Newspaper Page Text
J 1 TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 7, 192C. THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER 5,
ILOVE and MARRIED LIFE'!
Imj. the noted author
I Idah MSGlone Gibson I
I JOHN WTs l l ( n . i
Well, you run along, irlrl. and cat
your dinner In peace. And Just remom
bcr that after tonight, you and I will
i Jut go joKrlng along our way to
gether. I ll r. m rnbiT that you f m
side partner of whom T am to ask th-?
questions. If I lo this, however. ou
are not to be detracted by any to-oalf-Cd
psychic communications from the
Other side of th world "
I raised my eyes to John's face and
smiled. That was mc first time that
he had mentioned anything about Kan
Shopard's letters J could see. ho"i r.
that he had no' worried particularly
about them and i: pave mo a lit i -throb
of plcaaure to know that what
ever else John Gordon thought of his
mjt w:fe. he & Cl 11 had confidence and trust
frit lr r.
1 was almost sure, as well, that John
and Elisabeth had come to some con-j
elusion before i had found them In
the house. 1 wondered if It meant the
parting of ways. Of course, I knew that
John was blnir made uncomfortable
by the turn which our aff.i'rs had I ik-
en. Since 1 had returned to the city and
H quietly gone along my way Insisting
H that proper deference should be'pald
H to m wishes .is John Gordon's wife.
V m husband had found thai he would
perhaps be happier If he let no one
A else Interfere between US. W.tn I berac-
.r 1 terlstle decision. It was very probable
that he had told Eliza bet h that after
this, things would bo over between
them John might make me uneorr
fortable for the sake of indulging the
f whims of Elizabeth, but he would not
Z1- allow himself to be made uncomfort-
Sj able for long
IH Knowing women as I thought I did.
ra and knowing too. that Elizabeth Slore-
J land loved inv husband. 1 could see
Jl where she hail asked him to take hi r
jm to dinner that evening, so that the;.'
B could talk It oer and s.iy "good bye."
She probably hadn't asked him in
many words, but In her indirect way,
she had made him think that he owed
this to her .in.l tJS I ( li sur that J"l' i
3 bad made up his niin.l that ho would
f.P nfcver be very eomfor ibl as Ions as
JH he retained his present friendship 'I
2tA with Elisabeth, I too. took courage an J
3M said, "Well, then, I will not wait din-
Mm ner for vou. but I shall be rather lone-,
H ly and looking: forward to that time
M when vol: and I will he Jogging alont'
M' together : So saying I put my (Infer
lightly on his lips
Hi lie grasped my hand quickly and
pressed a kles Into the center of the
palm. "(iirl. Klrl. " ho raid, " what is
; It about you that stirs my being to
:lts very depths? Even when you anger
me, almost beyond end jrance. the
touch of your hand eah is me."
I don't mean to anger yr.u, John, I
Just try to show you myself the real
jsoul of me."
"I guess my education In souls has
be n neglected, dear,' aafd John with
My dear, you haven't tried to learn
from me and the woman's sould that
you have explored has always seemed
to me more or b-ss rualmental "
"S you think I'd better change
teachers'' jtafd John a3 he caught me
" I think John Gordon that Is time
Jyou graduated out of her class Into
"If ou don't run along my dear I'm
nfrald you will prove so fascinating
with this soul talk that 1 shall not be
a!i!i to keep my business engagement "
"Is it wholly husiness. John?" I
aske(i smilingly .
'Wholly business. Katherine tli'i
i!ms " said John, gravely. "And I want
you to believe It so I have been m.my
, kinds of a fool, my dear, but now I
(hope I'm going to turn over a new
"When a mnn acquires a wife and
child he should acquire at least, a
little common sense. lie uhould real
ize that the time of his frlvollng is
over. If he ever Is goincr to settle down
and become a decent citizen, it la high
time that he began it."
Once more I cast a lingering look
aroun.l the room. I did not realise
i then how In long, future? years I Would
be no glad tha' I had had rhls talk
With John that it would be one of the
memories 1 should wish to dwell upon
With almost prophetic Insight John
whispered as he walked with me to
ward the door. I wish you were com
lrg with rne, girl. I hate to let you
ro I fee its though I were lealng you
for a Ion? journey, Instead of Just this
"After we fret Into this houee. John"
I said 'I'm Kolnr to make you enjoy
your dinners so much that 3011 will
never want to go away for one "
"After wc get into th's house, Kath
erine, vc,u and I are rolng to have that
real h.ipDlnes of which wc both have
omorrow Ruth and Charles Sur
I BEDTIME STORIES
BY HOWARD R. GARIS
I UNCLE Vir.(.l!,Y M THi: CAKE
Copyright. ll'O, by UcClure News
By Howard R. Oiirls
One morning, Just as he was coming
down stairs, after having nad his
breakfast, I'r.rle Wlgplly Iongears,
the nice bunny rabbit gentleman,
heard Nurae June, his inuekrut lady
housekeeper, chattering and banging in
"Ah. N'urso June is busy, as usual,"
k said Uncle Wigglly to himself, as ho
heard the bang of pots and pans. 'She
is getting something nice ready for
I my dinner, I thin:'. Good Nurse Jane.''
I .J Uncle Wigglly was ull drcsied up,!
read;, to go out and look for an ad-
I venture, but first he thought he would
poke his head In the kitchen door and
tell Nurse Jar.e where he was going j
He saw the muskrat lady blisy stir
ring something In a yellow bowl, but
before the bunny rabbit could say any
thing the telephone bell rang.
rins telephone bell In Uriels Wlg-
gily'a hollow stump bungalow, was
made of a morning glory flower, with
a red cranberr) hanging down Ins d.
to do the tinkling
"Tinkle' Tinkle- Tlnk " went the
morning glory flower cranbenv tele
That's; for me, I think. Wlggy," said
Nurse Jane. "I'll answer it." So the
muskrat lady left what she was stir
ring In tho yellow bowl and went to
talk over the telephone. j
"Ves. I'm here," Uncle Wigglly
heard her sav y(s. Mrs Wibble
wobble. I can talk (0 you a moment,
though I'm making a cake and 1'mi
right in the middle of It. I mean the
I middle of making it, not In the middle
Ij j of the cuke, of course, and '
t. Then there wan Quite .1 lot of talk
wf bet worn Nurse Jane on one end of the
M telephone, and Mrs Wi r.hic wobble.
the duck lady, on the other end The!
telephone wire was a long piece ofi
wild grape vine, running from the hol
low stump bungalov. to the duck lady's'
"Mi ell. Nurse Jane Is certainly talking
a long while " said Uncle Wigglly to
himself, as he stood in the kitchen,
waiting to tell ihe niu.'krat ludy where
ho was going 'Sh and Mrs. Wlbblfe
wobble have a lot to naj but I wonder
what will happen to the cake Nurs
Jane Is making? If she lets it stand
too long It nut rise or fall necm3 to
mc I heard her say something about
a cake falling. I don't want this cake
spoiled I know what I'll do' I II f m
lsh thlr. cake myself while Nurse Jane
it at the telephone."
The muskrat lady was still busv
talking away. Uncle Wigglly went to
the kitchen table. In the bowl wore'
some eggs and other things that needed'
"I'll Juet stir up this cake, sift in
some flour as I've seen Nurse Jane do.
and then I'll put it In the oen and
bake it " Mid Uncle Wigglly
Nurse Jane was at the telephone In
. thj pent rj . and oh. could ,.,. . 1
y LEE PAPE
THE I 'ARK AVE NEWS
Spoarts. Sid Hunt has started to
save for a new bysickel with a coast
er brake, but if the money dont save
up a quick as he Ixpects ho says he
muy Jest gel a new bell for his old
Intrlstlng Facks About lntrlttng
Peeple. Puds Slmklns can do a fine
imitation of Rip Van Winkel. but eny
body that WUOtS to see him do It has
to come ardund wen ho Is giving him
self a shampoo, on account of the
lather being tho main part of the Imi
tation POME BY SKINNY MARTIN
O I feel so poetiek In summer
At the site of how everything looks.
That I generally squash a few flowers
In the Inside pages of books.
Lost and Found Lost A big red
book Intltled History of the Werld Vol
ume 2, with a little flat book Inside
whet Uncle Wigglly was doing So the
rabbit gentleman look the egg-beater
and began to stir It around In the
cake mixture In the bowl
' Whizz' Whirr Zip' 1 stirred the
bunnj, and he made the egg-beater go:
so fast that he splashed a lot of cake
batter on the face of the clock.
Oh, I beg your pardon," said I nele
Wigglly, now politely. "My error!"
The clock waved Its hands at the
Then Uncle Wigglly stirred a little
differently, but the- egg-boater slipped,!
and some more cake batter wa3
plashed over the side of the bowl, j
this time on the legs of Uie Cabli
Oh. how careless of me,' said the
bunny, as he took a towel and wiped I
the egg cake batter off the legs 0f i
the tabic Then he beat uo the things!
In tho bowl very fast, as he was quite I
excited and didn t want the ak iu
But, all of a sudden, some of the!
aweet, sticky stuff spattered all over
a head of lettuce on the table.
"My j cbrtalnly am doing things
this morning." laughed Uncle Wigglly. I
while Nurse Jane was still at the tele-'
Phone 'I spattered the face of the
eh.rk. the Icks of the table and the
head of lettuce. I wonder what I'll
And Uncle Wigglly tried to stir more
But the bunpj was thinking how he
could surprise Nurse Jan..- when she!
came from the telephone by having
the r.iki- nil read for the oven, so he
tut nr. 1 the egg-beater faster, and
FJop! ut went a lot of yellow bat
ter, tailing on the foot of the cellar
Well, I guess I'd better give it!
up.' aaid the bunny But Just ihen the
door opened and the bad old Plpsewah
stuck his head in
Any souse today?" he asked "I
mean have you any aouse for mc
I nelo Wigglly?"
"Oh. my' I should sav not'" cried
tho bunny, and he twisted the egg
beater so fast that he plashed a lot1
1 Jitter in th. r .es of the Pip
"Oh, wow' What a way to treat me"'i
howled the Pip, jis eyes were all
gummed up and aw., he ran. not get-i
ling any souso at all. And then Nursol
Jure como away from the telephone
"X, S;Wak batter i'-"hcd an the'
' h of lettuce and on the:
foot of the stairs
"I was trying to make the cake for!
ike iTk0 Vn?.le WiKglly, deferential
like and protesting
"It looks to me as if you were trying'
to fee, everything m the kitchen
laughed Miss Pursy Wuaey Bui I'm
glad you spashed the Pip Now I II
finish the eke." And sh. did. and
was very geod. And If the rocking
Chair doesn't step on the rubber ball
and make it squeak like a little chicke
Playing tag v ,th a bumble bee i n tall
Hi rpeott3about Uncl w., the
nfn ,nild How, ,0 Bat by Babe
Ruth. Finder can keep the big book
! 3ee Sain Cross
L,Di3nWaH,hr'd ?y Exp"rl Do wh
rs 10 sents a hath if we wash them
jn your own yard. 15 sent if We g
It in OUT 3-ard and sive you all the
, .Plashing. The Ed Wernick and Lew
Davlg Dog Washing Co ver-
SALTED HIS SVG R.
(By International News Service) I
I KANSAS CITY, Mo It doesn't pay,
even In these- high-price times, to adul- 1
terate sugar Not In Kay See. at least.
Barry Kaplan, a grocer here, found !
H. G. Roth came Into Kaplan'a atoro I
and purchased four pounds of Mr.
Herb Hoover s former medium of ex
change, paving thirty cents p, r pound
Investigation showed salt t., the
amount of 20 per cent. Ho had Kap
Uet me sec," figured Judge Ed.
UCMahon, sitting in the South Side
court. 'You say there was four
pounds of nug ir."
"That s right. Your Honor." replied
Well, sugar's too high to be tri
fled with," admonished the JudgV
''Kaolin, pay the clerk your profit on
one hundred pounds $10."
Healthy Babies For Uncle Sam
Right Kind of Food Necessary to Safeguard Baby
During Perilous First Year
BY. Ji LI LATHROP.
Chief r s. Children's Bureau.
I WASHINGTON. Sept. 7. The
I not hex who brings her baby healthy
jnnd strong Into his second year is
cuing him a start toward health and
happiness that Is worth more to him
than a large bank account. To safe
guard him during the perilous first
war. and especially during the first
(four weeks which so many babies fall
jto weather, the right kind of food is
necessary. Nothing is more Import
ant ihi-n this
The right food for babies Is mother's
milk. It contains what tr.e baby needs
for strength .Mid health. No artificial
'food is so well suited to him or so
j free from impurities Figures show
that among bubiea who are breast -fed
jior at least the first six months uf
life there are fewer deaths in infuncy
than among the bottle-lei babies. Dis
eases of the stomach and bowels which
I play havoc with bubica, especially dur
I ing tho summer months, ate responsi
ble for the deaths of one-fifth of all
he children who dlo bofore their sec
'oiui birthday. And these diseases are
the result chiefly of Impure milk and
C AME OF MOTHER.
The mother's ability to nurse her
bSby depends largely upon the care
she gives herself before anel immedi
ately alter he is born. Good food and
core during preguuncy, skilled attend
ance at confinement and rest anel ade
'qcnie care immediately after confine
ment are the first prerequisites to!
I making breast-feeding possioie Am
pie nourishing l'cod, sufficient sleep,
j erclse, and fresh air. are all essential
to maintaining an adequate supply of
I milk for the baby until he is nine
months old. when the gradual process
I Of weaning should be started
Sometimes mother's milk ueems not1
jto agree with the babj Often this Is!
I because of Irregular feeellng. No babyl
should be led Just because he seems!
hungry or because he Dries, or because I
lit happens to bo convenient to the!
'mother to feed him. He should receive!
his meals at regular intervals, usually
three or four hours opart. If babyj
does not thrive on such a regular reg
ime. It may be that the quality of
n. other's milk in poor, and she needs
to adopt a different diet, to drinn
SUMMER PEAK OF Iff ANT DEATHS
roOU DHHA CMTuTltlS IN US tttM BJtTMrd Ml -
! !-' 1 I
.h .&:''i-:v&j' 1 ''Lmmii'lir: ik'-. . .-..)
ONE -FIFTH U ALL THE OCATHS OF CHItOffiN UNQCP I YEARS OF ACE
ARE CMUSEO PY DlttSM DISQROCRS WH:CH AR LAPCE IY PWVfNTAfflf
Monument t b:b!e!; who died In in 10 from diseases chiefly cls-.o to .Tron
fcodtois end Impure milk.
r.iorc liquids, or lo reru:.itc her bodily
BOTTLE I ETSDINGS,
Fven l( mother s milk is scanty amlj
11. sufficient for the child's needs it
Should be Jealously guarded and given
to the child with supplementary bottle
lecdiugs. Some breast milk Is better
thr.n none, especially until tno dnnirer
line of the first six months has been
passed. If it sfcm? necessary to wean
the bahy he-fore he Is nine months old,
a doctor should first be consulted.
The next best to mother's milk Is
cow's milk To bo safe for baby, cow's
j Sister Mary's Kitchen
Whcn making coffee for ft crowd
and a big coffee pot is not available
there are several ways of managing a
V huge stew pan with a ticht fitting
cover makes a perfectly good contain
er. A rait sack htat has been carefully
washed and boiled so that the printing
is all removed from the cloth makes a
good coffee bag
The bag should be twice as large
.13 is ih- essar) to merely hold the cof
fee. Coffee expands a little when put
Into water and should not be packed In
If more than a pound of coffee !s
needed put it into several bags The
strength will be extracted more easily
and quleklv from the coffee grounds.
MKM FOR Tomorki )
Breakfast Grapes, poached eggs,
quince honey, coffee.
Luncheon Fried corn, combination
salad, whole wheat bread and butter,
sliced peaches, tea
Dinner Pork tenderloin. baked
'wret potatoes, apple sauce, sweet pep
per salad, watermelon, coffe, .
MY o N RECIPES
As the weather grows cooler pork
ma; be added to the list of meats.
Until frost comes, however, pork
j Is somewhat like oysters In th.ic it
should not be used during the months
spelled without an r "
4 lire quln'-es
" pounds sugar
4 cups water
I Pare and grate fruit. Put fruit,
water and sugar in preserving kettlo
jand boll thirty minutes. Put Into u-i -I
lltzcd cans and seal while hot
6 ears sweet corn
2 slices bacon
2 tablespoons milk
Cut corn from cob Cut bacon in
'small pieces anel CQpk In a frying pan
lover a slowjire to try out tho fat Add
corn and milk Covoj-and cook slowly
1 for ten or fifteen minutes till corn I
teneler Season with pepper and brown
Mtfickjy Fold and serve at once.
A housewife can, in a pinch, put
(most anything off till tomorrow except
I cooking the meals
(Copyright. 1 920, N K. A )
DR. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE "
Which would ou rather havp for
your preacher, a man who is so good
lhat he scares you, or one like Simon
Peter who i3 so human that ou can
go fishing with him"
Tho old name for a minister of the
Kospel wr.i "divine " People were rot
always comfortable in his presence
They respected him, but he seemed to
dwell apart from common life. He
was the frontispiece of a religion
whose chief mission was to prepare
people to die.
But our ideas have changed. Tho
religion which appeals to us today is
not that which prepares for death, but
for life The world is not after her
mils who dwell In holy coves, and hv a
llfo of penance try to merit heaven. It
seeks servants who lend a hand and
minister to human need.
A preached does not need to be any
' HEALTH '
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Mcalth Questlona Will Be An
swered If Sent to Information
Bureau, U. S. Public HcUth Srv
Ice, Washington, D. C.
It Is pretty well established that
neither cold nor dampness, nor evi n
the two together will by themsches
produce "a cold" or pneumonia. A
germ is almost always necessary and
apparently the greater the number of
germs lo which the person is exposed,
or the more frequently such exposure
occurs or the greater the length of ex
posure, tho more probable that lnfec
tlon will occur.
Uareful bacteriological investigations
have shown that the germs of colds"
and pneumonia are often found not
only in tho nose and throat secretion
of those ill with the disease, but also
In the throat and nose of people who
are apparently entirely well, and the
perms seem to do little or no harm
until something occurs to reduce the
Individual's reslstuncc. How such re
sistance can be reduced Is indicated
b) some interesting experiments made'
with anthrax germs on various labo
ratory animals. These germs causo a
very virulent disease in cattle, and
now and then they accidentally infect
man . lusing a disease which i? high
It Is almost impossible to infect nor
mal fowl with anthrax. However, If
ihe fowl is made to stand for several
tlcc divine, but he does need to be in-
j tensely human. He must be able to
enter into all life with sincere sm
pat by and an honest love for people
I He must be able to say in every act
;and message: 'Write me as one who
loves h.s fellow -men." This docs not
1 mean that he is to quit loving his God;
for God has Identified Himself with
1 peopl The onl way you can hurt j
Him Is to hurt His people.
The greatest argument for Christ's!
'deity was His humanity. It was so big.
so capacious, so cosmopolitan, so ra
cial, so all-embracing, that Peter said:
'The son of man is the Son of God.
And so that preacher is most divine
who Is most human. This j what Paul
j meant by being "all things to all men."
He did not mean that he was a t rim- ;
taer and time-server. He merely meant
that he vas human.
hours In cold wat r. BO that ii becomes
r-hllled, infection readily occurs.
In the case of frogs, which are cold-1
blooded animals, anthrax infection id
also ver difficult under normal con
dltlons. If. however, the animals after
being injected with anthrax germs, tire
kept in an Incubator. I e, at an ab
normally high temperature, infection
Under ordinary conditions white
mice are quite resistant to anthra:;
infection. It is not at all difficult to I
infect these animals with anthrax,
however after they hae been fatigued
li'. b. in cumpi lled lo run ;i tr admill
These experiments, then, show, that!
exposure to cold, overheating, and fa-1
tlk'ue are able to reduce bodily resist- I
ance to disease
It Is well known, however, that ex
plorers in Arctic regions and sailors
on long voyages are not especially af
flicted with colds, although they arc
oft.-n exposed to extremes of cold and
wetness These persons rcadih kakfl
cold when lhe return home where
they arc exposed to mass infection
w ith disease germs
These, then, are facts worth remem
bering, for with a little care we can
safeguard ourselves against the Inva
sion of the disease germs which pro
duce colds and pneumonia. Good food,
fresh air, and avoidance of fatigue,
will help keep up our bodily resist
ance, and keeping out of crowds nn.l
especially away from those who coupn
and sneeze without covering the mouth !
and nose, will help us avoid mass in
fection with disease germs. Nothing
complicated about that, is there?
William and Mary' college at Wil
liamsburg, Va., founded in 1693. was
the first to establish a chair of law L
and of his tor,. '
milk must be fresh and clean and free
trom adulterants, liuy bertlfled milk
or the bi si ct idle r,r pasteurised milk
foi 1 iliy ! ou are not su.e about
the cleanliness of the milk you ob
tain, sou Id It beforo using. Consult a
doctor about the amount to give bab
at eat h fe eding and the number of
feeding Keep the miik In a clean,
cool place, and have bottles, nipple.-.,
and the utensils used in preparing it
This is the second of a series of four
articles h Julia Lathrop on tho care
I WOMAN ELECTION I XPFRT
WILL INSTRUCT VOTERS
(0y International Newt Service)
CINCINNATI. Ohio All Inquiries
from women voters relative to regis- j
tratlon or voting will bo answered by j
a woman election expert, Mies Anna 1
Marcus, at tho offices of the county j
board of elections here.
Miss Marcus, who has been the
board's assistant secretary for fifteen
, years, Is credited with being one of
l the hest Informed persons 0:1 electoln
! matters In "hlo.
She spent years tabulating official
ounts, preparing reports of the Elec
tion board and In looking after de
tnllo concerning conduct of the of
fice and management of elections. I
ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS ;
CY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON
Mr. .Scribble Scratch, the fairy
schoolmaster, made a low bow before
the T'a'.rj Qiipc-n. and then turned h!s
gaze upon tho company. And the
company, certainly returned It. for ehc
schoolmaster was a most peculiar per
son. He- was an tall and thin as a
birch-rod, only much pleaaanter look
ing, having a mouth that Insisted on
turnlnu up at the corners, although
he tried his best to keep it turne-d
liown. to make his look more dignified.
iir.c found some nclpcrs fr you. Scribble Scratch," bmlled the
I And his cat'-, poor things, looked as
i though they'd had i disagreement I
iwl'i: h.s pi'l anel wvr fir. chlng .
I far away as they could conveniently
'get. perhaps because In such a posl-
; tlon they could hear the tiniest
sound- His nose, too, s--emed to be
trying to Kf,t away as far as possible,
and In th effort had. grown to quite
a length. And he wore enormous spec
tacles and a long-tailed coat, and let
' his hai,- grow in a forelock which
helped him to thinU when he pulled It
'Yes. Mr. Scribble Scratch was quite
J II i I Ml I JJ
Bj WALT MASON
u . ;
M hi mwx3i n, i
When fair September's at the gale,
la lot of troubles pull their freight.
I "At last," we sigh, "we may expect
a cllmnto foothlng and correct; so let
the timbrel and the lyre be sounded,
chough we still perspire; let Joyful
music echoes wake, e'en though we
oiZ7le, fry and bake." September,
month of quecnlv charm, too often
proves a false alarm She can be hot
ter than July, August, too, and not
half try But we forget the breaks
she's made, when she. In autumn
I loaves arrayed, comes, promising an
la person, and he didn't wl;h you to' H
The Fairy Queen Introduced every- H
, body although TlngalhiR and Scribblt H
I've been wondering if we haven't J
found some helpers for you. Scribble J
Scratch," smiled the Queen nod.linx
toward the children. "Thesr people
have had some experience m Fatty-'
land and com hinhly recommended."
"Hm!' coughed Scribble Scratch H
pulling the corners of his mouth Lf
. down. The good news had turned H
them up at once and he was afraid
of looking too pl - H
looked over the lops of his glasses,
"That depends on their education en-T H
tlrely. What's the capital of Amcri- H
'Capital A. if you please," answered H
N'an. timidly. H
"A million dollars." put in Nick, H
who'd heard his father talfej business.
"Both right." nodded Scribble H
1 Scratch marking In a Dock. "You're H
early frost, and coolness, hecdliss ol
the cost. Were glad to take he-r at H
her word, and say she Is a peach, a H
bird, for we're so sick of summer heat, H
With pavements melting in the street,. H
of torrid days and burning nights, and H
Weepful walls of weary wlghta! Sep- H
timber seems to herald Frill, and Fall s' H
a boon to one and all, when there's H
chill In every breeze, and we've a
Vcent chance to freeze, and catch bad
olds and have the flu and all tho H
Ills thut ever grew, our furnaces we
soon must vtoke and get our great
coats out of soak and ask the coal H
man if he'll wait six months for pay
ment for his slate. September stirs
i up thoughts like this, what wonder if
we're filled with bliss''
Copyright by Qeorge Mntthew Adams-
Tilt C K TAKES ll I .
(By Internatlon.-u News Service)
BOSTON. A truck that plunged
I into the spring-fod waters of Jamai- 1
e-a Pend carried with it twenty-fie
feet of state-owned Iron fence and
' twenty feet of wooden benches. Tho
driver escaped by Jumping.
: I ft ICWiWQA fmVltBms I
School days are i-Mksm
M boyT and girls as ' I
, -... rrss vell as mother when'ij 'Vffifcfm )
they are HICKORY mW I
!ictoRY Garter Days. I
I Mothers evemvhere WwMm
IJKy prefer HICKORY beflp
cause these garters haveU W I,
banished the sagging and A I
rlW& torn stocking bugaboo. They jL
3 are buying HICKORY because
Five famous HICKORY features I
ifi 1 The only children's garter made with the patented rubber
iS-jJlWSmk cushion cla9p which firmly holds stockings between rubber
Jv an r Saves stockings and darnings.
: - f-llt&SftfflL 3 Extra strong pin cannot bend or break. '
I 4 Highest quality elastic and webbing, thoroaghly tested, unl
BSlriittl 5 Gilaraatee with every pair assures your complete satisfaction
jBjaBfg HSS yUT dealer In five sizes.
pjd VCs ASTEIN 4 COMPANY
V) UliW Chi MWSRTERS KewYork:
I BS ' .t&i& fo&xS.yfr'iiil&l'XJ&m iSSBSSfiiaSHBSSBSES!! IISSSSDBSSRl.'KafSbASS RaBKJ ssl v:S3sKl