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THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1 920. THE QGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER 5 I
t I BEDTIME STORIES
I BY HOWARD R. GARIS
Ii NCTjE WIGGILl AM) WH.1,11 s
QopjTlght, 1920, b) Me' Inn- News
(Bj il' ARM R . RIS)
"Tlng-a-llng! Ldng-a-tbl ; attng'"
U the telephone in Lncie v'ig.jlJy's
hollow itump bungalow one morning.
"I'll answer. ' offered .'ur.c Jane,
for the bunny rabbit gentleman was
lust finishing his breakfast of carrot
panenkes with oatmeal maple syrup
prlnkld on the edges. It my be Mrs
W'lbhleu obrde. the ducfc lady wanting
mo to go to the moving pictures this
Nurse Jane l'stened at the morning
glory flower telephone, but In a mo
ment she called
I t a for you. Uncle Wlggily "
' All right." answered the bunny
gentleman, and he swallowed the last
oi his blackborrv Jam on cream puffs
made from pop corn, and w.nt to the
Hello' Hello! HMlo:" cried Uncle
U iggiiy in his most jolly voice. Then
he listened n moment, and Nurse Jane
heard him bay: That's too bad I'll
be- right over: We mustn't let any
thing like that happen"
What am If Who's the matter7"!
Which happened'- Are anybody ls?j
Did it because" asked Nurse Jane, all i
"Calm yourself, my dear Miss Fuzzv:
V-s. '. WuMy," tald Uncle Wlggily, twinkling
Wy ' V '" ''s P'nh nose in a superior und lofty
ik 1 ilon. rhere Is nothing to be wor-
! rled about .!rs. Buohyiall the squirrel;
IESm BUUe wants to change his t eth '
lm Change his teeth! cru.; Nurse
Jam- i never heard i such a thing
sm; ' X He hasn't false teeth, thank goodne
C ,J o how can ho change them?"
W' Jfl "That's Just whut I don't know, '
J5 said I'nele Wlggily. Its a puzzle to
Wl roe. But Mrs. Bushjtail is all excited
uko. and I'm going to hop pver and
Y I r I can help her
"I hope you can." said Nurse Jane
A When i nele Wlggily reached the
JM Imllow tree, where Mr. and Mfr.
jc9 Bushytall and Grandpa and Grandma
;wl m Llghtfoot live with Johnnie and Blllle
the boy squirrels, the bunny rabbit!
jfflHg i w li'il'.' siting on i
branch of a loilypop bush In ths fro.:'
rd And Blllle did rut look veryj
Hfl "What's the matter BlUle?" asked
W,Mm lnc' bunny.
' U h Mra Bush
SpH tail. "MiUIe s'ivs he doesn't like the
big front teeth he has. an.! he wants
fiH to go to Mr. Whitewash, the polar bear
gentleman dentist, have tin big t t ii
jH pulled out and nices cute little ones
jJ put in place of them."
H 'Tut' Tut! ST-jcIi nonsense I never.
fvH heard w ..
1 Bllle'."' he asked the squirrel boy.
B Rillle opened his mouth wide.
"Look at em'" he chattered. "See'
w hat big tenh I have in front; They're
jH like sand shovels! 1 want little teeci,
such as Jackie and Pectlc Bow Vow
"Nonsense'" laughed Uncle Wlgjily. !
Hfl twinkling his pink nose twice as Cast
as an egg beater, "Tour teeth are Just I
made for ou. There are four larpe.i
onea in front, two on your upper and
two or, your lower Jaw If you did no'.'
! ; tltG&3r fiuA mars the perfect
f, liu, rv J7appfirancr ol hi rcom-
I iif I p'ion. Permanent
9i XiQz-d J II anc' temPOfary skin
I I ) ffW "oublcs are effectively
II V concealed. Reduces un-
I tKr naturj' color and co'rects
I &t fifcasy skins. Highly antiseptic,
I jLi' CSf usec' beneficial results as
EJf ia curative agent for 70 years.
have these teeth vou could not crack
open the hard nuts to get at the meat
I Inside. '
411 the same I wish I didn't have
such big front teth'" chattered Blllle.
Uncle Wlggily looked at Mrs Bushy
: tail and blinked one o that Blilio
I dldn t see.
"All right " spoke the bunny unole
"Get jour cup. Ullllc, an-l I'll g" with
1 on to the. caie of Mr. Whitewash.
HS II pull your teeth If you want him
to. though wheth'-r he can put some
small ones back In I don't know."
"Uh I guess he can," hattered Bll
I lie. Soon he and Uncle iggll; iireri
ion their way to the bear dentist, and
Blllle kept saying oer and over:
"I'm --)lng to have new teeth' I'm
going to have new teeth'"
They were almost at thr cave of Mr
I Whitewash when, all of a sudden, Bll
llie s.i' a pllo of hickory nuts that had
'fallen rather early that year.
"I'll put some of these nuts In my
'pocket." said the BQUlrre boy, "and1
I when I get m new teeth 1 11 show j
you how well 1 can crack them."
"Verv well." said Uncle Wlggllv.
They went on a little farther ihei
hickory nuts rattling In Billie s pocliet ,
until all of a sudden there was a loud
cry and a voice shouted:
"Ha! Double souse! I II cet some
from Uncle Wlgglly's ears and some
from that squirrel boy's too'"
And there stood the bad old Plpslse
wah. Quick. Blllle"' cried Uncle Wtggllj
iiiai in neiveen inese two s.one.
The - are so close together the i'lp!
can't slip in between to get us'"' S'o lhe
bUnnJr gi-ntleman an soulrrel boy hid;
, in between two big stonos.
"Oh, very cll! I'll just wait here
until you come out! I'm in no hurr "I
, said the Pip, squatting down out in i
' How can we drive him awa "
asked Uncle Wlggily
I "I'll throw some nuts at him'" effer-
ed Blllle But when he pelted the bad
chap with the hickory nuts Pip only,
"I'm not afraid of round smooth 1
raits: - he shouted. They can never'
Ha' Then I know what will ' chat-1
trred Blllle. Quickly, with his strong.'
big front teeth, Billic cracked ioine of
the hard nuts. Tiun he and Uncle Wig-1
g.l thew the sharp. Jagged, broken
shells at the Pip.
"Oh, wow! Sandpaper and carpet
lacks! Oh, I can't stand s inrp nut
shells' They prickle me'" cried the!
Pip. and away he ran. s Uncle Wlg
Klly and Blllie could come out.
"Now we'll cro to the I ear destist
and have your lyg front If; th pulled. '
taid Unle Wiggtl'.
I "-h or I I guess T don't want
to!" laughed Blllie. "I'll leep the teeth j
'I have. They're the best for me' '
I I though so!" laugh-.'d I'nele Wlg
gily. Then he and BUhe ate some of J
the nut meats that had fallen out when I
the s-quirrel hoy cracked the shells and
!the Pip didn t get any souse thai time
And if the Chinaman's umbrella)
docsn t turn Inside out when the gar-i
den hose splashes water on pussy cat.
I'll tell you next nbout Uncle NYlgglly
and Jlmn;l"'8 paddles. I
ft- . Sister Mary's Kitchen
Close watch si.ould be kept oer the
jVHM burners. Dust collects an.i clo?3 the
jnl hcles. When this happens the full
HH ; mount of gas is not consumed and
iB the unburned gas Is wasted.
IB If the openings to regulate the
amount of air are Clogged with dust
the gas is also wasted and the flame
is not as hot as should be
H! A stiff whisk broom cleans all the
''JjWj Jpenlnjjs quite thoroughly,
! ! MINI I ok IO.MORROW.
Breakfast Watermelon, ereai with
i AM toP n,'ll toast, coffie.
I.unchcon Ur. sh llmu beens. health
t read, sliced peaches, tea.
. mM Dinner Broiled white flah,
potatoes, shredded cabbage, blackbcr
Am ry cup puddings. .;offr-o.
f MV OW Ki t iPI s
H! Shreddid cabbage may be served In
-:m" ' rjetj of ways. Perhaps one of
'Ii? prettiest Is to fill a leaf of head
lettuce with the cabbage garnished
with green peppers and pimentos If
jH the fish Is served on a large platter
these lettuce cups of cabbage aio ar
J langed on lh- Ik the pmti-r and
s. rved on the dinner plate.
KKLH LIMA BEANS.
1 pint llmaa
Ji teaspoon salt
j Cook beans In boiling water to cover
t!ll tender, about an hour The water
should be all cooked away. Add salt
and pepper, butter and cream and
; bring to a boll- Serve at once.
HI ; i I N POT T l s.
I teaspoon salt
'i teaspoon pepper
1 tablespoon butter
2 tablespoons cream
Boil potatoes Drain off water and
nn.sh Beat with masher till light
Add the yolk of one egg and continue
beating. dd the yolk of the second!
egg and continue beating P.ent in salt
and pepper, butter and cream. add
Uit whites of the eggs beaten verv Miff
and reheat In the stew pan. Serve at
Vou wouldn t envy your neighbor If I
you knew her us well ns you do your-
W DR. VANCE'S DA1LYMCIE
I" He. was alone llh the big church on
a week day near the noon hour. Ho
sat there In the pew quietly meditat
ing, as I had often seen him sit be
fore He was not reading, nor pray
ing, eo far as I could discover. Ib
was sitting quietly In the house of
God. He was at the head of a big
business that employed several hun
dred men. and ne no doubt, carried
heavy burdens of Mis own and others.
Curious to know Just why he was
in the habit of taking time out of
the busy day to come and sit In the
bur' I,, 1 flopped him as he Wat In ,
out, and said "I am curious to know
why you came. I have often seen you
silting hero when you thought you
'4U were alone. What brings you?"
-Sfl; No.' lie replied, 1 arn never alone
; jH1 here I like to come and sit In the
stillness of the church Just to hac
hf of the divine presence fall
.'i it -I.. i .: i , Bo a v. . rested
and strengthened '
H Is there not tunny a man carrying
irHI big burdens today who would find a
gB quiet half hour In the church with'
tH u sense of the divine presence falling1
H about him the renewal he needs fori
H tasks thai aie pre at for problems that!
H are serious, and for burdens that are ,
H heavy '.' And so the church is a serv-i
Ice station where the exhausted bat-'
fl tery of human life may be recharged. I
In the rush we lose our bearings.;
I ifil The tumult confuses us. The ctrcUi
' ZB3 breaks us down. The world shallows,
H us out. We are worn and xpent 'i
are dazed and bewildered The worries'
and frictions and aitxivtles of business
have gone on our nerves.
We need more than a pause We
need renewal Wc must build up our
spent force by fresh contact with the
great dynamo. The finite must be
renewed b the Infinite. The human
battery mnpt be rerharged
Il Is worth while to make a pilgri
mage to a sanctuary, to step from
the street to the cloistered alienee of
God r house, ami have a snse of the
divine presence fall about you, aa an
Inaudible voice ays: "Bo still, and i
know that I am God."
JUST FOLKS j
. By a. Qmm
THE LARGE I A MM v
Time was we seldom bowed to care,!
the family was small.
An' grief went walkln' down the way
an' never stopped to call.
We heard of sorrow here an' there an' '
i r $ I
Will Corsets Ruin Civilization? No!
Actress Says They Symbolize Dignity
iShe Says Modern Corset Is
Hybienic and Approved
By CORA MOORE
NEW YORK Dr Charles Pease,
president of the Non Smokers Protec
tlve League, is .ill wrong on the corsets
'and high heels question, according to
.Blancho Bates Dr Pease has lately
Classed corsets and cK-areite? together
'as fast br;ngin: civilisation to ruin
Evidently1 saya Blanch Bates, who
I-. in private life Mrr. George Creel,
"the doctor and the other dress re
formers rest their case on the pictures
in the corset catalogues of the '80's
and '90'.wfor. I notli the all harp
on "the corset that tightens up the
waist, contracts the lungs. Interferes
with the movements of the diaphragm.'
and so Corth
MODERN CORSET HYGIENIC.
"Now, hat every "woman knows.
and what every man ought to tak?
, the trouble to find out If he Is going
.to discuss the subject, Is that there
! 'ain't no such animal' among the race
I of corsets today It Is extinct
"Snuffed out. it was. about the time
good Dr. Pease. I should Jude. was
climbing out of knickerbockers into
bil first long trousers.
"The modern corset is really a hy
gienic affair approved. I believe, by
imost physicians, and quite sensible,
1 too, for If I were to analyze the sub
ject from n physical point of view, I
should say that flesh, being subject to
the laws of gravity, like any other
mass, requires a support. As for the
muscles being able to hold one up
that might be true If muscles did not
have the tendency, like rubber bands,
i" stTetcl) and lose their power with
age, or If girls and women would upend
a good portion of the lime at pymnasl
unis keeping their muscles in condl
tlon. They won't, o the modern cor
set does seem to bo fulflllinft rather
ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS I
CY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON
Ml PI "V M it IS PIAN
"S matter?" asked Muff Mole of
Floppy rield Mouse, after the two
had cone about three turnn past the
fenre--orner toward the Meadow Grove
schoolhouse. Because Floppy was
looking so glum.
"s matter with you. yourself 7"
asked Flop kicking nw-ay a s'.one
" h, 1 don't want to (ro to school
today!" prumbled Muff, stopping sud
denly with hlj ear toward the ground.
"II. ar that, and that, and that? The
saw time's constant change.
But 11 was all so far away an' seemed
o very strange
That Joyously we lived our lives, scarce
thtnkln" we must know
The sorrows others had to bear, but
that was long ago-
And now the family has grown. Its
circle stretches wide
And very often now our hearts by care
and grief a tried.
We've many here who share our love,
and some of them are old,
Soon by the Shepherd to be called into
the Heuvenly fold.
And we havo bowed our heads In grief
and lhed those days of woe
Which seemed so strange to us back
there In the glad long ago.
We've drawn the shades against the
sun, we've said the last good-bye,1
We underi.tund Just what It meins to
see a loved one die.
For as the family larger grows more
oft we come to care
And greater are the burdens that our
hearts are asked to bear.
And yet our Joys have multiplied, glad
nhllefl throughout the years
And love and laughter we have known
to pay us for our tears
Dj WALT MASON
The merchant ptincee, nowadays ,
keep tab on all the N tl jays. There
comes to Prunevllie-ln-the-Yale a
stranger. J Adolphus Kale. He's no
apolog'tlc runt: he puts up quite a
gorgeous front, he talks as though he
owned a mine that turned out gold or
ruled fine.' In olden times this sort
of bluff was really quite artistic stuff.
But now when J. Adolphus goes to
stores that deal in furbelows and says.
"I've come to settle down In this, your
enterprising town, and need threa miles
of burb wire fence, which I will pay
for three weeks hence," the dealer
I Muffs tiny ear turned earthward and
I Ii nose wiggling as be thought of
the lovely corn. They didn't see Kick,
who was out hunting for pupll.i for
Mr. Scribble Scratch, hut Nick saw
them and heard part of the- conver
sation., and he decided to keep an eye
open for the rest of the day.
Suddenly turning a corner they,
came upon Sar' Ann Spider hurrying!
alonR fearing she would be late, and1
that Mr. Scribble Scratch, the falr
school master would make hT go all
I d like ' BtBJT home hut my il ad won't let me," said Flop.
storm yesterday brought up all the
j earth-worms and It's elegant hunting "
"Same here!" nodded Flop sympa
thetlcaWy. "Corn's sweetest ever, and
I I know where the biggest ears are.
' I d like to stay home but my dad won't
Flop looked at Muff and Muff looked
at Flop with a great understanding of
each other's sorrows
"Mine won't either Isn't that aw-
Along they went walking slower and
slower as they neared the schoolbollse,,
the way back homo for a note And
I an't tell you how it happened, but
. at the sight of her a suelden Idea
popped Into Muff s head.
He stepped up quite close to Flopp
and vhlspored something to him and
Pl"pp U"dd-d quickly
"The very thing!" he agreed eagerly.
How'd you ever think of it?" Then
they called to Sar' Ann
And after they had told her the
wonderful plan, which she agreed to
help them with, they walked Into
' school looking like apple pie.
'sighs end says. "By Jones. I fear you'll
have to show the bones before you
I pack that wire away you're not re
nowned as first class pay." Then J.
Adolphus leaves the store and kicks
himself until he's sore. The Prunc
vllle merchants, when they found the
gay Adolphus on the ground. Inquireel
of Mudtown-on-the-Plke. what this
Adolphus gent was like, and Mudtown
said, "If he's your guest, nail down
all things and guard the rest " Thus,
nowadays, our records go from town
to town, and all men know If we are
classed as good as wheat," or listed
neath the head of "Beat."
y LEE PAPE
Skinny Martin was setting on his
frunt steps this aftirnoon and wen I
eamo up he quick stuck sumthlng In
his back pocktt, me thinking. G. ma
ple sugar candy.
Being one of my most favorite kinds,
and I eat there a wile tawklng about
dlffrcnt things but not maple sugar,
and after a wile 1 sed. Hay, Skinny ."
W at " led Skinny Martin, and I 6ed,
Do you like maple sugar?
No. Its too swee t, wy ? sed Skinny,
and I sed. O, J.'st because. And prim
soon I sed. Well If you had a hunk of
maple sugar candy rite now wouldent
ou even eat It?
No. I wouldent take the trubble. wy?
O, I don't know, wcl If you had a
hunk would you Rjve It to mo sooner
than go to all tho trubble of eating
it? I sed.
Swr 1 would, wy? sed Skinny, and
I sed. O no reason, will you leeve mo
sertch you rite now to see If you got
Ill leave you sertch me for a sent, I
alnt going to leeve. enybody sertch me
for nulhlng, sed Skinny.
And I guvo him H sent, on account
of a se-nt In ing cheep fur maple sugar
candy nowadays, anil I started to
sertch him. leevlng the back poeklt
till last as if It was all my own Ideer
without me having saw him stick eny-
,a laudable mission as a first aid
I am afraid I am not In sympath,
with those carpers who find fault
with eer new season's fashions, Just I
as a matter of course. Personally, l
should be much more Inclined to fur
ther a movement for 'keeping one's!
self up' than for letting go.' Leaving
fashion out of the argument, I think
what Is needed right at Lhis time, with
jthe prop of military regulations and
'Inspiration suddenly taken awa, is
more dignity and restriction, rather
than more freedom While I should
not go so far r:s to refer to the corset
and high heels as actual moral fac
tors in life. I really think they are In
the nature of .'.ymbols.
'The slight restraint offered by the j
corset and heels, not too high, of I
course, really urge one to 'straighten
up ' In contrast, en low heels, or
none, and no corset, incline one, un
consciously to let down' phvgjeally J
and. perhaps, even mentally and mor i
BY UNCLE SAiM, M. D.
Health Questions Will B An-we-cd
if Sent to Information
Bureau, U S. Public He-aJth rv
Ice, Washington, D. C
Every expectant mother should,
early place herself under the care of J
a good physician or a well conducted
obstetrical clinic If the expected babv
Is her first, the phs:cal examination
which the doctor makes should include
measurements of the pelvis An ex- j
amlnatlon of the blood by means of
the Wasserraan test shows that about i
one mother in every Ten rliould un
dergo therough medical treatment In '
order to in ure a healthy baby. Re
peated examinations of the urine are
essential for the detection or condi 1
tlons whose early treat meci may save
the mother's life.
Before the baby si born the mother
should safeguard her health In everv
way she should be as far as possible
relieved of worry, have plenty of fresii J
air. good, wholesome food, and suffi- j
clent recreation, rest, Hnd sleep The
bowels should move once a day. Con
stipation, which is often troublesome
during the later months of pregnancy, j
should preferably be controlled by
regulating the diet, but If that does!
not suffice some simple laxative pre-
scribed by the doctor should be taken
The clothing should be loose, though '
uorwa ludv oe oi ii uuriug uie earner
During the last months of prcgancy,
the expectant mother should see her
physician or scud him a specimen of I
her urine every two weeks. She must
drink sufficient liquid to Insure the
passage of at least three pints cf urine,
each 24 hours. Persistent or sudden :
and severe headaches swelling of the
face or hands, or increasing swelling
of the ankles must be reported at once
to the physician in charge. The ap-!
pearance of a bloody discharge also
demands instant summoning of the
A number of patent medicines have
been widely advertised to make child- 1
birth sae. easy, and painless. They
are all fraudf. Instead of wasting,
money on them, expectant mothers j
should seek a doctor's advice.
PUFFINESS UNDER THE EYES
Q. What Is the cause of purrncsa
under the eyes?
A. There are various theories, but '
the most common cause is Brlght's dis
ease. Be sure to consult a reputable
physician at once. Have hiin give you
a thorough examination, including an
analysis of the urine.
QUESTION OF DIVORCES
STARTS ROW IN ITALY
ROlfJS, Aug. 27 (Correspondence)
A law to permit divorce in Italy pro
posed by the Socialist deputy, Maran
gonl, has roused both protests and ap
Iproval in the Clerical and Socialist
j camps. The bill has now been exam
ined by a parliamentary commission
which has amended it.
Under the proposed law divorce
would he permitted iii conseejuence of
separation for three ears In the case
of those who have children, two years
In the case of those who have none
Dissolution of marriage could also
be asked by a husband who. having
been absent on military service, or for
the execution of civil or philanthropic
duties on the occasion pf some nation
al calamity could prove that during hin
absence his wife committed adultery
Reasons for separation of married per
sons legalized by the proposed law In-
thlng In It. and all he had In his side
poclclts was string and buttons and
Cork and ptuff. and all he had in his
back poeklt was a round leather pock-
It book tho color of maple sugar candy,
me thinking. Aw heck, darn It. G,
And Skinny put the sent In the pock
It book alongside of 2 more sents. ontl
I had ii grate ideer. saying. Hay,
Skinny, do you wunt to sertch me for
No, sed Sklnnv.
Wich he dident
Owe Their Health To I
Lvdia E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound overshadcwing .
Indeed Ls the success of this great medicine. Cuipared with jfi r
H it, all other medicines for women's ilia seem to be experiment , I jr
M "Why is it so successful? Sirnplf because of its sterling worth- B t
B For over forty years it has had no equal. Women for kwo I t
S generations have depended upon it with conHdence. r
J Thousands of Their Letters are on our Hies, which I
U prove these statements to bo facts, not mero boasticj, I
Here Are Two Sample Letters: j
I Mother and Daughter Helped. Fa11 Mass. - "Three I
m miiiu., d t - years uco I gave birth to a httlo I I
I feSSR'JSua girl ana after she was born I did
S KfenSSifei pot pick ap well I doctored for
ecretp.hlouompounddiumemuch ,tu ,i ,,.,.
U 1 . . oc .. 1 1 . two months and my condition re- 1
pxd when 1 was 35 years old. 1 ,a ,l , , J r, ,,
, ... ' , . . , ma ncu the same. Une dav one
w as run down with femaletroublo ii,,Kv,K Lft . '
H j t ui 1 u ot your little docks was leit at 1
E and was not able to do anything. " j j i..! . 1 o 1
,, , I M , J ?! nry door and my husband suar- U
B COQld not walk for a year and .1 . ... D
V, 11 t u j 1 - pft'stol that 1 trv a bottie of Lydi.. H
W cjula n?. wori I nan treatment P. u:i.Lm, v,.w I
Hi. . rirAnam 3 eeetab e Lom- H i
H from a ohysician but did not gam. 1 T ,.,,j :mAiZZL m
t 1 -,,.i ; .i, . j J t,m pouna 1 started it immediately B
I read in the papers and dooks L.i t .,f j ij -S m 1
M u. 1 .4- c 'd- 1 1 ir and 1 felt better and could eat Rl
a about Lydia E Pinkham 9 egc- u.- r ,i f;,, i,tt 1 H
n , ,-, j j -j i x better alter the nrst bottle, and
I Wfir, hdtH' Cd 1 continued taking it for some
I .L The nrst few bottles gave t, Last yer.r I gave birth to 1
I iTn tn T k t k? a baby boy and ha.1 a much easier
I Ho Ji V TKa-nd'IaK,ar0t time as 1 took the Vegetable g
I tmV Th Wgefcabk Com- Compoundfor four monthsbefore
B PTndaso regulated my daughter baby'camP. On getting up I had I
I when she was lo veap old. lean no pains like I had before, and no 1
B re7,entd egetableComFOund dizziness, and In two weeks felt 1
1 u th4 best met I'.cine I have ever about as well as ever." '-Mrs. I
R rL1- YEE'R'3' Thomas Wilkinson, 363 Colura- E
U Box 21- Middleburg. Pa. bia Strect FaU Rivei.( Ma32. H
Wise Is the Woman Who Insists Upon Having f
elude: Mental infirmity, declared to;
be Incurable rendering: married life
dangerous or intolerable, desertion on
the part of husband or wife. Infliction
of a penal sentence carrying the In- j
terdlctlon of civil rights; and habitual,
crime or Immorality Injurious to the
honor of the family.
The proposed law also regulates the
legitimation of children born out of
matrimony; settles the question of'
alimony, the restitution of the dot and'
the urrangements regarding property
held in common bv man and wife; pro-
vides for the education and malnten-i
ance of children and for the institution
called a "family council" to which.
Italians fairly now often hav e recourse
In matrimonial troubles.
Howeve r, the idea of the Institution j
of divorce Is so strange to many,
Italians, and Is so strongly opposed by,
the Roman Catholic church that many
arc of the opinion that It has but a,
slight chance of becoming law. a I - J
thouKh It Is supported with some fer-.
vor by the Socialists.
LABOR MOVE CONDEMNED
RATH. ling., Aug. 28. (Torre-1
spondence Bolshevism ls eating its1
way Into the cooperative movement In
Great Britain and labor haa now be-j
roni'1 the enemy of real cooperation,
declares It. O. Nalsh. formerly a mem
ber of the central board of the Co- H
operative Union of Britain. Mr N'alsh H
made his accusation In explaining his
withdrawal from the labor movement. H
He added that the whole cooperative H
movement Is In dancer
Mr. Nalsh said that some months H
ago the English Cooperative Whole- H
stale Society sent a. cargo of goods to H
Russia but it had not yet bcon paid H
POLITE TO POLICE
BELFAST Ireland. Aug. 2 . Cor- H
respondence) The home of an old H
man named Walsh of Dungarvan,
Waterford, whose son is evading cap- dJH
ture by the authorities has been rald-r H
Od at night so many times by the mill- tH
tary an 1 police that he has sent them J
the key of the door In order to save ,1
himself the trouble m future of getting .H
up to let them In. Il
WILE VOTE AT 03.
(By International News Service) H
X E W B I'KYPn RT, Mass. Mrs H
Edna Allen, ninety-three, has Just reg 1
istered to vote In the coming prima 1
ries. Can a woman keep a secret? H
Well. Mrs. Allen is telling no one ho
she Intends to vote-
Rhubarb belongs to the huckwheal 1
are especially popular with nothers who are
r .. ." m more careful than ever rega'dino; their expendi-
tures. HICKORY Garters zre ia high-favor
mwl because they cost no more than orJinary kinds ,
i&Mffl but do wear longer and give better service. !
Lmm "Storing helJ the HICKORY wjy
H9H Arc stockings held to surely stay
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS What Tom Thought Central Did When He Called a Number By Allman
ClVtL ME MAIM 6 74 3. 35 I ' I ifPT lnri I I IF ! ,
Mr,rr3 IBC ?:i,fU:-- iTT ,F