Newspaper Page Text
I I LOVE and MARRIED LIFE
' fctj, the noted author
f Xdah MgGlone Gibson
Ivn PL w r ii IND1 in. JOH
John said nothing more, but
I noticed Charle wa not taklnK us
back to the hotel. 1 pretended not
to notice until we stopped In front of
hi mother' hou.o, and then I ob
served. "Don't atop Ion?. John, be
CauSS I MO Vfery tired and I probably
Will be ulMp when you return to the
But i .-mi not returning to the
hotel," wan his aurly rejoinder.
Oh, aren't yon'' Then you will
p.irdon mo for saying 'good night
a you know thin ihia ht been my
flrnt outing, and H has been rather
exciting hasn't it?"
"Cut out the sarcasm. Katherlne"!
he said roughly, and get out of the
motor and hehave yourself."
"I will gel out of the motor If van
wish, but unless you wish me to call
- a tH.vl I will tcil tho chauffeur to
move on. I am In a hurry to get to
bed and it Is time to nurse Mary"
"Don't bring our baby as well as
your rhauffiir Info this."
"1 am not I am tusi gsklng ) 9U
I to tell my chauffeur to drive me back
to the hotel so that I can keep tho
baby from fretting '
JOHN IS SURPRISED
"Do you mean to tell me, Kath
rlnc," said John, In his tones of sur
prise, "that you still Insist upon going
back to the hotel.' Why. I told the
manager thin iifternoon that after to
nlRht you would not need the rooms 'I
'Then you tell the manager In the
morning that you have changed your
mind. For unless you wish to make
a scandalous story that will resound
lAjii 0 through this town and perhaps reach
the papers you will keep those rooms
nt the hotel until you are ready to
S take mi' to my nev. home. I will
jv h. perfectly wining to po into u
mm soon as you can arrange for the com-
Mr fort and care of the baby and ad-
W equate living facilities for myself. ' !
' For a moment John was ton furious
W to speak He knew that it would
tW be impossible to stem the storm of
gossip should I hold my resolve For
once. John Gordon was boarded and
u , bested by a woman, and I think he
Jm W hated me more than anything else In
1 r the world at that moment But I also
mW v think that at thru moment he began
V- to look upon me with a new respect
For once ho knew that It was ho who
would suffer from gossip and that all
XW sorts of stories would be In circulation
f B, when it was found that I was living
at one place and he at another For
M the first lime I think he realized that
jj I had been the one who had kept
'JmM the youngest of his rnomles and of
nnH his friends from speaking of his re-1
EM lationx with Elisabeth Moreland.
IH "Katherine," he said, rather tremn-,'
WMM lously 'I never thought you would.
HI treat me this way."
kdj I never thought I would either '
John, " I answered, and I had to tell
myself not to weaken, but I have
1 ;H decided upon my stand and raised
my .standard. I will never, neer again
j M bo the kind cf a wife I decrlbed at
lM the club as the 'door-mat' kind. " I
rhen you lnlemi io become a
I Mill ITEXS T CAJLL T.Wi
1 intend lo become nothing of the
kind I certain!) hive shown no In
clination to become shrewish this
evening. Hae I? But what Is the use
of standing hare In the street io con
tinue 'his discussion? If 0M really do
not intend t' o.ni' with me. John I
must ay good-night. If you will no;
order the haiiffeur to t.iko me bat h
to th hotel, I will nll a laxl from
tho drug store on the corner."
John Just looked r.t me then xot
back In the motor without a word My
chauffeur understood, however , and
turned and took us back to the hotel.
When we arrived the manager was
evidently waiting for ur.. I am sorry
that yo:i are going to leave us. Mr.
Gordon. ' he Bald, and particularly
.Aorry that you made up your mind
so suddenly as vou know that I made
you n special price on ihe rooms for
a WseK and I have refused ihe rem 'I
of them to someone else "
".Mr. Gordon mad: mlstike." I
answered sweetlj Going o it of town
he did nol icalize that our house was
I not ready. I will keep ther.i for a
week at least "
I could not help smiling In m heart
as I knew that John was Doling, but I
h- dared not say one word.
When we arrived In our rooms he
Immedlatly undressed and reilred
Without a word
1 took a hot bath nursed mv baby,
and returned her to tho nurse's care
went through my usual grooming and
finally tucked myself in bed at least
one hour aflor John I knew that he
wa. not asleep and I knew that It
had been torture for him to lie as
still an he had been dolnR, but pursu
ing my resolutions as to my mode of;
conduct In the future with John
Gordon. I determined that he should
speak first, and should at least tacitly
apologise by his manner If not his
tr.nftue. I did not intend, however,
to refer to the matter again unless ho
brought it up.
REVIEWS TIIF FAST
Before I Went to sleep I reviewed
what had occurred since I left my
home to come back here, and 1 came
to the conclusion that while I mlicht
not be able to live with John Gordon
under the rules 1 had laid down for
myself so recently, yet u would be
Impossible to live with him in thc:
future under any other rules of con
duct. Just before i lost consciousness in
sleep I found myself speculating on
the number of women who were at
this hour of the niKhi having t!ie same
thoughts as L I had gotten all over
tho Idea that I was the most abused;
woman Iti the world or that m situ
ation wis unique, i knew at that mo-,
merit that one of the phases of this
equality that is coming to women so
rapidly was to be a very difficult
adjustmrnl of the marriage relations,
that like everything else, the equality
of women must start In the home
Tomoron My Plan Is Working
j Dorothy Dix Talks j
By DOROTHY DIX, the World's Highest Paid Woman Writer I
Wc have long recognized that
marriage is a partnership in which
a man and woman enter Into a life j
j contract to pool tuelr money, theli (
jfWj labor, their lnt lligcnce and good
Eflf will and strive together for the com- I
LH men good of the firui
f$fl Heretofore woman has been a si-
hMH lent partner In the concern, her work
S;vl was all done on the outside of the
n&W store or office, or factory. All that j
she had was Invested In the business
;fJ but she had no voice In Its nianagc-
!rJ ment. Generally she was kept In
5J complete Ignorance of what It was i
uolng Nature might have endowed
her with extraordinary financial abil
ity and executive efficiency, but she
wWm ne- r had a chance to use her tal-
yC entS. And she shared In only such
Em of the profits of the firm as the j
M senior partner chose to give her if if
succeeded, while she went down Into
bankruptcy if it failed
The entrance of so many clever
ijfej and capable women into the business
"mK world, and especially the marriage
djflL Ol so many men to these aforesaid
K9E clever and capable business women
fK is beginning to change this left
handed matrimonial partnership Into
a real partnership In which a worn
iEV nn is not only a man s wife, bur his
H business partner as well
Formerly when a man married a
U highly trained business woman he
mOg dumped her down into a kitchen
where she was miserable, and where
B be ascertained that being a rrricker-
I I Jack stenographer does not necessar
ily make one a good free hand cook,
nor does a lightning calculator en
HME able one to always hare meals on
Now. when he espouses the effici
ent secretary who leaves her em
ployer tearing his hair when she gets
married, or when he leads io the
Kl nltar a prize buyer, or a head sales
woman, Mr Wiseman, instead of
wishing the gas range and stationary
wash-tubs on her. Invites her into his
own office, or sets up a little bus!
ness with her The result Is the
woman is happy and interested In
doing the work 6he has fitted hei
elf for and likes, and tho man pro?
pers, and matrimony becomes a grand
Fweet son:, with two people work-
Uk0 lnc shoulder to bhoulder for the
So universally successful have these
iirmn of husband and wife become that '
they seom to offer a solution of
many of the social problems of our
day. They provide an outlet for
the energies of women, for one thing
it Is having nothing worth while to
do that make'; women peevish 'ind
naggy and discontented, for the time
has gone by when a woman with
brains in her head can find suf
ficlent occupation for a life time in
punching holes In cloth and filling
them up again, and going to pink
teas and bridges, and realize her
highest ambition in winning the blue
ribbon at the church bazaar for the
angel food Many a man who has a
wife wiio Is hard to endure as a do
mestic partner would find that she
was an invaluable asset as a busi
ness partner, If he took her Into his
office, or store ami gave her the big
construct ivo work thut her body and
mind cry alnud for.
Hfe ' A,BO ,hp "nlzlng of the firm nf
Benedict & Co will enable thousands
of voung people to marry who other
wise would he compelled to remain
single. It Is all very well to say that
a man should be able to support the
(Woman he marries. Prider present
lecotiomlc conditions tho average man
lean not afford the luxury of an Idle
'yvlfr before he Is middleaged. and by
that time he Is so set In his ways,
and case-hardened in selfishness that
he is not fit to marry.
But there Is no reason why any ca
pable. Industrious young couple, who
tare willing to work together, should
,not organize a businep and matri
monial partnership while they are .
loung enough to ha.e the blood run !
mlng red In their veins, and the
i wings of romance hovering over1
Morcoer. the business partner I
j ship will fume nearer to solving the
divorce question than anything else I
jTbe reason so many couples drift
.apart Is because they have.no com-,
'mon interest to hold them together'.
jThe man Is absorbed in his, business,
of which the woman knows nothing
I The woman's days are filled with
idress, with socieix, with clubs of
which the husband knows nothing
i They are so little in touch they
haven't even anything to t n Ik about,
and they are so bored at home tl
seek affinities abroad.
But the married couple who are
business partners have the strongest
of all bonds tlelne; them together
They have a vital, mutual Interest I
They speak the same language They
have something (hey can endlessl)
I discuss together and you will find
no husbands and vivos such chums,
or so united, as those who work to
The business partnership of a
husband and wife also eliminates
strife over money fiom the matri
There is no fight over every penny
with a tightwad husband, nor any'
mininr; of a generous man by ex-I
trlvagance when the wife shares
equally with the man In the profits)
of the firm, and knows exactly what
they can afford to spend, and Ju8l
Whj the can't buy n car or rlo over
the bouse this y ear
They used to Bay that whenever a
man lived oyer his store he always
got rich They say now that when
level I wife works with her husband
I they become rich. The idea of the
Modern Short Skirts Demand Graceful Ankles---Beauty
Experts Tell How To Secure Them
BY B RB.R. BURKE
Skirt are shorter! At least Ion In
rbes from Ihe ground Is to be th
advocated lentrth for popular fall wear
I according to the style displayed at
the recent fashion show at the Motet
Commodore. New York
l'rettx. shapely ankles will, there
fore, be most important feature.
To be really beautiful the ankle shout 1
i be in proportion to one's helKh' and
, weight and shouid measure slightly
, more than half the size of the calf.
tapering gradually so that the lines
; re graceful.
how TO HAVE THEM
Nature niav not hn endowed ou
With this grace but exercise and mas
aj;e will improve the shape of un
I Sightly ankles In n very short time
The following exercise Will he found
most beneficial :
yn-l of all. relax In a comfortable
position with the knees crossed so
that one foot Is raised from the floor,
thereby taking any support from it.
Tnklnir ea h foot In turn exercise
from the ankle, iwlsilng the foot In
a circular motion anil then up and
down, holnc sure tv.at a'l the work !s
dene from th'- ankle bone. This pro
duce perfect flexibility.
Afrer Rolng throupli these motions
for at least ten minute ihe feet should
be plunged Into a tophi foot bath and
then thoroughly dried While the skin
Is soft and pores open massage well
With camphorated oil nr a strong so
lution of alum for reducing purposes;
pure olive or almond oil when one
wishes to develop.
An excellent method that will hasten
result fl to bind the ankle over nlfrht
In a surgical bandage BOakCd In the
massage oil Be sure that It is not so
light that free circulation Is Inter
fered with. In the morning, after re
molng i ho bandage, apply cold water
so that the skin will become hard
ened and firm
CARE OP THE INSTEP.
This treatment followed carefully,
if for only two weeks, will produce
shapely, graceful ankles so much ad-'
mired and particularly essential the
After the ankle the Instep Is of next'
Importance In order to aold falling
arche which are not only painful bu.
ugly, anv treatment that stimulates
the tired muscles will strengthen the
foot and nselst nature In carrjlnic lts
ADVENTURES OF THE WlNs
CY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON"
MR TINGALING t.FTS MAD.
Well." said Tingallng .sternly to
Scramble Squirrel who a? stuck fast
In his house. "This Is a pretty kettle
"Don't ou moan'' corrected.
Scramble sadly , this Is a pretty hole-I
tul of squirrel."
"I rnein what I mean,'' Insisted the
fnlryman landlord. But It looks as
t' OUgh Someone else wus BtUCH besides
ourself for If you're stuck in your:
house. I'm stuck for the rent, beg-'
By LEE PAPE
THE PARK AVE. NEWS.
Weather. Plenty fill
Spoarts. Puds Slmklns prefers not
to wash his hand? awffener th..n on e
a day saying the seldomor you wash
Ihom the more lmpro ement you can
notice ater each lime
Vacation Notes, rick lure post cards
have bin rececved fnim Leroy Shoos
ter and Sam Cros. both salng on
domestic business partnership Is only
new to lis in this country They have
practiced it for centuries In France,
and it Is what has made the French
bourgeois the most generally pros
porous people in the world
so here's wishing all the firms of
Benedict A To., luck.
Ton ran have beautiful ankles If
yiu d Lheeo three things exer
cise, massage, umi real your foci.
weight. Theerfore massage tho Instep
night and morning for a few minutes,
using only an UPWARD motion and
whenever possible during the flay real
the feet on a pillow It Is better to re
move the shoes fur this purpose as
the blood will ihen circulate mop
freely and the tired mUBCles will 1k
come completely relaxed.
In the pecond article, appearing to
morrow. Miss Burke will tell how to
protect the eves from the glare of
the summer sun.
rt my hand Into my pocket, ' he con-
Well. I'd bo ashamed." declared
Ting. i bug hotly, snapping his book
shut with a bang While Nick and
N'uncy closed up the blr poeketbook
which they had opened to put the
squirrel's money into
1 am! ' Bald Scramble meekly
.lust then n voice overheard called!
"Hollo folks!" Tingallng recognized
the voice at once as Oliver oriole's,
the tailor, and blushed turiOUSl
"How does your suit feel since I;
let It out for you. Mr Tingallng?"!
called Oliver. "You'll have to stop
il ' ' ' ll
Rom tloesj your suit reel since i lei it out for yon Mr Tingallng?" railed
grlng your pardon for strong language,
"Whore is the rent money?" the
falryxnan went on. "I must have It ;
'In my pocket." said Scramble still
' Praises be'" cried Tingallng hap
pily. "Such luck! lust h.ind It right
out. Mr, Bqulrrel, and I II mark you
paid In my big rent-book '
But Scramble only looked more sad
than over, sheepish, too "I I'm so;
fa! and my clothes are so light, I can t,
eating so much, for if you get an
f;.tter 1 can't put In any more gusset--for
you " And ho flew away laugh
ing. Oliver wasn't the only one who was
laughing now fffahCJ and Nick add
Mrs. Sijulirel and Scramble, too. were
shaking their sides. The Joke was on
poor Tingallng who looked cross
enough to eat somebody.
Without another word he Bttick his
pencil behind his ear and slid down'
1 1 !opJ Ighl 1 stzo, N. E. A. I
them, The winter Is fine. I wish you
w'as heer but neither of them snow
lug enj waitei in ihe plckture io prove
SHORT STORY BY SKINNY
The Disappointed Squirrel
A Squirrel " imbed joylssly up a
: tree, and miieeodltly his Ixpreslon
hanged foi t he Wer.c
If thercs e thing 1 hate, ho sod,
its a bump t looks like a nut.
IntrlstiiiK Facks about lntristlnr
People Sid Hunt is a grate diplomat
, W en his mother lolls him No be Jest
keeps on asking her and asking her
till she. tells him Yes
Slsslety week Mr Artie Alix-
;nnder tried to see If he could train his
I hair to stand up Teddy bear, wich
isome of It would but most of It would
,ent. so the majority won and Mr. Allx
nnder stopped trying.
Ix)st and Found Pound A pack
' i Ige of hair pins See I'uds Slmklns
In case of more than one saying thr-y
are the owner ihe one offering the
I highest reward will b- considered the
I p.ost seriously
Australia, It Is believed Is the most
' nearly ratless country on earth.
HAS A STORY !
ALL iTS OWN
l ill MARIGOLD
CruClty In love Is the meaning :
the marigold in the language of flow
ers. The name, It is said, was derived
from the early Christian custom of
prefixing tae name of the lrgln
Mary to anything that was exception
ally beautiful- The name of the flow
er heretofore had been golde. As It
was :ne of the inns: admired flowers.
It became known as mary-golde. It Is
dedicated 10 Ihe 25th Of March, when
the Feast of the Annunciation of thj
Blessed Virgin l.t celebrated
SIGNIFIED IU Hi s
Ti dream of marigolds. It was be
lieved Would bring riches, .success, and
i happy marriage. An old Breton sup
erstition sos tli.it if a maiden touches
tho flower wlih her bare foot she
will understand the language of birds.
The Mexicans call the marigold the
flower of death, as It was believed that
il sprang up from the blood of the
natives slain by the early Spanish In
vaders in their lusi for gold
( OLOR OF JEALOUSY.
The ancient Greeks tell the myth of
the origin of the flower Apollo was
the handsomest of the gods, and all
the nymphs and shepherdesses fell In,
love with him His ."Mer Diana, had
as her attendants four wood-nymphs
who were widely enamored of Apollo
and quarreled frequently because of
their Jealous of each other Diana
became very angry, and transformed
the fioir Dymphs Into marigolds and
since then yellow ha been the "Color
TODAY IN HISTORY
inroe nuntireu ami .twenty-seven I
yeatll ago today was horn Ixaak Wal
ton, father of the gentle are of catch-j
Ing fish and lying about It afterward.
He was born on August !. lntn The
first .".'i years of his life did not
amount to much These he devoted to
1 the dry good business In London. At
I SO. he decided that business was In
Iterferlng too much with fishing, so
he retired. He wrote "The Complete
Vngler" and saw It go into several edi
tions and bring him fame He lived to
be 90, which gave him 40 full and hap
py years to fish
I "You h.iven't much on the menu,
I landlord. Still, it docon't matter my
wife puts up with the best she can
j . Inn Kccpr I thought co when I
I saw you both come In. Meggendor
fer Blaettcr Munich).
BEDTIME STORIES I I
BY HOWARD R. GARIS
UNCLE WIGOILV8 RAGGEI1
Copyright itSO, ty McClure News
( By Howard R. Gari 1
"Are you going to look for an ad
venture todaj Uncle Wlggllj " .iki
Nurse Jane as she uw tne bunny rab
bit at the rack, where his lall silk hat
u kg playing a (came of hop -icotch with j
his red. white and blue striped rheu
"No. l am not Kolng out at all," was
the answer 1 1 am going to stas home
and work In the garden. Thai's why!
Ilm hanging up in v nire Shiny hat I
I don't w ant to get It dirty."
That's .1 good Ides,' said Nurse
Jane "And. If I were vou, Id change
my shoes. Thopo are your best ones."
I in going to change mj ShO
pal on mv old clothe" remarked the
bonny gentleman. "Then 1 eaVi work
; in the garden to my heart' content 1
He went up to his room, but When
he came down a little later. Nurse
June held up her paws in m pi 1 . i I
I Kl la Imed
YVigg ' You're never going out In
'Why not." aked Mr Longears.
"Wh, they're so tattered -ml torn."
Kild the muskrat lady. "You look like'
la tfiK picker.'"
"Well, they are rather torn and
r.iFged and full of hobs said the
bunny, looking at his coat and trou-'
set Hut It is a hot day and with
all the hole In my suit I'll be nice!
and cool. Heslde. no one will sec j
mf liH- In the garden "
"Well, you'll have your own way 1
f.houi it. i s'pone wiggy sighed Nurse
j So. In his oldest, ragged clothes, the,
butinj gentleman went out to hoe the'
carrots and pull the weeds out 01 t he I
I lettuce. And. nr, he was working!
away, every now and then the handle;
of the hoe would catch In his ragged;
Coal or trousers and tear them worse j
"Oh, Uncle Wlgglly; How funny 1
?.ou look:' suddenly said a llttlei
, olce and, looking down, the bunny 1
saw Situeakle Kekle. the cousin mense,
walking along In the garden di.lnt
know you ot first." jtaaiii little Squeak -
ic Eekle "Whj are you dressed up
so ragged like 1 this Ha II O We en
and ar- sou making beliee you are
ih- Bumpershlcklc ni'in""
in no nntnipf riKe mat: laugnea
I nrle Wlggliv as he raked some stones1
off his turnip bed I Just put on my'
old. ragged clothes and this old. torn
siisw hut so t couUi be comfortable
to work In my garden "
"Well, you look very funny." went I
leakle ESekle 'Vou look. Uncle I
Wiggily. Just like " . jH
But she stopped suddenly, for just I
then along came Jollle Loogtall, the H
"Hush! Hush' Don't say a word! H
Have you seen him?'' squeaked the H
mouslc boy. H
"Seen whom ?" asked Uncle Wlgglly, H
formal like and grammatical. H
"The Plps1sexv.1i answered Jollle H
in a whisper. I saw him coming this H
wa) and 1 cyme to warn you and " H
Jollle suddenly looked over his
i "Uncle Wlgglly," went on the mouse
lo. ran you Stand I e ry still and Stiff
and itralght fc 1 a minute, as if 1 were
going to lake your picture"' H
"Yes," said the bunny. "I can. But H
N ever mind what for, ' quickly said H
! Jollle. "Just lean on your hoe handle, H
(pull your hut down over your eyes and
; s'.und as still as you can Quick:"
1 Hardly knowing what was going on.
I'mle Wlggliv did this. He stood M
It! light and Stiff In his rugged, torn
I clothes In the garden, and then, all
jot a SUdden, .ibm ( mie the bad old I'
' Plpslsow.ih Jollle and Saueakle.
ESekle, the mouse children, hid be- H
hind the ragged bunny.
Hum bus dud' exclaimed the Pip. I
"The Skoe told me Undo Wlgglly was
here working iu Uae garden, and that
I could get some souse But I don't
see the rabbit I wonder where he
Uncle Wlgglly was very much afraid jH
li t his souse, but he kept very still
"No, 1 don't see that rabbit any- H
where," said the Pip. All 1 see Is a
ragged and torn old scarecrow In the
garden I neb Wlgglly must have, put
the image there to scare me away, but
1 m not a bit frightened. How-over, I
don't see whore the bunny can be, with
lib tall silk hut and his rheumatism H
crutch l guess he must be over In
the Holds. I'll go get him and nibble,
his souse As for this scarecrow, that
lis no use to me. It has no souse'"
Thn the Pip ran away, mid Uncle
i Wlgglly began lo breathe easier Jol
lit and Squeakle liekle also took long
i thought if you'd make believe you
iwere a scarecrow you could fool the
Pip," said Jollle. MM
I "It's a 'i"l thing 1 had on my rag- 1
gr u ciot in s. speae ens runny, as n
uiistlffened himself. And I think so
myself. And If the honeysuckle vine
doesn't try to climb up the porch and
Jump In the window to tickle the
baby's toes. I'll tell you next about
I Uncle Wlgglly and the chimney.
Sister Mary's Kitchen I
'i. en the nasturtiums go to se-d
save some of the seed pods for seas
oning. Pick off the seed pods and dr; hun
Brown paper is as good a drying sheet
as anything Put ihe seeds 111 a dry.
Warm room where Ihe) will 1 ldis-
turbed for several days When per
fectly dehydrated -lore in tightly cov
ered tin boxes.
Naaturltlum seed can be uqed In 1
place of capers in sauce to serve wllh
lamb or fish.
I Pickles are given an extra piquancy
! by the careful u- of these spicy seeds.
An everyday salad acquires 0 new1
interest if i nasturtium seed oi two
is added to the dressing
MEN I FOR TOMORROW
1 B R E A KFA S T Stewed prunes,
creamed codfish on toa.-t. coffee
LUNCHEON - Creen pea soup,
. toasted rim kers. radishes. brow:?
bread, sunshine Cherries, molasses bars
DINNER Salisbury steak, cream
ed potatoes, string beans, lettuce sal
ad with aombihalion dressing, huckle
berry pie. coffee
n OVA Rl ( ipes
When making soup of frcli green
I pens. It's a good idea to "ok the pods
as well as the peas. The pods have
Just as sweet a luste and ihe taste Is
all thai Is used in s tup. As main peas
will nol be needed If the pods are ilsn
2-J cup molasses
1' cups cocoanUt
Beat egg weli Add molasses Add
Is d softened but nol melted. Dissolve
soda in milk and add alternately with
ng edients. Add cocoanut. Spread J1
very thinly In a buttered and floured
dripping pan and bake 10 minutes in
a hot oven Cut In b.irs and remove ffH
III CKLl !B1 RR1 PIE
l-H teaspoon .-alt
1-8 teaspoon ginger
Mix sugar, ginger anu flour with
1 berries. Line a deep pie dish with pie
crust. About 1 tablespoon of flour U
should be sprinkled evenly over the PH
under rust before the berries arc ad- mm
led Add berries and dry ingredients.
( ov r with !' ' rusl and bake 45 mln- U
lutes in moderate oven.
phase "Blue H
Monday" rather Indicates that Sun-
day always was a day of recreation U
' instead of rest. H
DR. VANCE'S DAILY MT1CLE j I
A grandfather and grandmother,
.1 mother and daughter, and two mis
sionaries seated In a couple of povv-j
in a church thru was slowely filling
for the service, and .standing beside
the mother, snuggling Up against her,
1 little eurlv-halred, brown-eyed four-
I J was being Introduced, and had
'shaken hands all around save the
(child, t'onversatlon was going on. when
the Silvery voles of that baby girl
broke In with Here s me'" Three!
times the sweet little mouth said It
"Hers me!" And as I looked down,
her brown eyes were fighting to keep
back a tear
God forgive me! I hid overlooked
Ihe child I had shaken hands with
all those grown-ups and passed her by
I had paid my respects to everybody
except the most Important member
of the group May I never forget the
rebuke that child unwittingly gave me:
She was not pert She was gentle
as an angel. But blees the baby's
heart' She was human
Here's me' They are saying It all
down the line In the home, in th"
church, In the shop, on the r.tree
i in the way we build our homes, In
the way wo furnish the house a the
table, In well-nigh every feature 'f our
.civilization the wee girlb- lifts her
! fare, half -yearning, half-prote.silng.
and says "Here's me"'
What difference does it make whe
ther you speak to children They are
not old enough to lake In life. What
1 matter It about the pictures on the
I wall, or the chairs, or the pictures
they sio. or the words they hear-1 Ah.
bu; it makes all the difference'. Never
is an impression made so easily, or U
once made, is Its effect so lasting J
It is a pathetic thing to disappoint J
a child and It Is a blasphemous thing tH
to sin against a child.
JUST JOKING I
They had Just become engaged.
I shall love,' .she cooed, "to share
all your griefs and troubles "
Din. darling." he purred, "I have
No." she agreed; "but I mean
When we are married." Pallas News I
Townley 1 etc you raise your owe
Subbubs Oh, no. I Rimply plant
a small garden so as lo keep the
I chickens al home. Boston Trans
script. mv- BBBBB
In ancient times, on All Souls' Day,
criers dressed In black paraded the
Streets and called for prayers for H
the souls m purgatory.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Let the Wedding Bells Ring Out! "By ALLMAN
Tom.I )UV SOMtMW5 r(7R Vw .S(4E SlMptV Wow-OrjV Tael Wo fxtti WHH I OOsfV EXPBCT TO GOAttt , t I y rlMeT T "PU&C '
MkyuT-Vay kc HAVEAjY MADE. AM WiWER. SO I LTT HM (io! t KWoW CoMe c Pl-ACt - I DO VCA?C- SO MUCH AS "l HAVE IT. AWD ME TiX) El H
HtXTH MEAtWAV WrTH OiC vACATOAJ )UUXjlUffU ul Atl-R loMT.' tiihl(y tLSC yflTHTHe LONG AS TMeYCUtf6STeftS HAVfl V70 AVO I WI-- WcV- TAWE- C7tC- SECOAJO
PIAM& SO I teT OAMWV GoAwiA Oil WIS BE F7M f HAPP&JBo To PAW - oUVlA AWD prM of A 0pOTiMB- I TAKE A VACA"TavJ I HoWEV M OCAl I I I n
ViCTMOvT OS - MCS, 0Pi5R HAS WvrTED rH?C H'M - UQUfL WECE. W vlTE! To iPEWD TVJO H IT- I TPIP AWlE j l
FW IITTIE To TWO WEr UUlJKE WftXto C A HOOSd 6?AT PARTV- WWECe T Jl)ST TUe-TVJC? OF T XX4 -
twiB MBM -rr'a morcof A fotWTSV THAT ' KIlAmlMOW Ae'ntEAplcMj ARE-YOU US ALt PV OOf!-- U
TOMOgg 60ij? , l