Newspaper Page Text
V- SECTION Ei
Interesting Features for the Entire Family
Something to Think About
By F. A. IVALKER
TIE WRO G 11 N KIEY
a.71th .i :(2't" ,,, ,. In , .t ..1. '. ' . I,'h ;t I (ti'
ii tt er.
'1r111 i, : i '. .wh c rries the key
w itf ,u % I 'ei l the 1,or to tinoir
ill ta 'll tt. r togo with Inlks hei'll.i
whose i".in leli door there' roll, ts the
coveted chair of itaal''er or irreleut,
too Ii f *r his occupoanicy.
In', i:tl t relhapitig his key by
he l4o:tilnuLis fo.lili lly to al re hlls I
titoe :' ii energy, quite oblivious all
the witle to what he is rially to ng.
A iln -, it is freqtiutllriy ' itlh m ,en of
taleit. t lt, i lrlirl tret or inlll i lnt to
do nW."thn; r but routinle workl;. wheni
imsteoa they -hlttih makite e of the
key gi\; n them by an all-wise P'rovl
dnlce. unlock the right dour, and rise
to gre: fnlss.
If p -nI:led by reason to do this. I
they \' ", l find olpirtunm ty it aitlrig
with * iln t ns to r,,'cive them glad
to r,1u I o,,t their livew. with haippiness
Sense Jo II
Y LAZINESS. proramstlnation, or
by pretendinig to be stupider than
you are, you can ;et quite a good deal
of your work done for you-for a
If the man above you I quick and
competent, he will frequently get so
disgusted with you that he will snatch
a job out of your hands, and do it him
No competent executive will do that,
but you can count all the competent
executives of .your acquaintance on
the fingers of one hand.
It will save you a good deal of trou
ble to have the hard job taken away
from you. You can devote your time
to doing the easy jobs at your leisure,
and in yourown way. oat
You will probably congratulate ci
yourself on having a boss that is so It
skillful-so much abler than you-that
he can do all the hard work. ' n
But the congratulation will be short
lived. In about a year's time you will
discover that you can't do anything but ma
the easy jobs-which are the poorly to
paid ones, because you never gave your the
mind any exercise doing the hard ones. I
All the opportunities for growth and to
for progress were in those jobs that cov
were taken out of your hands. Maybe
the boss who took 'em away from you boa
didn't need the mental exercise, but ten
the point is that he got it, and you bxd
didn't. By letting him take it away are
you got just as much out of the game
as a ball player would whose captain bac
played his position every time there tim
was a critical stage in the game. lot
No matter what kind of work you a
have, a time is coming when It is going slst
to become suddenly difficult. The itn
portance of a certain task will Increase one
tremendously owing to unexpected cir- else
mother 's cook 1oo
I know a bank whereon the wild thyme
Where ox-lipe sad the nodding violet
utste over-canopied with lush woodbine
ith weet musk roses and with eglan
GOOD THINGS FOR THE FAMILY
EVERYBODY In the household likes
cinnamon rolls or cinnamon buns.
The following is a reliable recipe:
Take bne cupful each of milk, water
and sugar, two eggs, three-fourths of
a cupful of shortening, one yenast cake
and a teaspoonful of salt. Scald the
milk and while it is still hot pour it
over the shortening and add the sugar
and hot water; when cool add the
yeast cake which has been softened in
one-half cupful of water, add the salt
and enough flour to make a batter
which drops from the spoon. Beat
it thoroughly and let stand In a warm
place over night In the morning add
the well beaten eggs and flour to
make a dough which can be kneaded;
knead lightly and well, put back Iate
a well buttered bowl and let riase unti
double its bulk. Separate Into two
paimrts and roll out Into a sheet. Spread
this with sott butter, brown sugar,
cinnamon and well wadhbad and dried
currants. Roll In a esg tel and eut
Se bom In Me n im fSe tbm.I
U "nr : , I i " i r t t i t ti it it . ! I*r .t I. II I
of tlx' xi, rot., Ixy."
liii t,. lia.r i 1!' i n" !u ! ii, faith
itt ltix'i hlie r at t l iliv. ", ihilin. tit
th":" !iniugflesti te turlr
- Vl:;it tilt, f:iiu .loit xith ki'v - en
tr~ill". 1." I iixa to ii jtn th" \1..1'! "it
Iif., ntitki'- 'vii mi- alit vxillit'l shli-~t
Ali~l yit, when all hasi Iti-i-ti iil.
xv l.'t, tlxi' ýl.'rv of lift' ix:i'i ite-n re'
:.ce, xx It shlil x':ly tlidt tie or slit
tils no t ati s".'iii til et or 1 anlii'r ini
his or ther filly. tl1'.t thle xvi' .ii key?
1 Copy rt;ht.
SSCHOOL DAIS T
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Iý " i ýI 'I II'
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f* DI1 ~( L· .) il
°e That is the time tout is going to take I
' your measure. If you tackle that
harder job and go throu.h with it, the
chances are that you will do It well.
t It Is presumed that you have the train
If you stand aside and let the man
11 above you step in, you might as well
t make up your mind that you are going
ly to work for the same or less wages for
r the rest of your days.
S. For you have repudiated the chance
id to grow. You have proved yourself a
It coward. It
* Some day we may write about the P
a boss who deprives himself of compe- 1
it tent help by insisting on doing every- c
U bbdy's work for them. But today we i
Y are writing about you. to
ie It you are in the habit of standing o
n back and asking for assistance every r
time an unusually hard Job comes P
along, get otu of it. You will become
U an assistance-asker all your life. As
g sistance-askers sometimes get assist- "
ance, but they never get responsibilityy n
e or good pay, or respect, or anything ti
else that makes life worth the while. 1I
rm. in a pan and set in a warm place to
olet become light. Bake in a moderate oven
with a grate under them ;f there is
an' danger of burning.
jre If the family likes sticky buns put
one tablesp)onful of butter, one-half
LV cupful of brown sugar, one-half cup
ful of slrup, and one-half cupful of
ken water in a sauce pan and boil until
thick. Add currants to it. When the
buns are laked turn them upside down
ter and spread this mixture evenly overt
of the sides and bottomn of the buns.
,he Pimento Cheese Rolls.
it Roll out a raised dughl like the
ar above cinnamon bun mixture, spread
he aith a layer of softened butter, then
Iwlith pimento cheese. Roll up and
lt cut in slices one Inch thick, place cut
er sides up In a greased pan. let rise until
St lig;ht and bake in a moderate oven.
rd A good finish for a plain raisin cake
to is to spread It while hot very gener
a; ously with butter, then sprinkle with a
to mixture of cinnamon and powdered
til sugar, uasing a teaspoonful of cinnamon
re to oae-hal capful of sugar-_more t
SWill M. Maupin
:(IIIIIIIll I I III 11 III IIu tI IIIlIIlI
I , ý 1" t, . !
I1 ... . 1t
l11cit St.u 1 . :. t ~ el th e L:.
i'I t e 11 i!!t 11"lr I : tu.
W ere t it iit ~It. h1".u ft1 X1i -:1tel
"1 lie ar it i' tl " ' !-,1t, ti'' e
"i'~ 11.1 ii~tist r ti' rt Wait.
that I~J 1How to Read Yeor
Ith A Charactoristie,
aveil E gad Tedecies - the
Capabilitis or Weak.
an ooae That Make for Success or
ell Failla u Shown i lYour Pala
for THE HAND OF AN ACTOR I
tn THIE first place, to recognize I
La whether a person, male or female,
Is or will be successful on the stage in
the playing dramatic or tragic parts, note I
wpe- whether the fingers are long and t
ery- crooked. That is a good sign. Long t
we fingers denote careful attention to de- 1
tails, and if the hand is wide and I
ing open, with the fingers widely sepa- I
'ery rated, freedom of thought and Inde- I
nes pendent action are indicated. I
.ne The mount of Venus (ball of the
As- thumb) should be well criss-crossed s
ist- or grilled, to denote inspiration and t
itv assumed passion. Next, note whether I
ink the second phalanx of the thumb is
long, to show intellectual power. The e
mount of Luna should he unusually a
long, reaching well up on the outside
of the palm toward the line of the tl
heart, to show great inmagination and
eloquence, so essential to the actor of c
dranmatic or tragic parts. Courage
al.4 Is shown by a strong mount of tl
This One a Singer.
The golden-crowned kinglet has
to nothing much In the way of a song.
fen says the American Forestry Magazine,
is but the ruby-crowned has a beautiful P
song of most surprising power for sc
small a bird and, while singing, the sl
lut male often elevates his ruby crown el
p patch. a5
til Big Platinum Yield. te
he Practically from a single district Co In
lombla produces an average of 30.000 o
,e troy ounces of platinum annually. o1
THE CHEERfUL CHiERUB
ad 'IT% I wS yo
en used to t ir.Ik
SGoaup Folks did jst
ll tlVty thouy d F
ure ,%Mc 1 F' RI
e I e thie murely
J Iar .~ ltwunainlh
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on p 1 nfe
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r~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~% ý ý 'ý >1: ' y:.>i^.r" .ý;.0i ii.. ..... .x
By J'OHN DICKINSO .SRýM "- -,
I i 'In `.x "S N (" r 0
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By JOHN DICKINSON SHERMAN
II . ý" IIi \ ;1 "tl1 ýIt1''· 4P 411ý ,- ý
S"It- i , e ilhe11.11Jl ý 2-2 rv ý SJF ý
By JOHN DICKINSON SHERMAN
IllI: - ,,ll! : : i (',tal tron ter ce on
':te P';trks will tc he,.d May 2."....
t. ,r 1.`.! :m'llin im:u , I'lisa:ldis In
I s t a te p:,. , . , t h t] t bh a n k o f
tIe I ,1! 1-,l riv.r ,,Uo t -l1, miles
ab,,* N.x" Y,.'ior ('ity. The first
e I- e:Ietr tro. :o" .lItoninry 11it12,
Ii,h. in I 'i . 31,i ni-. Ia.. apt ointtcdi
.et .1, ;,I o :ar I'r i ee. then siecretary
of tLe iitrir anal no.v chairtman
of the c'tlllrall ('commllllttteet, American
National li.,d Crls. chairma:n of a conllllittee on
a rl'l',illl ell t-lils fi,'1 a seco'dl callferevl) ,t to le held
n 1!,2. 'h,,e conmittee memlnership includes:
IEdar L . [ l!rdin! . IMeM ,ilnes.. secretary, of the
Iowa State . i ;1r" of Coº,srvatin.
JMrs. Jo.h. Iickins,n Shermanl, Estes Park, Colo.
chairman tlartmenit of applliel education, Gen
eral Federation Rof Women's Clubs.
Richard Lieelr. Indianapolis, State of Indiana
Department ,of (',onlservation.
J. Horace McFarland. llarrisburg. Pa., president
American Ci\vic association.
W. L. Harding, Des Moines, former governor of
Maj. W. A. Welch, Haverstraw. . Y.. general
manager and chief engineer Palisades Interstate
James Grafton Rogers. Denver, Colo.
S William F. Bade, Berkeley. Calif., president
ilerra club, ('alifornia Asseiatted Societies for
the Conservatihon of Wild Life, vice-preslent
American Alpine club. Save the Redwoods league.
Alfred Brittr. New York.
Chairman l'ayne's letter of announcement of
the time and ,l:tice of mneeting also says:
"A great deal of constructive work has been
done in the development of state parks, duly stinm
alated by the work of the past conference. Con
siderable legislation has been enacted and new
a parks created. The convention this year will be
, particularly illuminating, as it will give the dele
I gates an opportunity of seeing the development In
the Palisadest Interstate park. which stands in
I the forefront of state parks. While the first and
third days will he taken up with business sessions.
the secondl will be devoted to a trip to West
I Point and a new state highway around Storm
King overlooking the Hludson, while the fourth
day will be given over to an inspection of the
Bronx parkway and will mean an especially inter
esting motor trip from the Bear Mountain inn
across the liHudson to Lake Kensico and from
there down the Bronx River parkway to the New
York Zooihgical gardens in the Bronx.
"I especially urge that all organizations inter
ested In the preservation of our native scenery
arrange to have delegates attend the conference.
"Many states have taken the forward step In
the development of a state park system, and I
firmly believe that this can he extended to In
clude all of the states, so that close co-operation
can be carried out between all the states and
the slogan of a state park every hundred miles
from Maine to California will become an actual
fact in the very near future."
The first conference was held in Des Moines
because Iowa has a state park law that comes
pretty near being a model. The state board of
conservation has power to select and acquire
parks and make them accesihble and has funds
to work with. It is non-partisan and member
ship is an honor. The state has already acquired
eleven parks and is steadily addlng acceptable
The second conference is held in Palisades In
terstate park because it Is the finest object lesson
in the world of efficient state park management
on a large scale and of the benefits to the public
of such a recreation place. There is no space
here for a detailed description. These points,
however, stand out:
The park aloe, the historic Iludson had its
beginning in a niove, ent to s.a\ve the Palisa des
from the qluarr.jllren. l.argely throu,.glh the lper
sistence of the federated- club women of New
York and New Jersey the legislatures of these
FIND BODIES OF ARCTIC EXPLORERS
Russian Expedition Reports Discovery
of Corpses of Two Members of
A Renter dispntch from Christianla
ays that a Moscow wireless states
tVIt the bodies of Tessem and Knud
am, who left Captaln Amundeem's es.
pedlioo in (October, 1I1i have now
bees tered a Raemian expedlnam
swnM i iti.L cme ,,mr de ,mib
of the Yenisel. Capt. Otto Sverdrup I
states that the leader of the Norwe
gian expedition which searched unsuc
cessfully for the two miwsing explor
ers had made an agreement with the
Russlan expedition in question that t
the latter body should assist with the I
seareh. Captain Nverdrup believes I
that the bodies were probably found t
near (ape Wild wher be had made a i
dGi lIil s aid Le supposed that a
sl's i 1 .N.) lndl (;o .'ll'nors The.-,ire 1 ,,,~." velt
!and I ,ster 3M. ',lrlhces ,:, 'h ll'l,, tinlt!d live ( in11
In11ý i.nl°, r:. Thi' (a°tlll|l u isol er e ; ' U I,:luiii :ii d
L n-pl arti+7j n. j IPliti,'S have l-ell k'ept oult of the
park. Thie develpitent work has all belt ,lonelC
lby t~ie 'i11tltii. inlls ovown forte arlnd i l park lt!ivi
ties are colulucted by this force. The cnrhni+iion
expects each separate activity to be self-suljlort
The funds appropriated and contributed to date
are thus summnlarized: By New York. in cash,
$5.793.525, in lands, $170.11)0; by New Jersey, In
cash. $727,9S3; by private contributors, in cash,
$4,735,144; in lands. $1,1t2,7.; total, $13.119.420.
The park now contains 1,lW00 acres in New Jersey,
extending for 12 miles along the Hludson (the
Palisades) ; 550 acres in the Blauvelt tract west
of Nyack; 7S0 acres in the Hook lo,untain-Rock
land lake section, and 31,708 acres In the Bear
mountain-Harriman section. Mrs. E. H. Harriman
made onie gift of 10,0)0 acres and $1.01A,0).0l).
Over one million people visited the Bear moun
tain-Hlarrlman section last summer: every sum
mer 50.000 poor children spend an average of ten
days in the camps. Every possible facility for
every sort of recreation is provided. There are
even medical service. religiulls exerciss and
cooked-food distribution. As to the people who
used the 12-mile strip under the Palisades. their
number can only be guessed at.
The Des Moines conference was attended by
140 delegates from 50 organizations in 25 states.
The coming conference will be larger. Tils park
question is of interest to a great variety of organi
zations. Here are a few samples: Save the Red.
woods League of California; General Federation
of Women's Clubs; American Society of Land
scape Architects; Wild Flower Preservation So
ciety of America; American Bison society; Amer
Ican Alpine club; American Committee on Preser
vation of Natural Conditions; American Civic
association; National Park-to-Park Highway asso
ciation; National Park Service.
The scope of this second conference is perhaps
best suggested by the report of the 'otnlllittee on
resolutions. Dr. Henry C. Cowles. University of
Chicago, chairman, which was adopted at the
first conference. This report includes the fol
"The National Conference on State Parks. as
sembled in Des .Molnes, January 10-1s-12, 1921,
upon the call of the governor of Iowa. and at the
suggestion of the secretary of tlhe interior, and in
co-operation with the national park service, de
clares its belief:
'"That the public parks, local. eourty, state and
national are necessary for the best development
of patriotism, of efficient manhood and woman
hood, and of business and civic life in the United
"That such parks should include not only ample
and organized provision for recreation, hut also
for the preservation in their natural state of
liberal areas embracing the varied types of prai
rie, forest, lake, river and mountain scenery of
America, as well as the natural wonders that
distinguish our country.
"That it is Incumbent upon our governments.
local, county, state and national, to continue to
acquire sites until eventually there shall be public
parks within easy access of all the people of our
"That this conference, recognizing the funda
mental value of forest recreation, recomlnends
the establishment of further national, state,
county and municipal forests and that the recre
ational use of such areas be correlated with
similar activities in other puhlic.ly owned areas."
At the lirst c'onference a sl'e.ial cIllllittee Rwas
appointed to study the park laws ot' the several
states and to confer with the execu'ltive cnmmnittee
of the National Conference of ,onullissioniers on
Uniform State Laws, with a view to the plrepara
Tessum and Knudsen wiert il kil: tfor
this depot, whi'h no;y have I..en (1,-
stroyed throu:h lnftk of prtecti4,n,
when they lost their lives.
Finally Got Their Man.
The old adage that the royal Cana
dian mounted police always get their
man is true it the case of Sergt. M. M.
Stereas, who arrived recently at Ran
Franclsco with Chow Shimookski,
taken Into custody at Mesico City.
after a chase lasting ve and one-half
mauths aad eserlug 100.000 miles.
tien wti: l ;lre'-'lit:ltilni of mulcel drafts. Thisse
Ititte \ \ii rT, rt:' tthe cul:ing conference .h
nI ,!it,r',hil, foii ss:
I> rel'htt I.. M1illai r. Chi'ago, chairman; put
d, nt .1lt: ',ir l al .\rt ' , tle,.
t'harh. e. t. .tu.r-. I, lianapolia, Indiana a
It';imn'tc t'm:t fI t(' , t-i'cailon.,
.lui;ge s.a K. º,\,i:,.. 'Phillips. WLis
Chantey Illtuli i. Itutlalh, N. T.
E:. W. Allen, State of Washington.
The attitude of the coming conferet a
que'tiohn of policy is probtably pretty aecurale
indicalted Iy a list of recimniendations fortUi~e
at the tirst conference by the Round TaNl am
Initteet. Tlhi inft'ormal committee was i maip
clf clet'"i.'ce :actually engaged in the onraneI
supervision and development of existling pi
The reccniluendati,,tonl include the followlng:
"It is rec'omlunndeeld that any legislation fsl
establishnlent of state or municipal park a
forest pre-erves provile for the development -l
iilprocve'letint of such areas in such a mlr
that they be freed entirely from all politicl
"That all moneys given. appropriated or set'
ing to such bodies. including those moneys u allI
by tile utilities and facilities Inside the areis b
placed ait the di',po.;al of such boards sd a'
pended by them without the further formallit
legislat iv alproprialtion, but accounted fa b
acc,,rdance with the state's or muidlM"
"That wlherever the necessary capital Is it
able, all the utilities Ie/operated directly b
conltrolling boards. and all constrctionrd
n:lminteinane work Ihe done by their forei ra
c',ltlrcacts or conce,"slins, hut If such capitalb M
available, that these utilities W let as O.-
to c'onc''ssitonlires with sufticient capital a141
Ity under proper restrictions and grolta
"That all buildings in such areas le the Pl
erty of the hardnl, and that no privatdely
strulctures of any type he permitted except l
cas(le of large'. forest preserves, where this ll f
dtloS not ilnterfere \ith some of the hllhat
"Tt.halt no 1ln-'-te'rm leases of ciMu
campllls, or other buildlings he made, mad tit
strict Ilnitation be placed on private rei
even in large forest reservations, and that Ll
should he lpermitted only with due t~d s
future public use."
Inasnmuc'h as the. rnow Interest In state sa l
parks is largely an oultgrowth of the disxOIl
the people of the natianal parks, the.
park .ervice i. lri._ its heartiest
thr ough I)rector Steclhen T. Mather. 1T
nectlin between national parks and s4 at 1
Is often cl~ise, silce' it Is sometimes llml. a
decide the destiny cf scenic areas tl itS
national park honors. Mr. Mather 1 Illbabey
the opinion of tihe c'oference conceilnl s
or so national park propositions which i5a '
question: Are they not I,,st fitted for talstT
These propelsittils i chlude:
Mammaith Cave, Kentucky; Petit il
kansas; Grand C'oul'e, W'ashingto;
yon. ULtah; Mis'.i-"il'lmi \lalley, Iowa sad Wl
sill; t)ketiiloket'. su.alp. i~,eorgla; Yah t -
Ington. Illue Itilc,',. Georla:l; Sand l!s',
diana; ioi.,evelt IaI Landls, SoOth DIh t
Sec.retary of thic Ihntr, r Albert
;h i, c l.:tr+i-rt. iarte t. inal purkl d
heartily cmri,,r-''; tl.' ,o:lling confel_
aL, in ri.fi.rriu i, r !:- 11921 annuauD
thelt I "' Nli,.- ,i , . 'e and the
tcti~ii tih'. ici ,h'' ý-'' c ,r': ri e'neo1t:
'It i. im,,i ,l ; i' ti t an result IsaS
linrk lmi'n, u~a' ;K; i l1 niitned t51
;i tc ih ' ,he :u': r ..'. . :,.rie to tihe
piar:l.: n l,i, h ill ' itv t'luch to t -he
of cent- it-,n or , ; ;
1l~ rr'~ '!th
+ , t Irni'Iluie
V +,. Rr~flfOth bysa
' .. Ii:;n dtir. The ehS" 104
thr4'I~gh "1. I.* !llatiC COBSS?
MaineH t ' I"i. l. zand the.
Orltans +u++I int+l e1.e ý dl
to Sergeanlt StevenS.
The shortage of it W
France Is sald t+" h' due
ants hourding thilel Is