cort, too.
So will I. sed Puds.
Heers my witnesses, I sed and the
man sed. Aw go home nnd tell your
mother she wunts you, III give the hole
3 of you a kick In the slata, orlndges
orlndges navy orlndgca
And he waw ked awav and so did hu,
horse and nuthing elts happened.
nearly finished the box for Nurse
Jane'e clothespins, while Floppy and
Jackie looked on.
The plggle boy and doggie boy werp
Just thinking how wonderful UnCK
Wlggily was to be able to hatch robin
egy .md make things for N'urae Jane
s hen, all eif a sudden, there was a
rustling In the bushes and out stepped
th" bad old Skeezlcks
"Ah. you are busy, I see," said the
Skeeslcka, sort of sarcastic like and
"Yea yes I am rather busy," said
Uncle Wigglly, as he got ready to nail
the ru ,.r on the box
And i am going to bo busv also,"
snickered the Rcec. '1 am going to be
I busy, In Just a moment taking souso,
, off your ears Ah ha"'
" 'h, please don t begged tho bunny
0 hi leinan.
Ha' Ha' Yes, I shall'" went on the
i Skce. "I haven't had a bit of rabbit
ear souse today and I am oh' so ,
) Jackie Bow Wow suddenly leaned
io.-r and whispered to Uncle wigglly
The bunny gentleman dropped the
hammer and put his paws up to his ',
eara and ih n he thrust his paws down
Into the br.x he was making
1 "Herr! Hold on' I see what you are
trying to do'" shouted the 6kezlck8
"Yen are trying to hide the souse from
ui ears In that hr but you can't
do It I'll get It out'."
W Ith that the skeo stuck his two
fron: skinny paws dow n Inside the box
and began feeling around on the bot
tom for Uncle Wlllglly'a souse, which '
he thought was there.
"Now, nail him fast N'ali his paw
Inside the box Uncle Wigglly!" sud
denly barked Jackie
The rabbit gentleman took up the
hammer and the thorn nails and while
1 the Skee's pawa were still in the box,
'Mr Loncear listened on the cover,
letting the Skcc's legs stick out, of
'.course, but his paws were held fast.
' No let's see you get my souse!"
j fried the bunny, as ho and the PS-gie
jboy and doggie chap got ready to rua
What! Isn'f your souse In this
i lx9" howleri the Skee.
No, I only told him to make believe
,1 put it there, to fool you. so he could
:'nall vnur paws fast, and ho did it!"
; I barked Jackie. Then the bunny and
the animal boys ran safely away, and
I , the Skee had to wait for' the Plpsise
wah to come to get his paws out oi
i But Mr. Longears made another box
for Nurse Jane. And If the foot of the
i stairs doesn't go to sleep and make a
i funny face at the looking glass when it
wakes up, I'll tell you next about UneQ
Wlggllv anel the cream puffs.
ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS I
BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON j
TINGALING'S RESCUE. I
"You'll never find Tlngallng in ray
house." smiled Oscar Owl as the twins!
I stepped inside his front door In search1
of their fairy frhtnd. But Nancy and
Nick were not ro sure of that. Be -cause
something was sticking out of
tho corner of Mr Owl's mouth which
they had recognized as the tassel on
Nick had thought of a plan at once
and the first chance he got he whls
percd It to Nancy.
ANOTHER "MEANEST HAN"
IN JAIL AT WIFHK I
(By International News Service. )
AMERICU8, Ga Charlie Ottis,
alias Overall Charlie, a negro, is al-
Green Shoes which the twins are wear
ing. I'd wish myself out of here in ;
It was Just then that he heard aik
ing Oscar Owl and the twins, as you
and I know and he listened to ever:,
word, dancing a httle Jig of joy when
he heard Nnncr and Nick's voices
This gave Mr Owl such a pain in hla
tummy he doubled right up.
"My goodn-'ss' ' he exclaimed. "I've
got dreadful indigestion. Or, perhaps
I'm hungry again. Never mind what
"Green!" exclaimed the owl. The color is right anyway, It reminds me
' of frogs"
I "What's that, what's that?" asked i
Mr Owl sharply when he heard them
talking, because like most people who
don't see well, his ears were tho best
ever, and very little escaped him.
"Oh," said Nlek, quite truthfully,
"we were Just wondering if you should
like something to eal "
"Something to eat!" exclaimed Mr.
Owl suspiciously. "What ire it?"
Now Tlngallng down in Mr. Owl's
stomach, was getiing hotter and hotter
and squeezier ami squeezler "My, he
gasped. "I do wish I had the Magical
it is you have, give It to me right
away, children. I
The twins pulled off a shoe apiece
and held them up.
"Green!" exclaimed the owl. "The
color is right, anyway, it reminds me
of frogs. Whatever they are. I'll eat
them." And the shoes disappeared in
Quick as a wink Tlngallng grabbed
them find .-lippeti them un. and in an
other wink he was down on the
ground with Nancy and Nick beside
leged to be the meanest man in Sum
ter county He Is In Jail charged with H
having pusscd a piece of ordinary pa
per on Ed Jenkins blind coroner, fox H
a $1 bill. He received ninety cents H
In change! besides a small purchaser H
which if anything, adds to the meani
neas of tho crime.
Coroner Jenkins conducts a small
store In Leslie, near here, and the pu
per alleged to have been passed upon
him for money had evidently been wet j
and drieel by some process which gave
It the feeling of the muchly desired.
Utls denies ho is guilty, but Deputy Jj
Sheriff S L. Cox, who arrested him.
says he baa ample evidence of the ne
There are more than 300 species of
ant-lions, or ant-eaters.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Tom Was Too HopefuU By ALLMAN
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