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SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 13, 1920. THE OGUEIN 5 1 ANUAKD-LXAMINLK & I
I Her Daughter and His Son
A Gnat Married Lift Story by
IDAH McGLONE GIBSON
ANN -s I IJIST DAY IX THTC CITV.
I he nejtt afternoon I hurriedly lock
ed the doors of the only home I had
over known, not daring to linger over
HH the taik lest memories of other days
weaken my tourufc. and I hurried to
ward lown. Just before the bunk clos
ed I slipped In and drew out my
money. A little later 1 boarded the
train for the city. I did not tell Ken-!
neth or Mr. Hulaey that I wa Roinif .1
1 h.id ?mtd so man) "goodbyes" oj
old friend! of my childhood that I I
- K felt I could simply bear no more. I
was lucky enough to net a loner,
hr-rth at the station ond went dlrectly
jB Before I left home I had mailed a)
jjH note to Mr- Halnev . asking him not (
to tnini-; me ungraierui ana icmr.K nun
that when I arrived at my destination
and wjs settled In my new life I would
let him know where I was and what
V . w i was doing.
looking back on nil this now. I saw
liRK how foolish, how childish I whs, but
it ai a mistake of youth If my
Spt? mother's death had happened now, in-
Mi-j I i ' when I was seventeen, I would
havo accepted all the help that Mr
J I '-. could kivo me This would
tjs5 give him pleasure rind mc Immoasurn-
T.jH le Dneflt But Just "t that time I
fifl seemed to me that It would be cow-
,IJ ardly to allow any one to do anything
for mo I remembered how many
Kirls of my own age hud gone out Into
the world with absolutely nothing and
made theii way. Little did I think a
$ I composed mself for tdeep in mv
'kMm berth thai theirs would be my predlco-
tier.t er soon that I would have
w Wl nothing
'. h I pinned the little bag containing
jrtfK the thousand dollars which seemed
Lmrm bu ruble riches, on the bosom of
Wf- my night dresa and resolutely sent my I
t ' mind Irto the future find away from
FyjH I did not awaken until nearly noon
'. jfd the next r'.n; and -.llthough still some
Wjfvl dlatance from the city where 1 had
1 determ'nod to make my start. I a rose I
rnV and dressed, taking a few dollars out
's2mSH of rnv llu, no;ird for ,n? da's ex-
-U'I penseV. I pl.accd the rest in my stock-1
ing feeling very grown up and mod-,
pfiH orn wOmanleh In so doing I had,
heard so much of the "stocking I
ljK bank" ' i read so much about It ln
h , rT ht it seemed to me for
1 Sister Mary
Bui Don't forget to oil your household
nfffifl A drop of oil on the carpet sweeper
that seems to have lost its "pep" may
HK help a
HBj From door locks to electric wash
ing machines, the everyday things that
jJtjK are subjected to friction, need oil.
-Xfft However, when oiling an electric
motoi don't fallow the line of reason
ing that l( u little is good more Is bet
ter, lor if isn't Too much heats the
motor and does aa much damage as
MUM FOR TOMORROW.
''tK1' Breakfast Halves of grapefruit,
jHH hot wnfflt B, syrup, coffee.
Luncheon Stuffed onions, brown
".vSft bread und butter, rolled oats, cook-
i nner Cream of asparagus, soup.
Hjl loin of Inmb, mashed potatoes, string
beans, banana salad, crackers and
jffBS cheese, coffee
Ml own RECIPES,
nE& When buying lamb have the butcher
bone the loin He will roll and sew it
ffigjfli for you. too. but if you make a ituf-
flng und roll and sew It ourself tho
j. meat will "go" further A plain
bread stuffing highly seasoned with
salt and pepper and onion Is partlcu
jjHKj larly good.
ci'i t'l.-Ti nvmvs
ISr! a wood sized onions
InPffi 4 slices salt pork
2-3 cup left-over meat
RjH? ',-2 cup nuts
. 1-3 cup cooked rice
I Sail and paprika
gMf tablespoons grated cheese
Scoop out center of onions. Chop
this cent' r part With the salt pork
:3pHIi Cook In A frying pan till brown Add
i-BHt meat, nuts, rice and salt and papper
ad mix thoroughly. Fill onion shells
With mixture . Put In a buttered bak- 1
i$Ei Ing dish, pour boiling water around !
IB them, cover closelv and bake till ten- ,
BLK der. Remove cover, sprinkle onions'
jsSf with grated cheese and brown. Make
GroW a Bailee of the water In the dish and
N pour over onions
H BROWN BREAD.
Iff t '-2 cups grahnm flour
. iTMlB -"3 cup white flour
bJcH ' u'' corn nreal
ttlH 1 ' u, 80Ur ,r,,,,i
' teaspoon soda
" I'Sw 'i teaspoon salt
ufcL Mix snir milk and molasses. Add
. i 'JaP soda dissolved In a little cold water
' '?Mi ':': ''' ingredients nnd beat Into first
jil mlxfnrc. I'ut Into 2 greased and flour-
. ITS ed 1-pound briklng powder cans and
, twl steam for 3 hours. Bake 20 minutes
EflflB In a moderate oven
'tum s'?n8e ' humot seems to be the
ffiCyBl brand of oil necessary to keep a
lrfl housekeeper running smoothly.
Says Mrs. Oventtein, So Other
Suffering Women May Learn
How to Get Well.
Chicago, DL "I suffered for four
- years with pains in my sidcB, hips and
lHIIHilllHLLUlllllllllllllleKs anc a terrible
j I ijjCBBuJ backache. 1 could
i 'LshH HkI not an wr af
liwHffWl Bk a"- i wa? treated
HRi 'TsHi many physician?
y-'B butLboy did not help
18 8 '''r of your book:i where,
Pound so I tried it
fflJT?f . . '" ..'.':, a n d i t h c 1 p e d mevery
much so that now I can do everything in j
the house. I have told my friends about 1
your wonderful Vegetable Compound
and you have my permission to publish
my tetter so other women who suffer
may learn how to get well." Mrs. IDA.
Ovenstein. 902 S. Marshrield Ave.,
This good old fashioned remedy is
made from native roots and herbs and
contains no narcotics or harmful drugs.
If you have the slightest doubt that
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound will help you, write to Lydia E.
Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential)
Lynn, Mass., for advice. Your letter
will be opened, read and answered by s !
woman, and held in strict confidence.
S.w '' B MPMBMB
1 BpSSSjta --
'he first time In my life that I won
belnsr very worldly as I puhed the
chamois bng toward the top of m
I ate my luncheon leisurely and
marveled somewhat at my appetite
which 1 satisfied with fruit and cereal,
bacon, egs and toast As I neared
my destination I begun to RCt a little
nervous. Where 6hould I jo1 It WSSi
nearl dinner time and beginning to
grow dusk. I determined to pick out
the bent hotel for the night and leave
the details of securing permanent
quarters until the next day I learned 1
thf price of the rooms at the hotel
with consternation, but nothing daunt-!
ed. decided that It would be best for.
me to sto where I was for the nighi
at lesef I made up nv, mind that I
, would go to some restaurar.i for my
dinner, even though I was alone, and
It was with great trepidation th.n 1
entered one of the largest restaurants
I In town, and as I found out af fer-1
wards, or.c of the most expensive As
I looked over the menu I realized for
jthc first, time tnat a thousand dollars
mennt very little to begin life upon'
iand I began to be apprehensive. I1
I found that I (lid not have enough
monev, outside my stocking bank, to!
pay for the most modest little men!
Telling myself that I would begin to'
I economize the next do v. T ordered
stenk nd potatoes. BS I was hunpn
'."nd determined to hac tco cream for
l"v."irrt As I waited for my dinner
to be served, I looked about and won
dered If among nil the young women I
'who seemed so gay and were so beau
tifully dressed so apparently hrppy
and ea re-free, there was one whose
heart was a liey ns mine I was
the only young woman In the room
who was unescorted and I noticed that I
the head waller had put me at rather
a secluded table I wondered anx
iously If I had better go to the dross- 1
Ing room nnd get some more monev
hei'ore I began to eat. or wait until
I had finlslied. Just os I had decided
to co the waiter brought mv steak.
For some untold reason I became
verv nnnnn.i and urter finishing mv
steak and before my Ice cream had i
been served, made my wav to the
dressing room and found that the
back seam of mv stocking had given
wa . le.ivinfi- .i rip two or three lnchei
long- nnd m monev was cone'
Dr. James I. Vance
It Is all over," exclaimed a nervous
bridegroom, nj the minister pronounc- j
ed the benediction In the marriage
service "It hus Just begun, my boy,"
the minister quietly replied
By which he did not mean 'o sav
that there was anything to regret
.N'e erthelcss, the ner-ous hours were
not all behind the exultant bride
groom The next time he would have
a real scare, for he had stepped
j through the door Into real life
He will carry burdens, but he will
I do It willingly l ie v. Ill be anxious,
but there will be one at his side to
share hl8 anxlet He will make sac
rifices, but he will get his greatest fun
out of denying himself that the little 1
lady w ho has taken him "for better I
or for worse" may have a ribbon, or
after a while, please God, a child who
calls him 1 Imd" may have a toy.
There Is where real thrills begin
Single-blessedness Is a cheap outfit i
Life VTBS meant for double harness It
Is wonderful how marriKo, when It Is I
la real union, brings out the best. It1
touches hidden springs and summons
Itr.iltM that had been dormant.
Yes. marriage Is worth the price
' Hut it Is not to be entered Into llght
l. for whatever the divorce courts
may say, the tie la ' till death us part."
"Wedding bells do not play ragtime
music The tones are deep and rich
and solemn Nothing Is fuller of sol
emnity than the wedding hour, for no
where Is so much Involved.
Neither do the wedding bells pla1.
a dirge For all the solemnity of their
deep tones. It Is a Jubilate. There Is
no hour so rich
If we could only sustain the note'
Why not? Why not carry down the
enrs the g!adnrs8 of the marriage
hours? Is there an reason the hon
eymoon should end? Surely if we re-
fused to listen to the call of folly,
surely If our estimate of some values!
, w ere sane, surely If we onl remem-
bered some things and tried to forget
other, the music of the wedding bells j
would ring on down the years.
No, it Is not ull over Thank God
It has Just begun' May His grace let;
us walk together down a ro:e nath into I
the twilight of a peaceful old nge. and
then, when the day Is done, here's hop-!
THE IRON DOIiliAR
In olden davs, with one round dol-
lar how much Good fodder I could
buy And then I'd stand around and
holler because the prices were so
high 1 used to seek the corner gro
cer, and fill my basket with his Junk,
;mu he would sav , I'd have you know,
sir. that all this costs ou but ft
plunk And to the butcher I would
toddle, und bu a soupbone for a
dime, and merrily my wife would
yodel as she brewed consomme sub
lime. And at the urbane haberdash
er's a dollar bought a gaudy shirt;
and 1 would buy potato mashera and
other hardware cheap ojs dirt Oh.
happy days, when one round dollar
would by ,i wagonload of truck' And
now I know of nothing smaller, when
I go shopping than a buck And in
those days that 1m regretting, when
dollaia cut all kinds of ice, I knew
the depths of grief and fretting when
I bought things and paid the price.
I often wring my hands and wonder
what made me rear and paw und
roar, when I would buy a ton of
plunder for ninety cents, or two cents
Dress Is Not Personal Vanity, But Factor In I
j Furthering Interests In Beautiful, Says Actress j
By CORA MOORE
New York's Fashion AuUlOtlt
NEW YORK. Nov 13. All the wo
men of the stage realise that dress Is
woman's most available opportunity
for distinction and. in particular does
"It Is tho greatest pity, ' she de
clares, 'that American women do nut
rogard the matter of clothes less In
the light of personal vanity and more
seriously as a factor In furthering an
j more Such things, i rear, art gone
I forever, but If by luck thr-y should
come nigh, 1 II surely make a brave
endeavor to bless the merchant when
FAMILY OF 18 WON THE HOI M
PARIS Tho blggtst family In
France la living in an American house
I now An American. J, Davis gave
the French ambassador In Washing
ton $3000 with the request the
house be built for the largest family
loft homeless by war. M and Mhne
Duboreperc and their 1 fi children won
Interest in the beautiful and harmoni
ous. It Is one of a business woman's
assets to look her level best Just as
surely a it Is the society butterfly's
And in everj walk of life it Is the
same dress counts.
' If a woman hasn t the Instinct for
dress, she should cultivate it or put
herself In the hands of someone who
docs have it.
"Color," continues this prottv star
of Ann. i Ascends." I think is the
first essentia to study, and not only
with regaard to Its appeal for there
is no doubt about it color ha a dis-
ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS 1
BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON
Fall went right along In Meadow
Grove Lund same's everywhere else
The nippy little winds were getting
too 9harp to be pleasant any longer in
the mornings. Burrr' The frost cer
talnly was on the pumpkin ar.d the
corn, ' to Cobby Coon's and Flop
Fleldmouse s sorrow. was in the
shock." The Juicy ears In Farmer
Smith's sweet patch were no more
JuBt field corn, drvlng an. I h.inl'Miiri-
times, and the Fairy Queen sent the
twins fleeC mufflers to wrap around
their throats and Ted Toad'g mothrj
knitted him mittens, but sharp winds'
make sharp minds as well a9 sharp!
appetites, and the pupils learned as-1
tonlshingly fast. They were studying'
How about the countrv called Dream-'
land," to which they all expected to'
go In a short time.
One day the A class was having
I geography, and Nancy was giving the
, 'jg'jji l
He wiilkeil rlRht up to me in tin . orn liH.I and sflld be vmi having n
for the cows and horses lo eat during i
the long winter months
True. Ben Bunny was still getting
sweet late cabbage and a carrot or
two. and Scamper Squirrel was in his
glory, for nuts were ripe, but Wallv
Woodchuck had only gleanings from
the grain fields, although he still had
tidbits from the orchard. lie loved
sweot apples, also, he made out .1 bil
from the garden,
Meadow Grove school was still
flourishing however. Mr. Scribble1
, Scratch had to weai aormuffe tome-
B c lass their music lesson. They didn't
mix very well. Hurry Hedgehog say
ing thut the capital of Dreamland was
either Sing Sing or Singapore, and
' hh k Chlcaree saving he thought It
waa Tunis Suddenly Nick rushed In
waving a paper
"Th,. Scire Crow has asked us to a
ball ' he cried, handing thi- note- to
th;- Fairy Schoolmaster "He's come
lo life, too He walked right up to
me In the corn field and said he was
h iv Inc. a masquerade and w ould wo
'II I" pic 1 seel tu come '
DESCHANEL CAN'T FIND A HOUSE
PARIS. M Descbanel. resigned
French president hasn't a house. H-
moved from tho presidential homo to
a hotel and he can't find a place to livo
now. The new president, Millerand,
lias two flat as well as a home in the
l country and the use of tho Elypee, the
Frem b White House "
I The hottest and coldest spots In
America are under one roof In the
laboratory of an electrical firm at
Schenectady, N. Y.
Alic Brady likes to wear brown In
daytime, and white in evening, as
witness thin browrn sutlii and duve-
tyn, nnd the white) chiffon gown.
tlnct moral effect even as it has its
j effect upon the emotions'.
Cheerful colors are like rays of
, sunshint for clearing awaj blue devils
while vcllow for some persons stirs
I up Jealousy and enw, tor others It
has a soothing effect."
1 Miss Brad .- herself Is especially fnnd
1 of brown for clay nnd white for eve
1 ning and illustrated are two of her
dresses, the day costume of dark
brown tln combined with a blscult-
1 colored duvetyn. and the Other white
chiffon embroidered with tiny irrides
cent beads Both of these she wears
1 in "Anna Ascends."
Uncle Sam, M. D.
Well persons who corry in their
bodies pathogenic germs but who
themselves have no symptoms of dis
ease arc called carriers.
Thus typhoid carriers have typhoid
bacilli In the Intestinal tract, while
they themselves show no s; mpioms of
typhoid fever; diphtheria carrier"
ha.- bacilli of diphtheria In the throat
or nose, iut have, themselves no symp
toms of diphtheria, and so on
Jt has now been proved that many
patients hnrbor bacteria for weeks,
months, or even years, following an
Infection, and are dangerous distrib
utors of disease; also, some healthy
individuals without u history of Illness
imrlior livinu b.icic-rla whleh may In
fect susceptible persons In the usual
Transmission by healthy carriers
goes far to explain the occurrence of
diseases among persons who have ap
parsutlj not been exposed.
This explanation has greatly clari
fied the whole problem of tho spread
I of communicable diseases
1 Carriers. unfortunately, exist in
I large numbers, and render the ultl
male control of disease exceedingly
'difficult. They can uyuall be ldentl
fled by bacteriological tests.
To some extent they can be super
vised food handlers at least should
be legally obliged to submit to phys
ical examinations, and .should be li
censed only when proven free from
I UseaSes are also spread by persons
suffering from them in n form so mild
or so unusual that they pass unrocog-
I These persons are known os ' miss
Carriers of disease and "missed"
cases go freely about the community,
handling food. and using common
drinking cups, traveling In crowded
cars, standing in crowded shops. In
various ways coming into close con
itact with other people, coughing and
neestng and kissing their friends no
hss often than normal Individuals
It U consequent Iv clear th.it tho
hodlly (llschnrges of supposedly nor
mal persons may be hardly less a men
ace than those of persons known to
JtOSSES HIS BABY INTO THE SEA
I MANCHESTER England - William
Wilkes, ex-soldler. wheeled his baby
jto the seashore Five minutes later he
j stopped a pedestrian and told him he
: had tossed the baby In the sea Asked
why. said 'Five thousand of fhem
went and only BO returned' Shell
shock Is the alleged explanation
The government of the Netherlands
lis planning to mix potato flour of do
mestic manufacture with American
wheat flour to increase and cheapen
the supply of breadstuffs.
BEDTIME STORIES H
BY HOWARD R. GARIS
UNCLE WIGGILY ANI ill MKT'S
ropyrlght, 1920, by McClure News
(Ily HOWARD Ft. GARIS.)
"What are you thinking of. Cncle ik
Bil ?" yjked Nune Jane Kuzzy Wur.zy
one day. as the muskrat lady house
keeper saw the bunnj rabbit gentle
man sitting with his head down be
tween his paws In front of the kitchen
stove 'Does your rheumatism hurl
vou. or can't you find an adventure"
Neither one, Janle," answered M
I-ongear?. "I'm glad to say mv rheu
sttm Is not so bad today. As for an
adventure. I'm going out now to look
for one. But 1 was Just thinking how
smart Jummy Mouse was to trick the
Wor.zle Wolf Into jumping down
nrnong the prickly briars "
Jumpy Mouse was smart and he
saved you from being nibbled by the
Woozie Wolf," spoke Nurse Jane. 'I
told you this slorv last night, if you
will kind! remember 1
l.'rc'e Wljrglly was jusi going o
start from his hollow stump bungalow
when, all of a sudden In came run
ning Squeakie Eekie, tho iousln mouse
who lived with Jollle nnd Jiilie Long
tall, the mice children.
t.ih, Uncle Wlggilv I Oh I ncie Wig
gil ' ' cried Skeaklp Eckle, all out of
breath, as she scrambled her wav
across the kitchen floor 'Come out,
quick' Something terrible Is the matter
with Jumpy Mouse'"
"Do you mean Jumpy Mouse, who
was o kind to me rvnd who saved mr"
from the Woozlo Wolf." asked '.hr
' Yep' 1 do' answered Squeakie
shaking her head up and down as fast
ji - he could "Jumpv Mouse Is (irtlnp
terrible funny He's turning somer
OVer and over and he can't
' We il 1 should say that was
strange!' declared Uncle Wigglly ' I'll
So o-.it and see what Is the matter." he
aid to Nurs Jane it may be that I
haie an adventure right at my own
'Then you won't have to go chasing
off through the woods after one," re
marked Nurse lane "But I hope noth
ing very much Is the matter with
Jump) Mouse "
"Oh. you'd better come quick"
squealed Squeakie Eekle He s some
saultlnc all over the front yard-'
Uncle Wlggll) ran out of his hollow
stump bungalow, followed by Squeakie
Eekle and .V'irse Jane. In the front
aid they found Jollle and Jiilie Lonn
tall 'he mice chlld-en. and Sammle
and Susie Littlctall the rabbits Jumpv
XtOUSl was ruso there, nnd. Just as
Squeakie had said, poor Jumpy was
turnlnjf somersault afei somersault
and some even seemed to be pepper
' Why. Jumpy' Whatever la I he
matter?" asked Uncle Wigglly. "Are
ou going to Join the circus or some
thing like that ?
On. no, Uncle Wigglly No inderi
Sadly answered Jumpv- Mouse, as he
tur"c, oyer again.
Then stop that somersaulting:
1 ;onged the rabbit centlem.in. "You'll
1 get so dizzy vou can't go to school'"
I ' I onlv wih I could stop It. Uncle
Wigjrlly." sadly said Juninv. He start
ed to give another leap for he was a
lumping moure, as I have told vo"
Bui Instead, ho only went over and
I over in a heap, tumbling down
' Why cant you stop. Jumpy?" askeu
Mr. I.onge in
"Because part of my long tail is cut
off, answered the leaping mouse. T
I was going through the wods Just now
I looUng for more bench nuts to carry
' home In my cheek pov.ches ns vou
once saw me doing, when all of a
'sudden, something snapped fast shut
on my tall. It gave me Kre.it pain
and whn I looked around I saw that
part of my tail was cut off"
How terrible"" said Nurse Jane.
Yes. but the worst of it Is.' said
.Jumpy "that I need my tall for leap
ing. We Jumping mice have de
pend on our tails, just as kite: do
Without them, when we Jumn. we fill
and turn somersaults. That's the
trouble with me now See, Uncle Ip
Klly' You remember how well J Jump
ed when I fooled the Wooslo Wolf "'
Indeed I do." spoke the bunny
"But now I can't leap at all," went
on Jumpy. "Watch me'
He gave a spring, but without his
lonp tall he h.ul nn oalance and over
I and over he tumbeld In a somersault.
h. dear' This Is too bad'" sighed
' Nnrflo Jnne
I You should see Dr. Poasum right
away," said. Uncle Wigglly.
1 "I went to his office, but he was
out,' cried Jumpv Mouse "And then I
went where Jollle and Jiilie and
Squeakie Eekie live."
"And we told him to come to you!"
squealed Squeakie. "Can't you fix the
tail of Jumpy Mouse. Uncle Wlggll ! '
"If you don't I can never jump
again.' said the poor somersault Ing
I ncie Wigglly twinkled his pink
rnrr ttilcp n 1 ihrpi. times He
I always old that when he was thinking
"Hal 1 have it! suddenly cried the
bunny rabbit gentleman "Wrait here
a minute. Jumpy Mouse I'erhaps I
can make your tall longer so you can
Jump as you ousht to."
Uncle Wigglly hurried into the bath
room of his hollow stump bungalow
and there ho found a little piece of
thin rubber hose Tho tube was not
much larger than a knitting needle
and had once belonge.l to a squlrter
ball that Uncle Wigglly had bought
With which to play a trick on Nurse
Jane. "A bit of this rubber hose will make
just the piece of tail Jumpy Mouse
needs, ' thought the bunny gentleman
With the thin rubber hose he hurried
down to the yard again. It did not
take a moment to 6llp one end of the
Utle hooc over the end of Jumpy S cut
Oh. it Just fits' ' cried the jumping
mouse, and it's Just the same color as
See if .vou can jump with it, ' said
Jumpy Mouse gave a little run, and
then sprang Into the air. His new
rubber tall dangled out behind him
and held him upright, and balanced i
Just as a kite tall keeps a paper toy
straight Down came Jumpy Mouse ten
feet from where ho started, and he
didn't turn n single somersault 1
"Oh, how glad I am'" he cried
Now I'm all right' Thank you.
I'ncie Wigglly!" Jumpy'i rubber tall
made his as good as now, and ever -body
was happy And If the goldfish
doesn't dtp the pen In the gluo bottle
and make ,t stick fast to the wall pa
per. I'll tell you next about Uncle i(
Wigglly and the stick ticks. H
Little Benny j
W was eating brekfist this morn- I
ing and pop scd. O by the way. moth
er, Im going to bring a customer horns
for supplr tonlte but you wont haff to
bother gottlng enythlng speshil be
cause he's a dyspeptlck and hardl:
cats a thing but he's a queer duck and
he wont give me an order un!es I
show him a lot of attention
And wen he came homo this aftei
noon there was some skinny looking
man with him named Mr Bogjrs, and
we went in the dlnlnK ioom and start
ed to eat supplr, belnj? veal and stuf
fing under thick gravy and peetch pic
for dlzzert, Mr Boggs slng. Now
ou people go ahed and cat 111 Jest
have some hot milk .and eat my gram
crackers wKh It if vou dont mind.
And he took some gram crackers
out of his pocklt all rapped up in
tissue paper and I ate a hole plate-
full of veal and stuffing under thick
i:rav .and tnen I passed my plate for
another plateful. Mr. Boggs saying, O
my goodnes, is he going to eat an
other intlre dose of that?
i ) thats mild for him, you must
come some time wen wo have some
thing he's reel) fond of, sed ma.
I dont think I could stand It. sed
Mr Boj?gs And he kepp on drinking
his hot milk and taking little bites out
of his gram crackers like a Imitation
Of i he rd and kepp on looking at me
.itlll eating, wlch after I finished I sed,
I havent Ixackly had enuff but I wunl I
to leev room for my peetch pie, can
I have I' now ma? I sed. Wlch ma
rut me n slice saving, Thats all tho
pic there is for you so eat It acord
Wich 1 did. eating it slow to make.
It look as if it was taking longer, and
then I set). Well If I cant have env
more pie, rna, can I have some more
real .md stuffing and frravy, I still fee,
a prlf.tv big of a space Wich Mr
liojrgs quick got up saying, O hor I
rers, I cant stand eny more, I must gc
Immedltly, And he took 2 pills out of
a little bottle and drank them with
waiter, saving. My stummlck cant
Stand sites like that without soda
mint?, ware did I leeve my hat" 1
W v Mr Boggs, we haven't had a I
chance to t:twk biznlss vet, sed pop,
ind Mi. Boggs sed Maybe we never
And he went, and I had to go to bed
eiiy. ProelnR how the innocent suf- i
JUST FOLKS ' I
By Rdgmr A. Ossss I
I WOUIlD BE A PLAIN MAN.
lwould be a plain man. a temperate
and sane man,
A man that plavs the game to win
yet cheerfullj can lose:
1 would be n brave man, In times of
care a grave man.
A man to take pot luck with chance
nor want to pick and choose
I would be a clean man, a kindlv and
A man that doesn't pose to please
the strangers passing bv ;
I would be i game man, in luck or
out the same man,
A man that's unfrald to live and
1 wouid be a f.'ur man, a glad to do
and dare man.
A man that doesn't stoop to shame
some pettv point to win;
I I would bo a kind man, sometimes a
deaf and blind man,
j A man that does not dwell too
much upon his neighbor's sin.
I would not be a small man. a bigot
spite of all man.
I want to give as I would take and
grant ns I request;
I want to be a strong man, an honest
though a wrong man,
A man. who though he win or lose,
can say he's done his best
HE'S FOR 8-HOUR
TERRE HAUTE, Ind A heckler
bothered MlSS Emma Mny. who spoke
here in fuvor of an eight-hour law
for women Wrhat about housewives'
They work 16 hours, ' the male ques
tioner .asked T don't see what the
law can do for them " Miss May re
plied. Well' said the heckler, "it
might given men two wives.'
of Society, durlngthepart
seventy year have relied
s upon it for their dlstln
NBulshed appearance. The
Tbjft, refined, pearly
A white cmP,exUm " i
I If A render instant!, $
J (always the source of
j flattering comment
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Hie Fiance Appears With Echoes From the Gallery. ? BY ALLMAN
VOK -UOCtMTS fo dO j AMD ( Y.f ' M f -r n OH MCLUxOCSJt'l I LOOK Efie'-S TME SUC HAS mV. DOlV I OH. MEBCW 52 UtfOD dV ATCFLE
estate Mt i a . I f VHAXoymm w,hua- JTgm tuat we jo.im, stwt
Vioii HC ACT OU HIS MOM J I ( -, C OMtt J flew HO WU9 filB. JjoiJ HWlLf-OF TVOUM ! ) , SHOUlo
Howm: f f V v X DfCkAJfE YhC Oie He's t16 I LL SAN EOMPR CNft TT WAS OH. 'Mfj M) SAN'
' - I