Newspaper Page Text
September 8, 1909.
There was no dainty It ran into the house at nooi ing, seeming not the least was nothing prepared. "Aren't we going to ha little girl asked in surpri: "You will find somet mother, without looking \ just too much bother to j Helen went slowly off i strange it was for mother and butter, banana and co good as if they had bee mother had been sitting "Will you please tie m as she came back to the "It is such a bother, bu fully, as she laid aside h< wasn't it queer for mc could it be possible it wa word so much, she pone school ? When she came home called across the street i llicre until her mother cai had gone on the afternoor "Why didn't you wait i gone with you?" she as! home. "Oh. it is such a bothe much of a bother to look said mother, with a verj eyes were twinkling. i iMvnuvi iiillii\.d UCI UVV1 tears began to roll down moment she was in her n "If yon will just forget morning," she sobbed, p< that word again!" "Spoken like my dear 1 pily, dropping a kiss on t all have to learn, dear, thi we have to help each ot have to do things for 01 \ very much dislike to do." I THE SCHOOL J The manager of an emi / some surprise that a worn 1 each of the girls lined up / ever been employed in a / them had been. Then, th 1 ' manager's curiosity prev M "May I ask," said he, anxious to know if these ment of that kind?" ' "Because we are very I man repueu, candidly, "ai economical. I have foui m those who have worked i r best how to economize." f > \ .... THE PRESBYTERIAN inch on the table when she t. Mother was quietly sewbit disturbed because there ive any lunch ?" the hungry >e. hing in the pantry," said ip from her work. "It was >ut it on the table." to the pantry, thinking how to talk that way. Her bread okies did not taste nearly as n placed on the table and across from her. v ribbon again?" she asked sitting room. ^ I'll trr " 4.1 J-1 V * ? HJ, oaivi IIIUIIII'I , UUIC;r sewing. >ther to think it a bother? s because she had used that lered, as she went back to in the afternoon, Mrs. Gray that she was to come over trie from the city, where she t car. intil I came, so I could have ced, 'as soon as mother got r to get you ready, and too after you down in the city," r serious face, although her r little girl a bother? The her cheeks, and in another lother's arms. how naughty bad I was this ;nitentlv, "I won't ever say ittle girl," said mother, hap:he round little cheek. "We at we can not live alone, but her, and many, many times irselves and others that we ?Ex. U* SliKVANTS. ployment agency noted with an in search of a maid asked ' against the wall if she had minister's family. None of e "New York Sun" says, the ailed. "why you are particularly ; girls have had an engagehard up just now," the wold 1 must have a trirl who is nd that of all the servants n clergymen's families know 4 OF THE SOUTH. AS THE CROV Johnny Wheelan looked at t ing on its hinge and wished, v tried to swing on it. Father h Johnny had meant to swine bi taken only one or two rides came the gate, dragging its to] post. Father would be sure to asl "Look here," Johnny said to hi have been just barely holding pulled out so quick. I'm not ing persuaded himself that t was true, Johnny went aroui "What are those black birds, presently, as a long-winged li yard above the treetops. "Crows," answered father. ? <-iu? wiicii you see mm, Jonal '"I know 'em when they'r "Where are they going, fathe "Wherever it is, they are ta it." answered Mr. Wheelan. never forget it because when you my father told me I could less my speech was 'as the cr to the truth, no cutting off c< hard places. We never could f to say; and the only speech tl the crow flies.' " "Father," said Johnny, qi swincino- on ~ : - o -o - - S"lv- J down." "That is told 'as the crov Jewels. THE BLACK Little Ethel had been told 1 pencil marks in her father's obedient that her father ofter One day, however, she grew pieces of paper, and thought little mark on the edge of tlv little mark in pne of the bool little mark made her want to pretty soon she was seribblir Suddenly she thought of her out the marks with the erasei cil; but that only made long b up the paper. "Oh, dear, I can't unwrite t Ethel, and she rubbed with th< ? Ki-i-l - a nine note in tne paper. Just then her father came told her that the black marks i like the marks of naughty wo girl's hearts. The right way i make the black marks; for af very, very hard to rub them Arms. , My most passionate desire fuller vision of God.?Tennysc II V FLIES. lie little side gate hangery hard that he hadn't ad told him not to, and it a minute; but he had when, ker-plunk! down p hinge right out of the < him how it happened, imself, "that hinge must on, or it wouldn't have that heavy!" And havhis comfortable excuse nd to the front porch, father?" Johnny asked ne of birds crossed the "Don't you know a than ?" e close," said Johnny, r?" king the shortest cut to "They always do. I I was a little boy like never be a real man unow flies'?right straight arners and going round bol God, my father used hat pleased him was 'as aite suddenly, "I was ust now, and it broke v flies," " said father.? MARKS. that she must not make books, and she was so 1 lent his pencil to her. tired of scribbling on she would just make a e page. So she made a cs on the table, and the make a big mark, until ig all over the reading, father, and tried to rub on the end of the nen ? r lack streaks and mussed hese marks!" cried little i eraser until she rubbed into the room, and he on the white paper were rds and actions in little s to be obedient and not ter they are made, it is out again.?Shepherd's is to have a clearer and >n. '