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TUB DAIJiAS KXTOKSS, B.UXAS. TFXAS, SATIUDAY, MAY 7. 1021.
DALLAS EXPRESS, MtMWER fe fifst in UKVKX Mt.MBER NATIONAL NEGRO PRESS ASSOCIATION. Published every Saturday mornln. In the year at 2600 Swim Avenue bv THE DALLAS KXPIIKSS rUHMSHINd COMPANY. (Incorporated) Dallas. Texan. New York Office, Vmt and Fin IX N. 2Mb Mrrrt. CblrnKo OHire, Vtamt and Frost, Uay r iiuHiIIbc. Allanfn (lfflr, Croat mmi Frawt, Caa lrr llullillnw. Nashvili Offlr Front aad Frast, la frpeadrat I. lie llnlldlBa. 8CHSCBIPTI0!fS 15 ADYA5CE. One Year . . . 13.00 Six Months 1-60 Three Months . 1.00 Single Copy . .10 KOTICH TO TUB rt'lll-IC. Any erroneous reflection upon the character, Handing reputation of any person, firm or corporation which may appear In the column of The Dalian Uxpresa will be gladly cor- ...4 ........ I , m huitiir lirincrlit (A th attention ( the publishers. Entered at Post Ofllca at Dallas, Texas, a second-clas matter, undei Act n' Conaro.in. March 1873. IMPORTANT. No nubcription mailed for a period leas than three months. Payment for name must be $1.0. THE DALLAS EXPRESS has never hoisted the white feather, neither has It been disgraced by the yellow streak. It Is not afflicted with the flannel mouth. It Is a plain, every day, sen sible, conservative newspa per, which trims no sail to catch the passing breese; flies no doubtful flag: It professes a patriotism, as broad as our country. Its love of even handed justice covers all the territory eo cupied by the human race. This is pretty high ground, but we live on It and are prospering. Boys of the press come up and stand with us. This ground Is holy. W. E. KINO. A SOFT AXSMF.K. Coortey is cheap but ia an nbso lute essential in our evei.v-ilny lle.i. Answers to ord-inary questions, If they are to be lvon at. nil, should take into account at all cues the feelings of the persons involved and tho dictates of good broe;l'uij. It Is hard to entlmutj thy added amount of good feelings which in dividuals would fool toward each oth er if this rule could but be. followed consistently. Since time almost Immemorial members of our race have furnished the bulk of the labor used on farms for cotton chopping and picking During the punt few yearn, however, the larger cities of tho South have so Increased their economic status that many of us find it more remuner ative to remain in them than to ri to Uie rural districts for the crep season. Whenever one of us- finds himself so fortunately situated, he should realize that his chance of status has been the result not of his individual effort, but that of the comniun'fy. He should realize that If he should be asked to pick or chop cotton it should not be considered as anything t thor than the query which has been put to him and his people for many years a query which often meant to them the means of financing themselves and hose dependent upon them for the year. Such questions should be answered courtesly not harshly and In a manner calculated to do anything other than ccjnvey the information necessary. It has only happened that In very recent years that the steam laundry business, has grown to such propor tions that it could partially supplant the hand family laundry.. Our people tor years have been the most skilled hand laundrlsts of this coun try. Why then should it anger the housewife, whoso husband has been able, because xf the growth of eco nomic, opportunities to stop her from working, when someone asks If she will do a washing? Why should her answer be anything but courteous? There Is certain lr nothing In such a question cour'wusly asked, which should Ulclt wythlng other than a courteous refusal. Too t'ften our sense of value is wrong and we are betrayed by fall acious conclusions into a course of action which Is unworthy of enlight-en-Mi individuals. There is no person without a sub stantial Income who does not occas ionally at least, feel the press of economic circumstances- Those wo men among us who today are re lieved of the burn of helping in the faml'y Bupport should bear this fact In mind at least to the extent of being ordinarily courteous in their tre, tment of those wuo may approach them with : offers of. employment of Various kinds. , If one does not choose to do the kind or class ii" work offered him, let Mm, in the name of common decency, refuse it courteously. ' . Most of us have not Inst realized that "the Lord provided" for us when He save us brain, health end rr tinnK!in! amount of physical ability. We will find that when we have used 'hese efficiently we will have Hale sed for further p;vIslons. irj J I w THE TUBERCULAR CLINIC One of the most substantial moves begun recently in the de fense of public health was made last Monday night by the Dallas Tuberculosis Association. It will establish a free Clinic for the treatment of Negro tu mercular subjects. The work will begin under the supervision of the organization but the treatment will be given by two of our most pi ominent physicians who have agreed to donate two hours of their services each week to aid in the decrease of tuberculosis among us. A location for the clinic is now being arranged. In ad lition to the establishment of the clinic, the Association adopted a resolution asking the county authorities that arrange ment be provided for Negro tuberculars. Such move is more than commendable. It is backed by com mon sense. It does not stand to reason that the public health can be safe guarded if all who constitute its gravest menace are not rendered as nearly powerhss to affect it as society can render them. Negro tubercular patients, because of their excess over white tuberculars in number constitute even a graver menace to the public health than they, and when one begins to take into ac count, the freedom with which they move about, for in very few cases are they isolated, and the contact which they have with all classes of citizens, he is forced to wonder that any appreciable re sults have so far been obtained in the fight against the disease. For a long time members of our race familiar with the lack of provsion for these patients, have been expecting that some sort of provision would be made for them in the general appropri ation for those so affected. They have relied upon the pledge of those who have had in charge the direction of the city and county health facilities but for some reason, so far unstated, they have not been able to realize their hopes. More than twice the number of Negroes' in proportion to their population die of tuberculosis each year than whites. The Negro death rate from this disease is excluded only by Mexicans. Any effort in behalf of the curbing of this disease must in clude them if is to attain, its maximum efficiency. RELEGATING THE SOUHTERN NEGRO. Many efforts have been made and are still being made to rele gate the Southern Negro from political party councils. In farm er years they have not been so pronounced as in the past national election when the "Lily White" forces declared themselves and in the majority of cases gained a decision. Since the election in many ways they have made it known that the end is not yet. They are showing themselves with startling regularity and if evidences are to be taken at face value intend that if the Repub lican forces gain in strength in the South, these gains will come to it not as a "black and tan" proposition. They intend to elimi nate the black. 1 The following bit of editorial comment taken from a recent issue of the Dallas Morning News is worthy of more than passing interest and study. Under the caption: "To Relegate the South em Negro" this editor says : "Mark Sullivan, an unusually well informed Washington cor respondent, writes to the New York Evening Post that the coun try will soon witness the beginning of an effort on the part of Republican leaders to soften the complexion of their party in the South. For one thing, he savs. the national committee, at a meeting to be held shortly, will decree a new rule governing rep resentation in Republican conventions as well as the qualifica tions of delegates. Representation will be proportioned to the number of votes actually cast for the party's nominees in the last preceding election. As the complement to this, the rule will pre scribe that only those who are qualified to vote and who do vote shall be eligible as delegates to a national convention, and that, moreover, no one will be received as a delegate "in whose selec tion, by primary or convention any person has taken part who is not a qualified voter of the State or who has not actually voted in an election under the laws of his State." What would be the effect of these requirements is evident. Thev would reduce the representation of Southern States in Re publican vote, and they would not only disqualify for participa tion in Republican conventions, State or national, those who are disqualified for voting, but they would put a party disqualifica tion on all those who, although not disqualified to vote, did not exercise their franchise privilege in the last election. In some of the Southern States Negroes are disqualified for voting, and. by this rule, would be ineligible not only to serve as a delegate to a national convention, but to participate in- a State convention or primary which selected delegates to a national convention. Texas Necroes are not disoualified for voting, but most of them do not think the exercise of that privilege worth the cost, of a poll tax receipt, and all such would render themselves ineligible both to serve as delegates to national conventions and to participate in State conventions or primaries which chose delegates to a nation al convention. These rules would not. of course, work a complete elimination of Negroes from the councils of the Republican party, except in those States whose laws would not permit them to vote, but that, in practical operation, it would make an impotent minority out of them in all Southern States is evident." There are too few of us who realize the importance of quali fying for the exercise of franchise. It is probably this fact upon which "lily whites" are working in the hope of finally realizing our political undoiner. If their hopes are realized, in Texas at least, it will be our fault only. . The only thing which so far has kept us from becoming a real political factor in, the cities, counties and state generally has been the lack of interest in such proceedings on the. part of our masses. And it would seem that the why of such a condition not be of so much inportance to us as the means to be used in causing its removal. We claim to see and know and understand but so far. that understanding has not mad.j itself felt to the extent that it has brought results worth while. , Pome time fto we called attention to the fact that the polit ical organizations among us which had served during the presi dential campaign of last year might be made the neucleus around which each community might bn'ld a substantial electorate and increase the voting knowledge of those among us who were of voting t.ge. In the absence of a better plan we again call attention to it. Each city and county unit working intensively might in this way build up a mass of intelligent voters who could guarantee in Texas at least, the failure of all such plans as the one outlined above. - It is at least worth a trial, and bv beginning now we will be able to intelligently fortify ourselves against future developments of a like sort. . - We hope that this move of the Dallas Tuberculosis Associa tion may result in the beginning of a real substantial effort' by city and county officials to prepare adequate facilities .for the iso lation and care of Negro tubercular pntients. Care for the public health should make this an obligation which they will no lon.-er allow to go uncared for. France in the matter of German reparations i3 like a great number of Colored creditors. If you can't pay they want to whip it out of you. We still leave too n.uch for we might provide for ourselves. The return to normalcy seems but that of the bootleggers. 1 Will wonders never cease? A Negro alderman has been elect ed in Palatka Florida. ' . Tho argumert over Yap starred as a yip but it has grow to a yawl. . , , Even a world of trouble contain? its bright spots. Too many of us still mistake American peace seems to be the Lord to provide for us which to be affecting every industry liberty for license. corning in peices. THE MIRROR OF PUBLIC OPINION CLEANING IT THE ATMOSPHEBE. The death of the Asbury bill is certain to force a revival of discussion on a question that ia far older than the generation which will do the talk ing. If there is any doubt that the debate will be revived it will be re moved when tho manner of the bill's death is considered. Whatever may be private opinion on the bill dlBpute that it places a weapon of tremendous import in the hands of its friends. Viewed broadly, the fate of the Asbury bill is a test of our democratic sincerity. The Leader does not desire to discuss, much less question the ideas and motives in the case. Whether the opponents of the measure are right or wrong is a question that will be determine as those pu'ints always are adjusted. Whether the action of the committee represents the broad liberality of the citizens of Pennsylvania will be settled in the same way. The leader is simply taking note of the significance of the action and its ultimate effects: If the strangulation of the Asbury bill is turned into a challenge of Pennsylvania democracy, those who maneuvered the bill to defeat must be prepared to assume the responsibility. If the Negro citizens question the principle which asserts that all men are equal before the law, the white men will have a busy time explaining the discrepancy between that claim and the action of the Asbury bill. If the Negro citizens challenge the honesty of the amendment to the constitution upon which we have banked our pride and our loyalty the white men must be prepared to grin and bear. i - I'M r f'; The Asbury bill has done much to clear the atmosphere In the political and social field. So far as the legislature of Pennsylvania s concerned he Issue is perfectly plain. The Negro citizens know now just where they stand In view of their white brethren who control the political organiza tions. The difference between what men say and what they do is some time disconcerting. Sometimes It becomes embarrassing. If In future the white men in politics find themselves embarrassed in soliciting the support of Negro citizens, they should be honest enough to confess that they vol untarily created their own embarrassment. Pittsburgh Leader. PISIM'OSH. "Plsh-Posh" Is a term which has been used so often by H. L. Menchen that it has become a part of the American language. It Is a term which Mr. Mencken is never tired of applying to the writings and' sayings of col lege professors. We do not go so far as Mr. Mencken. It Is true that a great many of the men whose activities are limited to the lecture room and study seem to lose their contract with common sense and facts of life. But this is not true of all professors. Yet Mr.Mencken's opinion has a great deal more weight with us since we have read the account of a lecture delivered by Professor' McDougald of Harvard University. The subject of tEe Professor's lecture was "The Heredity of Innate Racial Superiority," and in the course of his talk he proved, according to his theories, the inferiority of all Colored races. As an illustration he cited the political situation in India. Regarding the sit uation he said that one of the most extraordinary facts in history of the world was the British .administration in India for more than a century. "Englishmen," be said, "have traveled at the success of a mere handful of countrymen in controlling 300,000,000 Indians and in attempting to ex plain it have found that as compared with their British rulers the natives of India are defective in character and will power." Hero we say with Mr. Mencken, "Plsh-Posh." A handful of Englishmen control 300,000,000 Indians not primarily because they have greater will power but because they have greater gun power. Let the handful of Englishmen discard their rifles and machine guns and they would see how long their. will power would exert a controlling influence. The professor went on: "If this conclusion is really well founded, as It seems to be might we not infer from it tiat the qualities of Indians and British had been reversed in this single respect, if the Indians had been innately superior in will-power as they seen to be inferior, then, not Improbably a few Indians would at the present time be ruling over and administering the affairs of all Europe, and perhaps of all America as well. It Is a strange reflection. It Is not utterly fantastic and absurd." More "plsh-posh." If the Professor would read a little history he would find that many races, Including Egyptians, Mongolians and Turks, have in turn dominated the world through having preponderating militarj force. Nine-tenths of all learned theories about Intellectual heredity is sheer nonsense. The theories may read all risht but somehow they do not work out in actual life. If they did there would be a probability that the two headed Inhabitants of northern Europe might still be regarded as they were when they commanded the lowest prices in the slave markets around tho Mcditerranena. New York Age. riFFLE! It ia difficult to understand the real reasons for the petition of some 500 women in the office of the registry of the treasurer addressed to the- chairman of the National Woman's Republican Committee of the District of Columbia asking that lady to do something to prevent the appointment of a Colored man as registrar, which they hear is being considered. "We have been definitely informed," the signers of the petitlc declare, "that the appointment of a Colored man as register of the treasury is be ing considered. The register's office is now very largs and is doing "re sponsible work. Its personnel consists of more than 900 clerks, mostly ex-service men and white women, who are dependent upon their income here for support. For a Negro to have jurisdiction over these clerks would LETTERS FROM SATS SHE KELIEVES I- THE EX Pit ESS. I believe in my Colored paper. So please forward my paper every week if you please; and when my tii. e Is up Just let mo know. Yours verytruly, CELIQ PAYNE, ' Route 1, Box 29, Crisp, Texas. DOES SOT WANT TO BE WITHOUT IT. Parsons, Kans., March 31, 1921. Dallas Express Paper, Dear Sir: Please find enclosed $1.60 for re newal of my paper. Keep it coming all time and let me know at any time before it rune out ' W. C. JOHNSON, Route 3, Box 3 A. FIXDS THE "EXPRESS NEWSY JLND miFTEXG. RuRton, La., May 5,' 1921. Dallas Express , Pub. Co-. Dear Sirs: I am in receipt of yours of a few days ago and will say I appreciate your courtesy in keeping me in touch with the expiration date of my paper. Really I would have thought strange of you had you let my paper laps". The Express Is an inspiring and an uplifting 'paper. It Is quite newsie and gratifying to lovers of high class doings, especially of the Negro race. You will please Bei:d my issue as before, and oblige. I "eg to ramain, a sul scriber, DOCK PATTERSON, Ruston Loulslaaa, Bob 208. r ... )-- . ssjfc'lH T gll ' " II ! ' 'li sjjt OUR READERS 101NO READER SUGGEST BENT. FIT IfCITAI.S FOR WORTHY SIT DENTS. Dallas, Texi,, May 5. 1931. Editor Dallas Express, Dear Sir: After reading your request to send in anything that might prove of any value to the race some time ago, I thought I would send this In for it may prove beneficial to the race. And being very interested in the young people like myself, I thin!: It would be a very good Idea for the people of Dallas to contribute or to give a benefit recital twice a year for encouragement of Colored school children. It would be a fine thing for the uplift of tb? pupils and there would be strong competition in every Colored school In the city and the people would take more Interest in the children's education. The plan is to give at least two prizes each term to every class from the first grade up, and In the High School two pri2.es for each subject in each class and a special prize for the val edictorian and salutatorian. The night school also should have two prizes for each class. I think U would be a good idea to send the valedictorian to some good college, if possible, or if the parents are not able to do so. The churches should take active part in the moveu.. rit, and if any child show exception il talent it should be cultivated if permissuble to do so. Every large store in town donates prizes to the white graduates, why can't the Colored people to the same. Those of us who did not have the chance to go to school ought to help encourage those who are ''will ing to go and help build up the race. I hope you will give this plan your earnest attention and put it in your paper, if it Is feasible. I remain, Yours respectfully ROGER WYNN. be intolerable.. . Colored registers since the Why "intolerable?" There have been four compluits that a Civil war. But If it should be so ..jm.ls(Hct1on over them, man of darker complexion than theirs ne b gQ nate. their remedy is simple. They do not bate to remn ful. Boston Post. DallajJlxpressJrner J y 9 For Women T.y Mrs. A. H. Dyon. MOTliKlt. TIIK VNCIIOWM'.H QfKEJf T.y MISS K A. JOltPAN. So many nnmoR, no many fames. Have c-ihoi-d through the earth; So manv dneiix; so many ererrtx. So much of chnnKe found birth: lint thru the Kons onward whirled vatiltered, undefiled Two figures dominate the world. A mother and a child. LllluilHlUllli ttii' im " , . splendor and display that the world demands, is yet to come, but who just us surely and truly rules the world us did ever any monarch grace the throne of any country an obscure nionurch who nas ruicu uo "" from ages, eons old to present time and who bids fair to extend this rule as long as time shall lust, speck or the mothers. No influence Is so Pw erlul on the coming destines of the church and the world. It Is she who farms the ministers the rules and In cidentally the coming mothers. Ine men of the nation, women too, are but what the morthers make them. The voice of those who speak with expression of power and govern wise ly or otherwisely Is but the voice of the women who have and bred them and there is not an unpreverted man ti.rinu- vim Hoes not feel Indebted to mother for whatever good ia in his muWe-up. This Queens unthonement is complete, her reign unrivaled and the moral ss"" of her empire eternal. ;r .f"bl?.L'!' arc rebellious at times as all earth- y ' subject, Tare but seeing all things with a mother's six sense that la blind to Jealousy and meanness and men in their true iigni as nauu.j - snatching, biting, bitter, but with a hidden side that is quickest touched bv love, she rules with patience, ten derness and undying love, Christian love and yet she rules. And may I say here to all mother's, It is your opportunity. You are the divinely appointed teachers, rules and guides or your children and any at tempt to free yourselves from your dutv Is In direct opposition to the will of God. If you neglect them the con sequences are swift and sure, and how fearful they are let those broken hear ted mothers tell who have bowed In anguish over their wayward and lost children. Napoleon once said, "The Great Nepd of France Is Mothers.'' Our whole coirntry and especially our race Is another France. We need mothers. We need mothers who will watch anxious ly for the first risings of sin and re press them: to counteract the earliest working of selfishness; to crush the first beginning of rebellion against rightful authority. We need mothers to teach implicit, unquestioning and cheerful obedience to parents and to civil law as the best preparation for future allegiance to the requlremnts of the laws of the Great Kuler and leather in Heaven. We need mothers In punish for faults because they are sinful and contrary to the command of God, to say what they mean and in fallibly do as they say. To be Indus trious, not n drudge nor n slave but to employ all help possible in rear ing her children, most mothers need no council along this line as their very lin"-s attest their faithfulness In their maternal duties but we need nnd want more of them. We need intelligent mothers for no one needs to be so well informed as mothers. They must rear their children for this world and thiL neNt; rniise the timid child and push him into nctlvltly for the mas ters kingdom; keep back the foward; know- Christ and practice this religion that there may be fewer little feet starting on the wrong road. A mother may have the best culture and most brllllunt surroundings, hut there Is something woefully lacking and she Is unlit for her duties unless God Is there. 1 thank God that there are as ninny praying mothers as there are. The weight of responsibility is so great that they must have the Divine hand to help, the Divine voice to com fort and the Divine heart to sympa thize. To the other anxious mothers who know- nothing of the Infinite help of religion I commend to vou Hannah, the pious mother of Samuel and her God. The only cure for disorder whatever It may be Is the grace of God, the love and friend ship of Jesus. You are Just as Incapa ble of keeping shame, woe, crime and death from your Innocents as you are to turn bark the hand to time to erase some Indelible mistake made by you In vour ignorance but the mother in her office as queen of tho household holds ths key of the soul and she It Is who stamps the coin of character and makes the being who woulo be a sHvage but for her, a Christian pom. Tlun crown her queen of the world. To us who lay our claims on moth or' Involves the dutv of respect. The aged mother of a grown up family aged mother ol a grown up i.im i needs no other certificate of worth. . he is a monument of excellence. ap - proved nnd warranted. The most gre- vinos of the ills of life have been hers, trials untold and known only to God and herself, she litis borne In-ces.'-nni ly. She has fought the good fight and has conic off conqueror and is more honorable and deserving than any victor from any battlefield. Others may love you but never a love as that of your mother. At NT PAT'S KOnrjM. M VKKHS OF MUSIC. It has been asserted that the first mention of music ia at the creation of the world when, according to the wncnever royni pernio". i.. ..alLi for her parrnm '" " J ;r throned the w hole world a aBof with , tKM and adversity, but through the news of how they vie with each ., filled with song and other to excel In the display of panip: Ume MrlK,.. chords of splendor and clegsnce und for gener- i , (h hearts of those near atlons after the story Is lianaea aown ".-. bv those who are so fortunate as to noi'h , tie invalid, suffering Rnl possess Inside Information and Bt , d to her chulr. who inalntalns a how seldom does one of the monar- n"'!,t'. ,1,0 , character and ser. n ily chs meet all expectations and leae " 'r t" wnl,.n nils each day with a record that stands clear cut from s mi the ruins of others as a momunient bill. '- , . man from whom to those who would benefit therefrom '"Bnat(.,ed all that Is dear and i'ZJL,t,id ,hn ISemfiSy" worth Jiving for, who ..ill Dlble. the morning stars sang to- of the dlrtv floor ?nrt "?1'm,",r Instead gether for Joy. ,Frnm that day down clothes It Is in m?v . "R.Ve your to the present, those who have made the paper along as the ,M.t0 move music have beer, honored and beloved. I ceeds It I. 5J the scrubbing pro When a few weeks ago, Caruso lir n to iL 7 ,0 do thl" upon his bed facing death, people all an extra oron ,ra d,e"" or even I HEALTH DEPARTMENT. By DR. R. H. CHOLERA INFANTUM. Tb's disease Is also a hot weather disease and ne -er occurs during cool or cold weath. Careful researches have been made to find a spcifH micro organism fn Chorlera Infantum, but no such germ has been isolated.yet it is generally ennceeded that the dis ease is due to some specific Injection received through milk or fond luges-' ted into the body various forms of bacteria have been found, but as vet no one special variety has been proven to be the cause of it. i Cholera Infantum is less common' than acute fermental diarrhea, but it I may p cour after this disease or it may uppear In a convalescent form j . iiiinuimury or irritative diarrhea. The symptoms occurs sud denly in a previously child or In one who already shows some form of mild intestinal disorder. There will be a sudden attack: of violent vomiting and surging which re-occurs at every attempt to Ingest food or .water. The stools are fre quent 15 to 20 a day. The . kin be comes cool an clammy, high fever the "kT,".. .",nk l!1 i""' "elets. and the child loses flesh and color very rapid ly. The tongur Is watered, bat later becomes dry ind red. There la Intense hi I over the world wnt.hed for the bulle- '""Is- n"" i -., in inaka llliKht IVL'OVIT frVunTV ..H ever will be raised. . .. . i. nhllired am in Known nut Ther 18 me v, ri to others tne muse '"These" a ' the real musicians who make the walks of life easier because of their music. They are the person, who when the winds of adversity blow", amid the tumult keep a clear head and a bruve heart. TKSTKU UKCKII'KS. Korel Mruw berry Dlshen. STKAWUKimV 1J1K 1 pint strawberries 2 egg-whites Tie pattry 1 cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla . . . Line a pie-tin with the pastry and bake a delicate brown. Quarter the ttrawberrles, und add the sugar to them then fold In the stiffly whipped egg-whites that buve been flavored ., h l ond buko ln a k until firm to the touch, Mrawhrrry 1 ream 1'le, with the vanuia. neap up aioiv uim Z eggs 1 cup boiling milk 1 teaspoon gelatin 1 cup halved strawberries 2 tablespoons sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 cup whipped cream Pie pastry. . l'alace the beytr A .mtliT l'lace the boiling milk In the double boiler, add the sugar and a pinch of salt, then stir in the well beaten eggs, and cook until the custard will coat the spoon; stir In the gelatin that ha been softened In a little cold water, Add the vanilla. Let this cool, then lightly stir in the whipped cream. As soon as the mixture begins to stif fen, beat up until light and spongy. Place by spoonfuls In the baked pastry-shell, alternating with the halved straw.berrles. Strawberry I'attlra. Puff pastry Thick cream or melted butter Sugar Strawberries. Holl out the puff pastry rather thin and cut in rounds, l'lace about a half-dozen h lived strawberries ln the center of each round, sprinkle with sugar. Moisten the edges of the pas try, fold over the half and pinch the edges together. Itrush the tops with mi lted butter and sprinkle with sugar. I'.Hkc until a delicate brown In tha oven. Serve with cream. SI ru berry I'uf f n. 1-4 cup butter or substitute 2 eggs 1 ;'.-4 cups flour 3 tablespoons baking powder 1 cup sugar 1-1' cup milk rin-'h of salt Strawberries 2 oranges Suisur Cream together the cream and the sugar, then add the eggs well beaten. Mix and sift with the lour the bak ing powder and the salt. Add alter nately with the milk. Kill buttered geio-tins or any Individual tins two Ihirds full and bake in a moderate overn about twenty minutes. .Surve with i strawberry-sauce made by crushing a pint of strawberries and adding powdered sugar and the Juice of oranges an grated rin of half an orange. Ill' the sauce may be made by crushing the strawberries, adding sugar to taste, then folding in a cup of whipped cream. MTTI.B TIII(.S THAT 1IKI.P. Hole for Shampoo. The old rule for a shampoo wna once a month, but the hair should be shampooed as often as if needs it. With some this mav be once a week with others it may be onre In ten days or longer, while the majority can have it done in the regulation time of once a month. If the lialr Is ollv. It will need shampooing much more frequent ly than the hair that Is brittle and dry. A good shampoo Is made of an egg, a tublespoonful or more of tinc ture of green soap, a teaspoonful of cologne, and water enough to fill a cup. This mixture I, first rubbed thoroughly into the srnlp. it Is bet ter to use a shnmpoo brush, brushing the scalp vigorously when applying it. If the hnlr is dry. It Is belter nut t xtHC ., C,,B110 alcohol t care should he taken t rinse ,nt a!1 UC bef.ir" drvi, g the hair. oting tne no Buttonholes. liuttonhoics nnd buttons. In making hoys pants instead of making a but tonhole piece to sew on I take hat i u liber nnd make loops to sew on to slip over the hiiltnn buy suspender mii,n,,rt,.. ' Air when I the buttons that are sewed on with ape and put back on with hat rubber. In this manner buttons are not com- b"?t"nnoK? y" Ure not "avl" to To Keep One's Dress From (Jetting Soiled. When It Is neepvene., j cut off "he's knees to scrub a dlrtv floor 1 !',.,?r thicknesses of newspaper TROTTER. thirst and the abdomen instead of hig distended Is sunken The cMM may be very restless, it may 5 wiTh Xh,rneat4Atlc' 'en1prraPturrdco,laptsr rregX'r"0? plratlon, etc. Cases of Cholera in?. ealeen-fs " In some casos the B-nntm t..i i symptoms iubBlde wWhf th. ie"tInal Ingeal complications. The mortalltTTn abrtten--d'KJ? S5"S? --"envc Si conditions. uly rpf?n,n lts normal tn, If. L'lvVn to li e world their masterpieces of m..sle. let uh not forget thosu who. nnd HonK mi-" carries on wun n . . a which ne niniww