Newspaper Page Text
in One Day
tahlte o .
Be sure you get a
to e n
Llb L a burdMn hen the body Into
s raked with psin. Everything
worries and the victim beconme
despondent and downhearted. To
le back the sunshine take
ve surmstSmeod- d Roland for oyr
we pse it Las ieemy ot an paeu s
sohhoe - b -r~r
-maios as y, liver sad aod
aseebbe AU drsgluie shree dsses.
ii e. de. t e s e ea•s
Ie olgarette has at
l -m ds lems
flaevor as Luoky a,
$rike. 1oeaue ye
ethet stb tmL teo
N wr Life i or
Sbas takes oly two ber o
-- -- - -
Roteic is the mooera remedy for
sad aans the etomaq to diget the
teed aturafy. That mesas sot ?onl
rease from pain ad dlisemftort but
yInp t the faln strests ferm te food
yea eat.it. b' ehal corsets trits
wi yer ddlgles -erat
:SO. D a .r a a -.
hese P2udala Me2th.
ehr s s
Maga3e IDeparTmen I
Interertnj FaalurJ for Home 'Aeadhig
ýýl ; i . I i; I I ýli (; j II I I ' i ' II'ý ' ti .ii . I i
l I I tý 'j i I ' I ý; ý II ·
ý,ý , I ý ub' I 'iý;! it :; i'"'Iý~ l
3111. RAT'S ONE LIFE ! A'y
M it. RAT was cornered and he cover
IVl knew if he tried to use force reply.
with big Mr. Tom Cat he would come "l
to grief, so he used his wits, thinking Mr. I
to gain time and by so doing he might and i
save his lif. out r
"Before you take me," said Mr. Rat, a
"I should like to know, Mr. Tom, f "I
it ds true that you have nine lives. Tom,
"I have often heard this, but I have have
never believed it, and I should like to take
know before I die from your own lips Good
the truth of this matter." your
"It is quite true," replied Tom. "I Po
have six lives left. Once I was thrown that
Into a pond and came home. Another out,
time I tumbled off the limb of a tree
and fell into a hogshead of water and of
was rescued, and once some bad boys "re
stoned me and left me for dead. but t
I came back and here I am." a
"Well, well, I shall have to believe
you. Mr. Tom," said Mr. Rat, "but a
bow I should love to really see you
die and come to ih e ti That would be
"Suppose now you should jump into Pre
that meal box with the cover open,
and it should close and smother you, dl
do you think your rould come to liter one
"Of course I would," aid Tom, two
knowing that he would not smother, be
and thinking how surprised Mr. Rat a
would be to see him come out alive to
after he thought him dead. to
"Want to see me do ith he asked. "r
"I should be delighted," said Mr. pie
Rat, "but I must say I do not believe pie
you can. So do not take any chance th
on my account You might not be "
able to do It this time."
"Oh, If you had as many lives as I
have you would not be afrald," said
Mr. Tom. "It 'must be very ucovm
fortable to have only one life. Well,
hers I go. Now watch." I
When Tom Jumped in, Mr. Rat, as at
quick as a streak, ran up the box and n
tipped the cover, and down it came
with a bang. to
"Are you dead yet?" ansed Mr. Rat. e,
Mr. Tom, to make him think he was, pr
did not reply, but when he tried to go
jump out of the box, to his surprise, M
the covdr was so heavy he could not th
move it. ar
Mr. Rat was safe, and be decided he p
WO, tree moat ago one my rien n
wot's a cop een da poleece sta- a
tion gotta increase for da family. Bees n
wife hava greata beega fat little bam- d
bino boy een da hospeetaL Dat cop
geeva da ceegar alsa bees friens and
tella every body be getta bestsa baby
ean Uniteda State.
My iries ees sure stronga for dat
keed alls right. And I tink before dat
Seed getta beega man he geev bees
lap blents traininlg for be greats
u You know all da cop gotta do ees
h5 keepa everybody out of trouble. He
te stoppa da aolse and stoppea da Aght
Sand maka everyb feia good. And
ee he gotta dat new bambino my
S rie works enoe shift as cop ir da
ceety and one shift teer d keed.
He tells me on de street he ea
keeps da peace and stopp da notse
weeth no moocha trouble. Jusa be
Stween you and me anQ no for spreads
round, be tella me bees Jab was preety
But he tella me now dat keed gotta
bees goat. He say da eetle so-ot-a
gun maka mere trouble one nlght as be
fnda on da street ean seexa week. He
say when he feelab walks da best for
da ceety be gotta walks da beat for
dat keed, too. He say da leetle sharver
yells so loada he can all night jusa
fot makaa aoise. And my fria no
can putta dot keed n da )fal for
breaks da peace weethout hav dai
scap weeth bees wle.
Eet aemebody as raiseeli on bess
beat be getta presty so#r and traw
een da )al But when dat leade bar
bina breaks loos e he maka mere tror
tintk was its tasta. He tellsa m he
ao trde dat aeed for.uaeles ,ees.
Weath di man my hen toghI
ga -d -oe ep u. t wg o o kul
- "': Pa:,: ", '.·k c W
%,ould not tun just yet, so he asked:
Are you there, Mr. Tom?"
"Yes, I came to life again; open the
cover and I will show you," was the
"Oh, Fll take your word for It," said
Mr. Rat, "You have five lives left
and I have only one, and if I let you
out my one life would not be worth
a grain of corn.
"I will take your word for it, Mr.
Tom, that you are alive, and as you
have five of your lives still left I will
take care you do not see me again.
Good-by. I hope you get out before
your other five lives are used up."
Poor Mr. Tom meowed so loudly
that some one heard him and let him
out, but he stayed in the meal box
so long that he almost smothered, and
he was not at all sure after that "
whether he had five lives left or only
"BALANCE" AND UREMAINDER."
A LTHOUGH grammarians wrting
in recent years say. that the uae 2
d of "balance" in the sense of "rest" or h
Coremander" is now sed so frequent
tly that It may e said to have become
a part of the language, they agree in
e asserting that a distinction should be
it made between "balance" and "re
mainder." In this as in many other
cases, everyone must cooperate If the
purity of the English language is to be
A "balance" is the amount that
must be added to or subtracted from
' one side of an account to make the
, two sides agree; the word should not
r be employed to indicate the amount
t or the number left after a part is
e taken away. When it is necessary
to express the latter meaning say
, "remainder" or "rest." For exam
r. pie, do not msay, "I ate half of the ap
re ple this morning, and expect to eat
w the balqnce this afternoon." Use
be "remainder' or "rest."
i- William Lyon Phelps, professor of
,l. English literature at Yale, declares he
gets credit for only 25 per cent of the
as after dinner speeches he actuallg
ne "Every time I accept an invitation
to speak Ir really make four address
at. es," he says. "First is the speech I
U5 prepare in advance. That Is pretty
to good. Second is the speech I really
se, make. Third is the speech I make on
lt the way home, which Is the best of all,
and fourth is the speech the newspa
he pers next mo-ning say I made, which
tears no relation to any of the others."
by Edam Kt Forbes
THE BEST EXERCISE g
I ONE has a few moments a day e
Sto devote to exercises for tncres t
lhp one's beauty, the very best that b
can be selected ls the trunk, raising a
movement. Of course, every woman
should take at least 15 minutes every
morning for general exercise, and the t
dally bath. but most women are re- a
*Streteh Lilo a Cat to Ue Healthy," to
the Adviee of a Famews Wemmn
° luctant to spend eves so little a pe
r -4od on self development.
SThe trunk raising, however, can be
a perorfad in a kimomo or nightrobe,
betere the clothing and corsets are
e pet on. ie fiat on the door, with
th teet supported under some heavy
a ohjet, and, placing the bands on the
b hip raise the body to a sitttng pos
ture. with the trunk bent Well fo
Sward. Lie arow agaitn owly, and
rise omee more, and repeat this sv
e an tims. Inle as Yu o down,
.ehale as ya v rme
-- eean- a' ge- -
seensrr dam t e fa a .
NORMA TALMADG pr
This young woman, who in private a
life Ii Mrs. Joseph Schenck, fairly ran
away with the honors in a wecent con- t
3test conducted by a Chicago newepa
per ae ascertain the most popular ac
trsas in moviedom. Miss Talmadge P
was born at Niagara Falls, N. Y., In h
1697 and educated in the Brooklyn o
*" chools. At the age of fourteen she
entered motion pictures. She now q
hE heads her own company. She is.5 feet o
S2 nches tall, weighs 110 pounds and
W has dark hair and brown eyes. bt
inoo fnmv~o. MirTlrg
he9 In dtb nteBoty
SID Ihor A h g oto h
This young wwn oman, w ho In private o
liei r. Joeh cenk airy anI
ter codce by Chcag nespa
per c t
'* * *~
1 d theBo
groins and stomach. Authorities say
that it every young woman did thU
exerctse a dozen times a day. pro
tracted and .painful childbirth would I
be done away with-except In cases
where the organs are. cntracted.
Some give the exercise without sup
port to the feet, the best utbhort
ties agree that this way the results
are very slight. With theb feet sop
ported the pall comes on the abdom
inal muscles, reducing all extra flesh I
there and adding strength.
The body must be raised steadily
and slowly, jerky motions will not do
A UNE O' CHEER
By John Kendrick Bangs
YOUR VALENTI "
Wboe'er yea are, ihat . our
If yu shall eed a Valentine,
I'll erve it it shasl hanoo to be
That you've the souo of sympathy.
A beart that beats eseponsive to
The suffeer to need of you,
And always do the test you can
To serve and cheeg your fellow.
b TIE "PLUS" SIGN.
TBB "plus" or aof addition. is
Se- av e, u * - bite a le
TIQ IW ar d·ditoa
By NELL ADAIR.
(, 1921. W;esters Newapaper uLlnn )
Prof. Spencer Cobb had never mar
ried, and in the pursuance. of his cho
sen career he noticed no lack. Ils
busy hours passed in gratifying
achievement, while a widowed sister
managed satisfacttrily his hiomlle.
All Spencer's daily nteeds wecre well
provided, and love canme not to
trouble. So when Clara, the siStier,
told him frankly that she ;was weary
a her monotonous life aIs is house
keeper, and intendled thereafter to
make her home with her daughter
and grandchildren, the professor was
"What shall I do?" he asked in con
sternation, and Clara briskly replied:
Patiently his sister drew forth a
"Now, my dear," she began in the
tone which she had used in his child
hood, "there is no reason why you
should not be able to find a comlpe
tent and admirable wife. You are
still young, and you are good looking.
Also, your position is one to be prdud
of. But as you have never evinced
interest in women, or shown pleasure
in their society. I have taken it upon
myself, Spencer, to direct your choice.
Matilda Moore possesses just the
qualities to be desired in your pro
"You will never realize what a
blessing I have been to you, Spencer.
But now-we must lose no time.
Daughter is anxious to have me come
to her at once, the children are ill.
You must call upon Matilda Moore
this afternoon, Spencer, and prepare
at once the way for your courting.
It's the only reasonable way out of
the dlfficu y."
So, too bewildered to refuse, the
0 professor found himself half urged,
half coaxed by his dominating sister,
, out into the street.
The residelnce of Miss Moore was
w quickly found, the chauffeur was
mt opening the door for him to alight,
d before Spencer had considered his
best mode of Introduction.
Calling upon women was so entire
ly out of the professor's line that he
felt called upon to make some pre
tence for his visit. But Clara had
evidently been before him with the
The wide front door of the Moore
residence opened at his approach,
.while a small hand was thrust for
ward in welcome. "How nice," came
a sweet feminte voice, "and how uno
expected, to see you. Your sister
Infogned us that you were coming to
see our victrola, Professor Cobb
said you thought of buying one. I
7 will put on some records for you."
Spencer breathed a sigh of relief.
It was quite simple after all; he ad
mired Clarals cleverness.
And when he was in the long room
with the shaded lamps and the cheery
log fire, he admired also his sister's
choice. Surely no daintier, fairer,
maiden ever smiled across a mahog
any box, or was more agreeable in
her demonstration of placing records.
The professor did not know when he
had been so interesttd and enter
tained, and when the charming girl
added her own voice to that of a
noted singer Spencer thrilled the
motre to the sympathetic quality of
her tones, and told her so. It was
many years since he had danced or
had thought of dancing, perhaps
back-very far back-at a boyish
dancing school. gut when Hlttle Miss
Moore came tilting and swaying like
some happy child toward him, the
professor took easily her out
stretched, tempting hands and joined
in the dance. Laughing and glowing,
the girl stopped him at the farther
end of the room.
"To (bink," she exclaimed, "that
yeon are really the dignified teacher
whom I see passing my window every
day I TRhalf I aused to think that you
lived in some high intellectual plane
of your own. unconselous of us poor. dl
inferiors about yon. To fnd that
you are human after il "
She peased to smile up into the hi
Id professor's shbining eyes. "Nicest kind
of human," abe added softly, while
stdden happiness flooded the profes
sor's heart. It was astonishing how
the .afternoon fled. Spencer realised
ots recklessly that be had made every
bald e to keep the delightful
little remlaure at his side. Records a
ash grew stale in repetition, and though
Miss Moore showed no weariness, she
must have grown weary in her re
d sponge to his request for the sam
numbers upon the piano.
Whea Spencer Cobb finally did bid
his hostee good-bj It was with the
promise ef a repeated visit
Bis slate regarded with satisfac
tion hisl pleased face, when he re-I
turnsed.- "Then Matilda did come
home," she asked, "and you met b r? I
That illy spoiled young sister of
bers told me over the phone that Ma
tilda was out. She offered to ra
ovmer the records for you herself
that was the only pladslble excuse I
Scould think of to pave the way for
your visit. But I knew your averalesoa
to b rlaleis girls of Peggy More's
b, sort ad' refused her offer."
"Clama," asked her brother slowly,
"what das Miss Matilda Moore look
"Why, she is tall and serious and
very dark," his sister replied.
SThe. radiant profesor smiled a
-"Well, the girl I am going to mar
ry," be answered determinedly, "is
very mmmll and fair-and happy."
, Must Make ood.
The laws of Italy are strict with
regard to theaters and elreuseas, Ev.
ery act or performance announced on
the progrm most be given. Any
om Is gpeat exaggerationk by means of plc
"t," tare., .intended to mislead the public,
word is plababie. For each Infraction
I with a Se i Imposed.
uh Aiqap -the ( s i n mature uWh
.~ L db- it< 2 te~
___ CASTO Run
For Infants and Childrer
,ingtheIo d' Bears the
* at Copy I WradDppr. rus c5aIav COmaNY. Usw Iar
f ENDORSED BY HORSEMEN UNITELRNALLY
o SPOHN'S DISTEMPER COMPO
enjoys reputation eq led by no other veterinary re:
twent- ears it has bee used ad reotnmedd
leading horsemen and stockmen of America. For t
A H DITEMPR. COUGHT or COLD.
0 twe of u gs 0 cents u sd $1.1a per
POII MEDCA your Ls CO., e dt., and. . 31 p
"Ma.I!4 the A . Ge Whe re , th
id CiiC." o.A.. Greae"
re A HEALTHIUL NIGHT'S RfST 19
le 1ia wIrinwi .stebmsJeSMUsI. R drSldJirr
r OP-PA MATTRESSES
sh a LY err o- ' YtritU
or *OO 0 £
SEES HIMSEFll IN SPOT.IGHT I
Bachelor is Naturally Wondering if
That Is How the Ladies Really
I Regard Him.
A Terre Haute tchelor stopped at
a friend's house the other night to
get him to accompany him to a c6
-mugty meeting. The friend was a
"much married" man and his spouse
did not wish him to go to the lecture.
Is she told her husband so.
They were In the next room and her
husband was afraid the bachelor
might hear her and he did not desire
for the other man to think that he
was so henpecked. So be raised a
warning hand at his wife. But she
continued tI a vis louder than ever.
"I don't care if hear. If there's
amything that me' \lrd it is
some old be ng aroumdi.lt
tering up the "
The baremlor startled. What
he wants to kno now is whether or
not all women reg*d him in the same
Another Way to Put It.
"There are two sides to every ques
dion," argued Mrs. Gabb.
"Yes," sneered Mr. Gabb. "The
p right side and your side."-Cincinnati
Peggy-"My face is my fortune."
I percy-"You ought to wear a veil. It
r Isn't right to be continually flashing
I your roll."
Sweetness oc Wheat
andMalte& Barley .~
is the ass OF
a the grah~is~sde loan pe4 tbro~g
atlde4 sugar. a is ridi innoul
ishet o a form easy to digest.
This re~c!Tyooke 4 Food is
Thezb ~a »e~aon -
EVERYTHING WAS ALL
Judge Couldn't Be Spoiling
When He Didn't Use
Soap in the Ba
A serious Inconvenience
in Australia by the lack
water. The trouble Is
come by the use of huge
which the rain Is caught.
Naturally, toward the
of the dry season, water
A judge, en circuit, a
bush shanty, asked for a
a luxury was naturally
there was only a little wa
the bottom of the tatk
dlrinkaig purposes, says the
When dinner was ready, as
could not be found, the I
to call him; whereupon
voice issued from the tank,
Judge was bathing!
The landlord, justly furl
abused his guest.
"Do not excite yoursoelf,"
observed, casually. "I am
the water, for I am not
She--H* Is a man of lett
stamp of man I like.
lie-Well, your man of I
stamp I like to lick.
g Some men look as helpi