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ijf FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 20. 1920. THE OGPEN, TANDARD-EXAMINER 5 I
M. n mi mm ...ill .-- i ii i in m Mir -mii iii i 1 m-iiwn n nn i mi i i i i ii i imii i m rnnnn r " j p mjjtm
Dorothy Dix Talks I
PUT YOUR HEART IN YOUR JOB
. 1 -. 15 1 ' lilLX . 1 ' 1 -v ,tir Worlcj'i Kigheat Pahi Wpnimi Writer jj
I A young girl who Is Just starting
oiu to earn her own bread and butter,
and cake, asks me If I can tell her how
Surely daughter Just put your
heart In ) our work Iovr vour Job.
No at tt with enthusiasm, and you can
Knthuslasm Is as contagions a;: the
measles, and If you have a bad case
nf It. other p'-ople will catch It from
you and break out. In a rash of faith
in you and assistance to you.
nu Mil tfnlj Interest others In the
thing in which you are Interested
yourself You can only convince
others of the worth of the thing In
H which you believe with all our soul
H Kven God only helps those who help
A woman, who Is the highest paid!
saleswoman In the country, once told
me that when she flrnl started out asj
a very young and Inexperienced sales-,
v oman, that she was trying to sell a
big tlll of goods to a partii ularly hard
shelled and ciumpy merchant. BhSj
wasn't makine much headway, until
a man. sitting near and watching her
efforts, put In a word that turned the;
scale for her and captured a splendid
W lun she later tried to thank th
man who had come to her rescue, hel
. . ii -1 -.
. "Oh." he said, "everybodv win help
a person who Is as much IntercsteJ
In hor w ork as on arc."
And what's the whole of th law
i- ie hhophi I i regai ds iuc ess,
daughter. Kveryhody will give you a
V boost up the ladder, If they sec you
V are dead bent on climbing to the top,
K but no one will shove up If you "
W down at the bottom of I;, and look as
If J'OU didn't I
WD up or down, or h id any Inlet est In lurf-
B dare, anyhow
V ; l'ou an 1 1 n g o u
Mgraphcr. You are a little slow. on
make a good many m':-:i:s. Your
spelling isn't as dependable as It
should be. Tf you are la c? a da 'slca I
,1 1 .. r 1 look' nc i ul ( 1 . i v. (?; 'irottn I
with the air of an earft Christian mar
tyr bi-cans" you have to work at all. I
y " . you win in- fired ai the first slackeninji
r"' place where vour Inef i
H the least harr.:, and you will never
E, tiso ;in higher or get any better pay.
But If you go at your Job with en
lhu"lasm. if you let your einplover sec
that your very soul is conceniraled
on pot hooks and typewriters, and that
H your very thought is concerned ,w(th
JL I i Inlng thi i
'JfiL w ork, he will bi
jflU h and
trouble to tearh you bufeincss rocthods.
and he will put you in the, line of prj
motion. Hi It Is vour attitude towards your
HI wor k thai counta it ma; tin
ou not to matter whether you ar
Rl ELIZABETH MORELANB'S LETTKlt
HJ Alice looked st me sympathetically.
I knew that y',r was co rlnced, as I
R in y pockcibook and read her a notei
B'f from Elizabeth Morelaml, wh!. h I
HH evidently been tent me in mistake forj
BH one she had Intended to send John.
HJI "You see, 3he wrote Mrs.' instead of
fll 'Mr.' on the envelope." I pointed out.!
The expression of curiosity on Alice s
face turned to disgust a s :e read the
HJ first sentence In this letter. I knew It
by heart. i.nd was repeating the Words
Hj to myself as I saw Alice glance along
EHJ the page. "Do you stlM love me? I
IvHt presume every woman asks that qu'-.-t-
IIMi tlon of her lover, whether she gives
MM herself inside or outside the pale of
Klj marriage, and so I am asking It of vou,
Bl' dear heart, this morning do vou still
Kl love me0 For whatever you may think.
HJ John I have always loved you. every
thought I have ever hnd In the world
mU has been of you and for you; and
pjH "If one should praise my face, dear;
fm i The words were pleasant to my ear;
jffi I closely guard each vaunted charm.
IB dear heart
flj In hope thai yu will sometimes
Rri And understand I would be beautiful
1 To vou.
J '.ft i If nne should sn mj form dear
Fm Were cast In nature's fairest mold,
The pleasing lie I would not scorn.
HJ dear heart, I
J If he told you the fable bold.
HJ For know, sweelheurt, 1 would be
Hj grace itself;
J , To you
Hj If one should think my eyes, dear
Were wells of passion deep and
His thoughts as wisdom I would prize,
HJ dear heart,
B; If you but fiuenchod vour thirst bo-
W Desire is sweet, drink from the cup I
M I hold
I If one should give my mind, dear
Some extra merit not its due,
Excuse for him 1 d try to find, dear
J If you thought what he said were
I I h. lover min have I been all In
I To you
I "8he never onposed thai poem."
said Alice viciously.
Does it make any dlfferenco
mW' whether she dbl or not'"' I askea
i What are you going to do now "
was Alice's question.
I don't know, I don't know. I win
1 have lo think."
H ' I am going to send for John and
I ,ui going to tell him Just exactly
What 1 think Of him '
"Please don't do it. Alice. It is n
thing that I and nnlv I ran work out. '
CRUEL TO GO AW Y
H "But I hate to leave you, near. It
H seems so cruel to go away and leave
i you all alone wlu n you ar teennK tnat
way And to think that you havo had
this note with yon all this time, and
hue spoken ti Elizabeth Muroland
and madi no reference to it "
' Whatever else the may b-?. Alice, I
know one thing Elizabeth Moreland
loves John ilordon. LoVes him better,
perhaps, than I do, and l sometimes
in.!, I am wrong In not letting Ivr
have him if she wants him I think,
my dear, I am going to 'isk him if he
wants her more than he wants me.
And upon his answer will depend what
I Bhr.ll do."
"Well, dear, I cannot do anything
for you and so I must go home."
IL "Vmi win forgive me if i say that
I shall be happier alone "
ji Alice pul her arms about me. but
i I 'r' . ;T- 'I ul i.o ' . She
l JT understood thai I could not bear even
It J hr caresses at such a moment. Then
Interested, or bored stiff by the dicta
tion you take, but it doe. A pessimis
tic, uninterested, weary unto rie.-tth of
this sort of thing person, is a kind of
liKhtnlng rod that runs h's own electric
currents of hope mid ( nthusiam into
the ground and no business man can
afford to have her around him. And
Applv the "nthusiasm test to vour
own experieme Suppose " ou want to
huv a hat You go Into a millinery
shop, and a languid young person
comes forward, smothering a yawn be
hind her hand and looking as If she
hated vmi for disturbing her medita
tions by vour Ill-timed desire for new
head gear She brings you the first
two or three hats she can lay her'
hands upon without even looking at
the shape 0f vour face, and vour com
plexion, to see the style that vlll suit
you. then she claps them, hit or miss,
or. your head, and It's up to you to
take or leave them.
That girl couldn't sell you a hat in
a million years. The one who gets
our money Is the clerk who In on her
tlntoes. who regards hat as the nobl
est wcrk of art. and herself as a sort
of mlraele worker who makes homely
oropt. r.roUv by putting the right sort
of lids on them, who fluffs your hair,
and holds the mirror this way and
that, and is so ehthuslastlb about the1
i,.,. !u irvli-f, t.-. urll no tK-ii vhe
actually hypnotizes ou into believing
that If you buy It. nobody will be uble
to ell you and Lillian Husei apart
Put your heart Into your work,
daughter. Get so Interested in v. hat
you are doing tint it won't be work
an" more, it wl 1 1 be play. You know ,
the allure of the game consists In put
ting your skill of head and han'l
against some opponent, or rome ad
ursi' conditions. Tak (that sporting
spirit with jou to business. Match
nour cleverness in selling evalnst th"
customer's doUbtfOJness about buying.
.Make a bet, with the dictionary that
It can't down you on spelling hre.iK
the speed limit with vour typewriter. i
Oo exploring Into the j,isirry of every
article your firm sells, and the rOI Iti
they travel to set to their destination.
liualnosi is the n- of the
world, and It's a fascinating thing to
bare even the smallest part in it. if
f.-i rl-! orlv would realize it.
Put "our heart In your work, daugh
ter. Don't let your Job 'C a n'ii" In
terest, something vou thii.k about
whn, ou are not thinking about
clothes and dances an' the mov.es
and whether Bob will come round to
night r.r not, but leg your work be your
thief r.terift Lie down and rise up
with the thought of it Kat and deep
and drink the thin? vou are irj Inf.
10 do, and rour success (s assured and
your pav envelope will grow ' '.
Put your heart in jour work, for
when- jour heart is, there is your
You bt It is, in business.
I Ijsj. -fee noted, author
Idah MGlone libsoD 1
i fc-"'- Bgi sg y"- -- a BaKaBsgaaassMiMsjaBBgaaae
she slipped out of tno room just as,
John cams In.
'"Well, what did you buy .'"he,
" i didn t bn- anything:"
hal was the matter0-'
"I didn't go,"
"It doesnt seem to me. Kitherine,
that you have any regard for now the
bills at this hotel are piling up. You;
promised me this morning that yeni ;
would get into the new house as B?ori I
as possible But you are dawdling,
along hers In u fashion 1 cannot com
prehqc.d. v I
' I'crhaps you will be able to do so
when you read this telegram "
I was surprised at my owe cooln?ss.
T seemed to be acting n part, and 1
had no Interest In it beyond its off CI
ipon my audience, even when John
exclaimed. I wish Goodwin would at
tend lo his own business. " I said
Even when I felt his eyes upon me,
I did not raise mine. I knew Chat
John was surprised that I took it so
GIVES I GLY LAI (.11
He gave an ugly laugh, as he said.
"Oh, I see, you are not particularly
worried, are you? You still have the
house on our hands."
"I shall not accept it. I do not
understand how you could have sold j
It without my knowledge."
"Well! you gave me power of at-'
torney. didn't you" I needed the mon-'
e.y to make the next payment on the,
new house. I knew that you really
did not want the old one down there
In the country, hut thought ou
would make a fuss over selling It for!
some sentimental reason, and I de-I
termlned to wait to tell you about it j
until we were thoroughlv installed In I
the new home" He stopped, waiting i
for me to say something
"VVhy don't you speak?'' he asked,
after a silence. I looked him full In I
tho face and said, ' All right. I will I
(Copyright by National Newspaper l
TOMORROWTHE C RISIS
; NO MURDERER IS
san k, v-s s DOCTOR
SWANSEA, Wales. Dr. LeCrozler.
I eminent nervous specialist of Lan
caster. England, testified at a murder
; 'rial here that, in his opinion every
man who (a charged with murder
; ought to be found "not guilty on
i grounds of Insanity 'it win be bq In I
a hundred years." said the doctor
BRITAIN R ,li l i s
LONDON Government departments
are cutting the number of employi
I about lo, 000 a month but there are still j
about 350,000 on the British official'
1 pay roll.
, : "
1 1 This Cinderella Needs No Magic
Wand To Transform Slippers
YOUNG ACTRESS HELPS
SOLVE HIGH COST OF
DANCING, WITH THE
LONDON, England, Aug 20.
Fancy that All alone and roman -tically,
the blgn swings there in the
summer breesi In quiet. s?date, aris
tocratic Sackvllb( sin et
The old Cinderella of the childhood
Story lost her slipper What kind of
romance does this new and modern
In il quaint room all done up as If
it were u lady's boudoir, a very pretty
girl asks whether one has any repair-1
ing work to be done.
DOESN'T LOSJ SLIPP1 RS.
Ah. now the secret is out' ThiS'
modern Cinderella doesn't lose sllp-j
p rs. She finds them. tShe looks not
for the l'rluce Charming cf ihc old!
fairy story, but acts too vejy good
liic-i.d oi .ill t no lrl.iccsses nanAthg
who have dorfced and danced until
t! el pretty talln slippers look like
the leaves of );..".t autumn. She helps
the dahCers to solc- the high cost of
All these slippers that are done upj
In satin or pnA satin or sllvei' ba'.ui i
or biocaded suun cost unyv.iu-ro troin
?H' to ?50. In thcxold days, wbeu thej
covering began to Wear, the shppeis!
had to be t.ii-own away.
m:u kind r SHOP.
That's where Cinderella used her'
hi a ins. She opened a snop lor sick
Ippers. The leather and the general
shape in these pieces of footwear are,
uruaily still good. Kact is, they are,
more comfortable than a new pair
All they need are new coveiings. Cln-
deiella furnishes these ;i1 lho acti:. !
. st of ihe material selected, phis
aboiir $j tor the labor. She's pica
per. n Sl.e's an e.xainple or the nev
wonii.n who has gone into business Cor
bejself and niKdv good.
cuts'.de of i.e; shop. Cinderella is
Miss Doris Lytton, a talented young
uetress who. m the season, Is regularly
in the company ot Gerald Du Maifrierj
, sonic other le ifling London star. I
Cinderella oihci-v'ise Miss Doris Lytton run a "shep
for sick slippers."
j ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS
5 Y OLIVE RODERT5 U A R 7 O U
AHOl'T TOR 'I'Y Tl JCTLK
Tingaling and the twins were sitting
on an Island on Hippie Cieek, and
the falrymaji was talking.
"Before we iTo to Torty Turtle s
house to collect his rent." said he to
the children. ' I wish to give you some
"To take perfumo along" ' asked
Vanr; . 'like we did to Snoop Skunk's
'Good land-:. no I mean, good
Waters, no!' exclaimed the fairy
' Torty is as clean as the Inside of an
orange peel. It's about his looks, I
in fan. He'd neve- do In the movies.'
What?" asker Nick It did seem as
though the children never would get
dons ahking uuestions
Why" repeated Tlngallng. "You'll
know why when you see a creature
with a body like a turned ovor butter
bowl, a beak like a Pollparrofs, a neck
like a piece of bologna sausage, and a
tall aboui as handsome as a string
bean, to say nothing at all about his
hands and feel."
Suddenly the island they were sit-
By WALT MASON
W ise gov ernment can ao a lot to i
bnnhton up our days; wise govern-j
mtfnt will hit the spot In fifty-seven
ways. And still we'll have to buckle
down and saw our share of oak, If
we'd have credit In the town and not
be always broke. Good government
w ill help us all, If we should help our-
tlng on gave a shiver and a shake
which nearly sent them all Into the
Tingalinr looked so 'surprised he
couldn't speak for a minute, and he
picked up his hat. which had falli I
off. Then all at once a most Undi i
Standing expression came over his face
and he peeped down at the children to
see how they were taking it.
"St. st s," he whispered, laving hl
finger aside his nose and looking sig
nificantly down at the island which
Suddenlv 'he Island they wore sitting on gave a shiver whkii nearly sent
theni nil Into the water,
had nearh upset them. Nancy andi
Nick looked, too, and to their amaze-
mini discovered that instead of earth,
or sand or roek they were sitting on a
turtle shell oaotl the shape of an
upturned butter bowl!
"Oh." they exclaimed softly. "It's
Tortv Turtle, isn't it. Mr. Tlngallng'.'
Do you suppose he heard what you
The fain man turned very red. for
he was wondering too. He knew ex
actly what that Poll-parrot beak could
do if it got mad. Besides he didn't
! want a d UC king
selves, and we'll have pictures on the
wall, and pies upon the shelves; ana
we're serine in what we own of land,
or hay or gold, and when we earn ai
shining bone. It's ours, to have and
hold Ami we re protected In our car.
and in our bed. at rest, good goern-
RlCnl will k"r that far, when it Is at
its best But it won't take the pi l
of toil, by which the prudent thrive
It will not hoc the weedy soil, or keep
the- corn alive I don't depend on
man made laws to help me dodge
life's Ills the smoothest law that BVer
was won't pav my monthlv bills. The
noblest statute In the book won t keep
the wolf away, or buy a sack of spuds
j to cook, if I loaf round all day.' I
leave my shack nt morning, bent on
i hours of useful toil; I don't depend
, on government to make the kettle
; EVERY FLOWER
i HAS A STORY !
i ALL ITS OWN
Ths gorgeous chrysanthemum
promises wealth and abundance.
h iginally It was a r lain yellow
flower and the present beautifully col
oicd flower Is the result of cultivation
the florists of Japan 'ihe name
is derived from a Greek word mean
tine golden flower
j Many medicinal remedies arc ob-,
tained from this flower, which has, j
ho we VCt) no perfume.
' i rVTlVATEjb WIDELY.
Tho chrysanthemum Is cultivated
widely all over Japan, except in
E-Ilnicji, and the following legend ex
plains this exception.
I In a great castle in Hiniejl lived '
a vety wealth)- man ne of his maid-1
servants, called O-Klku, meaning
rysaUthemum blossom, was accused)
of stealing one of the gold plates which
site had in charge Lclng unable to
prove her Innocence she drowned her-1
Keif, and thereafter her ghost could
Ihe herd counting the plates, Ich-mat.
Nl-mai, Ssn-ma W hen she came to
ten. she would utter a despairing cry. I
Her spirit passed into the oody of an
lP3ect who resemhled a woman's head
VJtll disheveled hair. Its name slg
mties the fly of O-Klku. and it is'
found nowhere but In Himeji.
Kl-Kl 1PANESE NAME.
Another legend tells of the origin
of the flower. A beautiful girl had
been told by an elf. that her lover !
j ( uld marry her and would live as
many years as the flower she wojld
choose, had petals She .searched for
u flower and finally chose a Persian
carnation With a gold ha'.r-pin she
deftly separated each petal into two
or three parts until she hud three
times ass many petals as before, and so
the Kl-Ku. ns the Japanese call it,
PICK YOl R LAND BY
VIRPLANE, BAYS MAYOR
WINNIPEG. Pick out your land
In Western Canada by flsing over It
says Major Charles F. Gray He took
a trip b airplane and thinks prospect
ive settlors can get choice spots by
sizing them up from the air. "There
Is room for millions ' says Grn;.
SARAH HAT ICS EM
PARIS -Would you stay young
thought old? Sarah Bernhardt's latest
ad Ice Is not advice at all. 'I live by no
ruics I take no precautions. Kggs
form most of m diet, I drink cham
pagne always and get all the fresh
air 1 can "
RETIRES lTICRO1380 ,fCARMENS"
LONDON. Mme Calve, who has
1 sung "Carmen " 1389 times in her
I 25 years of grand opera, announces
I her retirement.
W ISP STING MM s
IN 15 MINUTES
EPPING, England. John Rogeis
was stung by a wasp while mowing
grass and died within .1,1 minutes.
BEDTIME STORIES H
BY HOWARD R. GARIS j
UNCLE WIGGILY VD JACKIE'S
Copyright, 1920. i- McClure Nev--
(By HOWARD R. GARI
' Rat-a-tat-tat'"' same a knock one
evening on the door' of the hollow ,
stump bungalow where Uncle Wiggil)'
I.engearj;. the, nice bunny rabbi; gen
tleman, lived with Nurse Jane Fusy
Wuzxy, his muskrat lady housekeep- j
'I'll go," offered Nurse Jane, for
she had Just lighted the lamp for Un
cle WlgKlly to read his eveilng paper
"No. you'd better not.'' spoke th"
rabbit, pushing his glasses up from his
pink, twinkling nose. ' It might be the
Pip or Kkc-e. trying to fool ns by mak
ing believe the were friends '-onilng
to pay an evening visit I'll ?:-.
S'i Tncle Wlgirily opened th" door
I of his hollnw s'unip bungalow, and he
was ver gladly surprised when he
saw Jackie Bow Wow, the little puppy
dog boy. standing there on the steps
And Jackie serned quite excited.
' What s the matter"'" asKed I'ncle
' Oh I'm going to get an ice cream
cone'" barked Jackie
Is that what you came ov er to tell
US?" asked Nurse Jane, laughing as
she eamo to the door.
' Oh, no'." barked the little puppy
dog boy. "J came over. I'ncle Wiggil)
to ask If you'd come and see my father
feeling very w e 1. for his nose Is a!l '
hot where it ought lo be cool Maybe
he's getting a hone fever, and my ;
mother wants him to stay in the
house, rpilel like, and not go out howl- i
ing at the moon as he was going to
do. with Old Dog Perelval.
"I should thfnk he would stay in!'
BS i I N'urso Jane.
"He fays he will if I'ncle W'iggily
will come over tn play a game of
he, ki rs with him.' went on Jackie
And my father said if I would come
over and toll I'ncle W lgg.ly that, I
could hav an Ice cream cone."
"Well, I'd like to come,"' spoke the
bunny uncle, slow and thoughtful like,
"but I don't want to leave Nurse Jane
"Oh! mother said to bring her, too.'
barked Jackie. "Come on I want to
j get my lee cream eone before it gets
I loo dark "
1 So L'ncle Wigglly and Nurse Ian
1 and Jackie started off through the
: woods, where the evening darkness
now had fiillen toward the Bow W.e.v
: kennel house
All of a sudden as thev walked along
1 Uncle W igglly called out ' Hark' '
"What s tho matter?" asked Nurse
I 'l hear a buzzing," answered, the
ounny, ana tnen nc ncarci a voice saying-
"Oh. dear! Please help me!! I'm
caught In the crack of a leg!"
' W ho are you"" asked L'ncle W ig
gily ' I m a June bug.' was the answer
"I know -I'm a bit late, flying In Au
gust, but 1 didn't get my vacation until
yesterday I was buzzing around Just
now and I got stuck in this cni k '
, i , ' i.
"I'll help you out " said I'ncle Wig-. fH
ally, and he did, with his red, whH u lH
and blue crutch, there being just Pl
enough light to see to help the June I jH
Thank you." he buzzed, as he flew fjjjjjjjH
"Well, you are the queerest. Uncle H
Wlggily!" exclabped Nurse Jane ; H
Stopping to help a June bug' Hum! H
"You never can tell when he might
help us," said the rabbit gentleman. K H
little further on he stopped to help a H
lightning byg Whose legs were caught H
In the Stick gum of the pine tree. M
' Dear me, W'lggv if you stop any ' H
more you'll never get to Mr. Bow H
Wow's In time to play any checkers," I H
the muskrat lady. H
And I'll never get my ice cream
rone! ' barked Jackie. "And I Oh
I dear; there it go.s'" ho cried, sud-
"What? Your, Ice cream cone?" H
asked Uncle W igglly
"No. my jitney." answered the pup- H
"W hy, vou weren't In a jitney,' ex
claimed Uncle Wigglly 'I don't even I
sec one!" he went one, looking about ;
"No. the Jltne i mean was the five
; cent piece my father gave me to buy J
an ice cream cone with," said Jackie
"Oh, dear! Boo hoo! Hoo boo! I had
It in my paw and I dropped It. I J
dropped my five cent Jitney here on
the ground Oh. what bad luck."
Kevei rninri v e n neip you loo.t j
for it," said Nurse Jane. So she aivj J
Uncle Wigglly did. The bunny gentle- H
man lighted all the matches In his H
pockets, but they couldn't find Jackie s H
Well, come on." said Nurse Jan".
"I'll give you another Jitney when 1 !
get back home. Jackie." H
"No. I want that1" whined the dog
gle boy. T don't want to lose a Jit
ney' They're too scarce!"
Well, we 11 look again,' said Uncle
Wigglly. though he was quite tired
and wanted to sit down and play
checkers. So they all looked some
more, but they couldn't find tho
money until, all of a sudden, there
was a bussing of wings and a flash 01
light ind a voice called:
"Here! Bet us look for the lost Jit
ney! And there was the. June bug
Uncle Wigglly had helped and, riding
on the June bug! back was the firefly.
His light didn't go out quickly, as J
Uncle Wlggily's matches did. and the
i June bug, crawling around on the
I ground, led the Lightning chap Into
all sorts of holes At last. In a teeny
i tiny one. there was Jackie's Jitney.
j shining In the Firefly s gleam.
"Oh, I've found It' How glad I am!"
barKed Jackie Then he thanked tho
j June bug and the Firefly and so did
Uncle Wigglly, and Nuise Jane said
f "You never can tell when someone '
Is going to' help you' '
rhey went to Mr. Bow Wow's, who
soon got over his fever by playing
checkers, and all was well. And, If
the chimney doesn't blow smoke in iH
tho blackbird's face and make him IH
turn while like a fried '-gg. I'll tell ll
I you next about Uncle Wlggily and B
'Jimmies Jump board. H
Sister Mary's Kitchen I
Clothes mildew very quickly in hot
All the washing in the world Will
not remove these grayish stains- There
seems to be no stain much harder to
remove This use of chloride of lime
will take out most milder stains;
Put 1 teaspoonful of chloride of lime
in 1 quart of water Dissolve and
strain twice Dip mildew cd pieces in
to liquid Lay In the sun If the stains
have not disappeared when the article
Is dry. dip again In the solution
Buttermilk Is also a remedy for mil
dew MUNI FOR TOMORROAY
BREAKFAST Orange Juice,
scrambled eggs with dried beef, toast,
c of fee
LUNCHEON Ham toast, radishes,
oatmeal cookies, tea.
DINNKR Stewed ehlcken with
dumplings mashed potatoes, stnnc
beans, sliced cucumbers, bread and,
butter, apple Jell. baked apples with
sugar and cream, coffee.
MY OWN RLXTPES
This dinner is a typical country din
ner such as is served bv the countrv
housewife to the 'hands' during har
vest The cucumbers ma; be sliced
into a deep bowl, sprinkled with salt
and pepper and vinegar poured over
them. Serve in small side dishes.
H M TOAST
1 tablespoon butter
1-2 cup chopped ham
1 teaspoon minced onion
1-4 teaspoon pepper
4 squares buttered toast
Pee! tomatoes and chop Melt but-
tei add onion and tomatoes and cook """H
about ten minutes. Add ham and cook """"H
until h.mi Is thorough!- mated He- """"H
move from fire add eggs slightly beat- j
eu and stir over fire until thick. Pour
over toast and serve. JJH
1 cup sugar H
1-4 cup butter
cup lard ""
1 tablespoon cinnamon
1-2 teaspoon cloves il
4 tablespoons Bour cream i' I
3-4 teaspoon soda I
1-2 teaspoon salt lilJIjl
1 cup chopped raisins lH
2 cups oatmeal "H
Cream shortening and sugar. Add
eggs, well beaten. Dissolve soda in
cream. dd to mixture, Add dry in
gredlenls Put the raisins In the flour.
Mix thoroughly Dron by teaspoonful i
onto a buttered and floured sheet and
bake In a hot over. "H
Anvwav the shortage of sugar saves
from spending hot summer after
noons in the kitchen stirring preserves,
Altogether! Let's go! 7:30
Saturday evening on City Hall
square. Help make Ogden a
city of neighbors. !
ii n iiiw wffigamwuitii inmnsnsMBM
What is Castoria
C ASTORIA is a harmless substitute, for Castor Oil, Paregoric,
Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant It contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Ita age ia its guar
antee. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief
of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverish
ness arising therefrom, and by regulating tho Stomach and Bowels,
aids tho assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over
30 years, has borne the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under
his personal supervision 6ince its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-Good" ore but Experiments that
trine with and endanger the health of Infants cud m
Children Experience against Experiment. S A' , 6Afl-f-7?A,
Genuine Castoria always bears the signature of r. C6CCU,'U
IIWi lllll -ssssMMirnranMMi
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Airpl anes and Everything. By AJImai 1