Newspaper Page Text
JSPl TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 19, 192C. THE OGPEN STANDARD-EX AMiNER 5
j Her Daughter and His Son
A Great Married Lifm Story by
I 1DAH McGLONE GIBSON
H BREAKING HOME TIES
Th next morninc th r was a bur
PH rlcd packinp of my little trunk. 1 took
H with inc very few of rny Id time
Hl frocks, for my mother said IbKt I til
H lo have all new one. Not enr of my
(Hcndl Rrill at thr train to b.d rac
H goodbye. This, of course, was not to
H be wondered nr. as no one knev. ih.it
H I was leaving no noon.
H It was a very forlorn little girl, how
1ST ST, that boarded the train and my
1 -a retained face mui't have looked
i very pathetic, although I tried to
H seem unmoved and sophisticated as .
H took my
Hi In th- chair next to me war. a null
H r flamboyantly dressed youth of per
H haps 1$ year. At first he paid no at-
H trntlon to me, but evidently because he
H round no one bettei to tall to and be
in.-' thi age when be nm t talk lo
jH Omi :-.iinp to
"Ve," I angered briefly.
"Pretty small town you've Just left J
Is it your home?"
"f.r.rd there all your life?"
Hfl "liver been in the city before?"
BfltH "Gee, 1 envy you. You'll find the!
H city a fine place, provided you fin 1 1
H your voice at the same time r.nd you
H are able to talk to a fellow."
H "My mother says that well bred ,
VV young girls do not talk to strangers."
"Old stuff, old stuff, child." said the J
' ii nr. patroa singly, bul be said it'
H with such an engaging smile ihat I lm-j
ft mediately concludt I thai then rasn'1
anything particularly wrong in my
talklne with hinwand besides, I wnflji
1 so lonely It seemed to me that in all i
the world I had no contact with my I
felJcw man. except, through the youtjr
who sat beside me and who had slant:
ily told me that my mother's admoni
tion was "old stuff."
"I am not going to hurt you. little
girl." he said. "I Just eel eorry for
you because I kjiow that you are leav
Ing your mother and .'ill your folks
behind and L rather admire your pluck
in try'")? to appear as though you do
not care, although a moment ago your
eyes were swollen with tears. Say,
did anybody BYM t-il you you had
mighty pretty eyes'"
"Lots of people."
My answer surprised him, for be
! laughed and srld. Bl though addr ssinc
la third person: "Oh, she Isn't so un
soph iJlica ted a? 1 thought. Lots of peo
pie have told her that i he has pretty
eye, And who might they be. little
"My mother, the doctor, my teacher,
Jimmy Callahan, Knnih Hiltey and
Grace Cameron, although Grace said
ilia' .-In -iidn i ihink brown eyes were
as pretty as Her own. which are blue."
I could not understand why thlt
young man laughed harder than ever
when 1 answered him truthfully and
why he said to me: "Say, you're a deep
one. But I like your grit and I like
your ways and I don't know where
you're going in the city nor what you
are going to do. but pOMtbly I may do
you some good sometime. Anyway. 1
w.mt von to know I am Jerome Hatha
way. My father keeps the largest res-'
taurant In the lown and any time volt
Call me up I'll Invite you for a swell,
feed, anyway You can call me Jer
ry if you want to. foV while I don't I
very often pay uruli a'tentlon to little
girlB like you, some way you've got
up, girlie, you ve got me."
Tomorrow Ann Meets a Stranger.
B- Sister Mary's Kitchen
M When H la eccesary to patch badly
H tolled oi otherwise defaced wall paper,
H tear thfrfrean paper thut is to be usci
S if the paper la lorn r.'ther than cut
HH I here is a rough dge thai fan be
H pasted down closely making no ridge
H The patch will, of course, be unfuded
H brj light, but aside from this, If the
1 pattern! be carefully matched, there
H will be bul little evidence of patching.
M I M I K I M IRROW
H Breakfast Baked apples, cereal
H with top mill;, toast, grupc Jelly, cof
fee H i -u ii. iieon Open, sandwiches, fruit
H larts, tea.
H Dinner Stuffed por ehops, candied
H sweet potatoes, apple suucfc, creamed'
1 turn' grape pie. coffee.
MY OWN Ul t ll'I S
H Bj the addition of the grape Jell)
H in iiie breakfast menu, a pleasant tart-j
B new is given to ah otherwise uninter-j
H cstln;r breakfast. The baked apples and
H cereal have a sumcnesa of tute about!
jA, ih.-ni Both foods arc nourlshlni
Hi onibine perfectly, but for the sake of
H reakfasl appetite, a piquant
' h.Hihl I,, in'ro.lu. ,
H .-llccs of tomato
tvhlte meat of chicken or
thinly sliced cold roast
- Il.ll !-b..ile.l
hearts of lettuce
cream cheese dressing
mi o luncheon plate put a piece of
buttered i ye bread. Cover bread with
meal. Chicken .n.' cold boiled ham
could be used In alternating pieces on
each sandwich put iwu sllot of toma
to. Sprinkle chopped bard -boiled egg
over tomato. In a cut led letluce leaf
but a spoonful of nmyonnulso and
plOCe this on one side of the plate In
anothet loaf r"it a spoonful of aspic.
Pour over the whole generous upoon
ful of cream cheese dressing.
CREAM CHEESE DRESSING
A tablespoons mayonnais?
'J tablespoon heavy cream
i cream cheese
1 tablespoon chopped pinien
tocs Work the cheese with the cream to
a smooth paste. Add plmentoes. Add
this mixture to the mayonnaise and i
It e a long lane that has no iurn-
big." Vcrj tme. Hut be careful of
the -kid mi the oi inter.
Ij ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS
CY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON
Ijdjfe A MARVELOUS 01 RE.
Mr. Scribble 8 rati ii came puffin?
back to IfcadOW Grove school In five
minutes, as he had run all the way
from Farmer Smith's barn, having
H watched the old tin rooster on top as
1 he swung around on a pivot.
"The wind is south by north." he
told Dr. Mink, with a little leaning
j toward the west."
Hl ' Tire! nodded Ir. Mink. "Now
U I can cure Markie Muskrat, I'm sure.
frnr tout. S' ltnrier So,ulrrrl brought
a prlokly burr. Cutie Cottontail, a leaf
of lettuce and others brought wheat,
moss and the different things Dr.
Mink had said were necessary to cute
the little muskrat hoy of his dreadful
il . i.M. i all. . I stuckankantmovanlnch.
When everything was quiet again
and all the Meadow Qrove pupils had
returned to their seats, Dr. Mink
mixed everything together and pound
ed it with a stone." Then he gave
' The viind iv .mtli by ,, irth," he to!d lr. Mink
I You see the wind has to be Just right.
ftlarkle sat vei -till and didn't say
.. word. .Neither .!;.i N'aocy, who had
slipped her little scissors back Into
i It-i poekei the minute 1 i Mink had
set Markie free from the chewing
gum that hus bidding him down.
Jusi then all the others returned
from th. errand! that Dr. Mink had
sent them on. never for a moment BUS
r ethiK that ul he wlthed was to
them out ..f the way while he was
cuttli!? Alarklo loose.
,'ws.1j Judge ( row brousrht the grain of
corn he had been told to get, then
Mi. i iiii. i; . mv in lugging sassa-
I I "Diamond Dyes"
I ; No Risk Then!
Don't Spoil or Streak Material
in Dyes that Fade or Run
i - ii b pack tge ol I liamond I 1 i on
wtlns directions zo simple that any
HH woman can dtamtnd-dye' a new. rich
H ladi ii into worn, shabby gar
mOnts, draperies., coverings, whether
Hj wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed
H Buy Diamond Dyes no other kind
H . then perfect results are guaranteed
' en if you have never dved before.
I'rtiggii-t has color card. Advertise-
Marklc a spoonful, and said a charm
which went like this.
"Chewum. gumum. sltum, stlckum.
Don'tum tellum cureum llckuin." Then
he waved his hands three times.
Now get up, " he commanded. And
sure enough Markie stood right up
'Wonderful'.' gasped the fairymanl
Terry Toad held up his liand.
"Please, his hair's all off behind!" he
That." coughed Dr. Mink, ' is al-1
ways the vvav with this disease, The j
hall comes out awfully."
4 ; 1 1
Curtains Give Character To House Choose
j Wisely the Window Hangings For Your Home
r.v VTOM H EKSUM
Intcrtor I rator,
CLEV ELwVND "I always Judxo a
house by its windows." ,
! Curtains do Rive character to
.house, and that Is what these good
( houewi ps mean when the Sy they
I Judge a house by Us windows.
Before selecting material for cur
taining the windows of your home you
should consider the type of window. Its
I relative proportion lo the room as a
whole and the wall spaces and the
amount of light the room receives.
1 window which has the appearance
i of narrowness or t,eems long and high
'for ill' -"ie of the room should have
a curtain arrangement which makes
this ls obvious. At such a window
cross curtains, similar to those rhown
as the left in the Illustration, should
'never be used Cross curtains, how
'rver. arp beautiful for wide windows
i if made ot net. grenadine, marquisette,
self starching organdie, dotted or plain
SWISS and niUblln.
inn ( tSEMENT WINDOWS,
Casement windows anif French
door require a curtain arrangement
which will not Interfere with opening,
the swinging frames freely. A double:
set of rod Is usually employed one.
set above and one below whe:i the cur-
tains are made uj as shown by ihc,
French doors sketched.
Nets have been used and still are
being used for curtaining doors, but
even softer lighting effects and mor;
grace can be given, especially when
the curtain Is tucked as shown, bj
using georgette, silk gaure or shantung'
silk A fringe of r'lk. wool or chenille'
according o the curtain material !
nrfay be used an a novel finish at the
An interesting anangenient of hang-
ings for a group of windows In a bay,
la shown Casement cloth could be I
used both for the side handhgs and 1
the valance, employing the ecru or na- i
tural color material for the hangings'
and soft old blue, or other color not.
of the room itself for the scalloped;
ar.l dilrr.-d val.ince. ' ch' -.1 ij" I1;
Stitched to the hem of this material to
gi. e the necessary weight.
DISP1 IXSE N n il SHADES 1
Shades can be dispensed with at
these windows if drawn-cords be pro-1
vidc-d to allow for pulling the side!
hangtnas across the window readily
when i he light or view Into the room.
Is to be shut off.
Casement cloth is a raw silk, slmilar
to pongee and comes In various
weights, textures and colors It be
coming, more and more popular be
cause of the grace with which is hang- '
BY HOWARD R. GARIS
t M LE WIGGlTiX iND JACK FROS1
(Copyright, 1920. by McClure News
i B Howard n, f ar:-, i
"Oh yum, yum! Something smells I
most delicious.' I wonder what it is?'
said Uncle Wiggily one morning. The
bunny rabbit gentleman put down The
Cabbage Leaf newspaper he was read
ing and went softly on tiptoe to the
kitchen where Nurse Jane Fuzzy Wuz- 1
iy, his muskrat l.ftly housckepper, was ,
The reason Uncle Wiggily went on
tiptoe was because sometimes Nurst
Jane did not like him to come out and
watch or hide and go seek with the
" But it smells as though she might
be cooking something good to eat."
said UnCle Wiggily to himself "And
it" she is she might want me to taste
the chocolate cake or lemon plo to
Bee if It had enough sugar sprinkled
over the top "
Softly L'ncle Wiggily opened the
kitchen door and as soon as Nurse Jane
saw him she called:
"Come on out, WIggy, you are just
"Is the cake baked?" asked the
"I am not making cake," said Nurse
Jane. "J am making jelly from f ro-t
grapes, 'and I am also squoe.ing out
some grape .11-1!. I have so much
grape Juice I thought perhaps you
rriuht like in take some to Grandpa
"Oh. I shall be delighted," spoke
Uncle Wiggily, and he made such u
low and polite bow that his glasses 1
almost Jumped over his nose to Slide
along the kitchen floor
All right." spoke Nurse Jane, when
, i in m' vYisfruy naa nis glasses on
Straight again "Get your tail silk hat
and your red, white and blur- slriped
rheumatism crutch, and I'll fill a pad
with grape Juice for Grandpa Goosey.
But be sure and wrap up well. Uncle
i Wiggily, for It Is cold out this mora-1
in;: Jack Frost has been around If'
! he had not. my frost crapes would not
be good for making Jelly."
I'll dress warmly," promised the
I bunny rabhli gentleman, and soon be
i was hopping and skipping over the
fields and through the woods on his
wa yto Grandpa Goosey Gander s
No hold on a moment, if you please,
I'm a bit wrong, l'ncle Wiggily didn't
, hop and skip this time. He went
: slowly, us he was afraid of spilling tie
j grape juice.'
i Along and along he went, and pretty
soon, all of a sudden, the bunny rab
bit gntleman heard some one running
, along behind him At first Mr. Long
; ears thought perhaps it might oe
I Johnnie or Billie Bushtail, one of rne
. squirrel boys, or even Sammie fdttle
tnil. the rabbit, or Jimmle Wibblewoo
i ble the duck But it was neither,
i Instead It was the queer old Fuzzy
Fox. who sometimes chased L'ncle
"But he shall not get me or the
' i:rape Juice this time, said the bunin
u ith that Uncle Wiggily scrouchsd
down behind a sassafras bush and hid
there until the Fuzzy Fox passed on.
not seeing the bunny rabbit gentle
man "And now, I guess, I had bptter
hurry ," said L'ncle Wiggily. "I don t
want that Fox to nibble my ears, and
maybe drink all this nice grape Juice.
Ye--. I must hurry""
Holding th" pail of grape juice as
carefully as he could, Lncle Wiggily
began to run, but he had not gone
very far before he stubbed his foot
against a stone. He nearly fell, and,
as he did so the pail of juice hanged up
' unst n sharp thorn bush, and the
bunny was scratched
"Ouch" Oh. me: Oh, my'" cried
L'ncle Wiggily, and then he felt some
thing like water trickling down his
hind leg. He looked, and saw that
the thorn bush had poked a hole in his
pall, and a lot of the grape Juice was
"Oh, this is quite too bad!" cried
l'ncle lggily. "All the nice grape
juice that Nurse Jane sent to Grandpa
Goosey will soak in the ground r
must hold my paw over the hole In
the jvill "
The bunny did this, but then ho
noticed another hole, out of which
more grape juice was running.
"I'll have to hold my other paw
over that hole." said the bunny, and
he did so.
Well, that stopped two of the leaks,
but when L'ncle Wiggily saw a third
hole, out of which the put pie Juice
was spurting, the rabbit undo sighed.
"It Isn't any use." said Uncle Wig
gily sadly I only have four pawn
I must hop on two of them, and 1 can
only hold two over holes in the pall
ro- curtains an1 beantlfnl for wide windows: I'rencli door nirtains us- j
nally need u double set o. rods; attractive roller window slwd-s are made f
figured materials: in a scalloped and and shirred valanoi r n contrasting
iii arc Interesting-
and the way it softens harsh, cold
Attractive roller window shades for
such part;; of the home as the sun
This third hole Is too much for mc.
"Ha! What s the trouble?'' sudden
ly asked a crisp, jolly voice, and ther-.
In front ol Uncle Wiggily. stooc hi
funny little chap, drefSed In a bright
red coat, with a fringle of white fur
around the edges. "What's the trouble,
Uncle Wiggily 1" asked this little Chap,
f ' ' 'h. the thorns made holes in mj
pall and all th grape juice la rutin. ng
out." answered the bunny.
"Ha" I can easily fix that," asid the
I jolly little man.
! Are you a plumber, and can you
; mend leaks?" asked the bunny.
"Ko. but I am Jack Front," was the
l answt i. With my cold breath I freeze
the Ice and make the snow flakes,
j If you had a pail of water here I
could freeze it into a solid chunk of
"Oh. could you?" cried L'ncle Wig
gily. "Well, this grape Julee is like
water, as it runs out of hobs If
you could freeze that ."
"Just what 1 was going to do!"
cried Jack Frost with a Jolly laugh.
The odd little chap blew hit cold
breath on the pail of grape Juice At
once it froze into a solid cake of pur-
! ,de ice, and then no more of It ran
Jout of the hols poked in the pail by
; the thorn bush.
I "Oh, thank you!" cried Uncle Wig
gily "Now I don't have to hold my
I paws over the holes any more 1
; ' No," agreed Jad: Frost, with n-i-i
other laugh. And when you get the
frozen chunk of grape Ice to Grandpa
room, breakfast room and sleeping:
rooms are made oi figured materials,
usually oiled silk or glazed ivarnlsh-l
ed ) chintzes.
Goosey, all he'll have to do will be tot
warm It a Utile .when It will melt so1
hi i an drink It."
"Oh, Joy!' laughed the bunny. "It
will be just like sods u'atpr! Hur
ray!" Then he thanked .lark ProSI
S( mi and hopped on to Grandpa
Goosey's house, and the two friends
hail a good time with the ice cold
And If the apple pie do-:sn't roll off j
by Itself and play bean bag with the
custard pudding In the Ice box, I'll tell
you next about L'ncle Wlggllv und the
( ' PLK t:i REUNITED
l'l I It l.H H si PAR VI ION
(By I r.tern.itional Ne.vs Service.)
CHICAGO. John and Frances Eb
ron recently decided to forgive and
begin their married life all over again.
Many estranged couples have gone
tliruugh the experience, but a close
tally of the marital adventures of
John ind l-'r, i pees disclose. that this la
! the 13th reconciliation.
But John and Frances are optimis
tic 'We understand each other now,"
said Mr. Bbron. . "You see. all our
troubles came because John Is so
handsome and so irritable. It an
noyed him when I found out ubout
, other women."
Ebron Is on probation for a year
. with a bond Imposed by Judge Tule,
' of Chicago's court of domestic rela
tions, to Insure a check for his hand
1 m '
Note Book I
y LEE PAPE ft
6 -i I
Pop wat smoaklng with his feet up H
ind I m setting on the floor looking
t the advertisements in the paper to H
eep my mind off my homewerk. and H
s.,u on,, saying. Be a Draftsman.'
Barn Good Money With little Werk.
MS thinking. I wonder wat s
lr Ms man is? 1 bet its a man that goes H
.-rround .putt Ing windows up and down H
tor nillllonalrs so they will nt eruff H
lr without getting In too big of &
Sounding like a good easy job with
?ut needing mutch study or txperience,
ind I started to practice on pop, H
cvawking errouud the room and open
ing all the windows about G inches .md H
Lhen l wawked cr round agen and
opened them about 4 more Inches and
hen put them all down agen about J H
riches on account of the air starting
Lo come In too fast, wlch Jest them pop H
gave a fears,, sneeze, saying. Confound H
It, I Jest got nld of one cold and hcer
1 am sneezing agen.
Me thinking. Holey ooamks. drafta
man to the rescue.
And I quick started to go erround
putting all the windows down agen,
ind pop sneezed 4 more sneezes with
)Ul '.'topping, saying, Wat In the name. H
if lltUatlon are you doing with thoss
Sir? Im putting them down. I Bed.
and pop sod, Putting them down, vv t B
wl.o and wy' end wen wero they p H
Bir? I put them up to practice hrirtj
a draftsman and earn good money H
little werk. 1 sed.
Yours the ony one In the werld
know.-, wat youie tawklng about, shut f
those windows, sed pop.
G, pop, thats wat Im doing, I sed,
WlcJ I was and pop knp on sneezing,
and Bed, young man, youll rue this
Well G. pop, gosh, wat is a drafts-
Shut up, sed pop.
Wlch l did. and pop kepp on sneew
MYSTERIOI s RAIN ft
PI ZZLES Dl BLINi GA.
( Oy International Mews Service.) I
DUBLIN, Ga. A mysterious rain
which falli daily on g certain pol In H
thi:, city, whether it la cloudy or fair.
old or hot. has been going on until
e n is awakened the curiosity of the
people in the neighborhood and started
On the sidewalk of Columbia street
between Franklin and Washington
streets there Is a pot near a tree
where the rain ran bo seen falling In
a light shower from 11 a. m. to mid
afternoQn It Is not a hard rain, but
can be plainly seen and felt. Res
lient.s in I'ne street say It has been go
ing on this waj for two years or more,
'and so far no explanation of it has
SO "LONE! V (.llil s- y
IK KANSAS i ITY. M. L
(By Intern.Tt.onal Newt Service) F
KANSAS CITY, Mo. Like the' rich
mar, In tie- i.ii.'e who "i de . w adding t.
feast and found himself without
guests, young women of the lanwood H
Presbyterian church who had an-
nounced a party for lone; . Tins of the w
rity waited in vain for visitors to put
in an appearance. Finally the host-
esses themselves had to play the
games they had prepared and dlspor.S
of the refreshments.
However the lonely girl" partial i
will be continued One will be held
each month pnd for the next one car b fff
girl of the church has pledged her
self lo bring a guest.
!! 3o io ad rid of . Pj ' I
I ... -mw-A. ' I
Skin specialists arc rracin fewer and ssgsas " '--rT-" -'-i I A 'J:.-,1 j
fewer troubles to the blood. They say more
often, skin blemishes can be traced to the ten minurc. Rinse very carefully with
bacteria and parasites that arc carried i ito d hof yatc then wit7h cold
the pores of the skin with duct, soot ar 1 , ,. . , . . ,
,e u, , - f ii i In addition to this special treatment, use I I
grime. lo clear vour skin or blemishes , , . 1 . ...
o.,,-i u 4.u: i Woodbury s regular ly in your dailv toilet.
caused bv this insidious and persistent -r,- . , b . ! I
l! , L i--i .t r ii - -l this will make your skinnrm and active.
enemy, use regularly the rollowinrr special T .,, , . . . . ...
r it will help the new skin to resist the fre-
treatment. r ,
qucnt cause or blemishes, bciore long our
Just before retiring, wash in your usual complexion will take on a new clearness and j
way with warm water and Woodbury's freshness.
Facial Soap; then dry your face. Now dip Get a cake of Woodbury's Facial Soap and begin
H the tips of your fingers in warm water and tonight the treatment your skin needs. You will
rub them on the cake of Yoodburv's until find Woodburys on sale at any drug store or toilet M
i - a im goods counter in the I'mteJ btates or Lanada. A I
they are covered with a heavy cream-like 25 cent cake will last a month or six weeks. !
lather. Cover each blemish with a thick The Andrew Jergens Company, CindnnaO, New j
coat cl th:s i. v ind leave it on for Yor!: J lr.: , 1i.:.-io.
- . H
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Olivia Is Not Used to It Yet. " BY ALLMAN
OH, I've lo$y MS , :'f!Sf1 1 M EVECNTU W6 f I M DlPVou Wvb MV I fPl Wu. I Fouo ir! Ij
W Mint iirtfjfllfBTi ;--lJ- iJ,. w