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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, March 20, 1915, Final Edition, Image 10

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&fc, 4 jfcfeqrpf World Daily Magazine; 8 at ur d a y ; Mar ch 10, 19 15
tress PttMiahlag OWW. KM 1 W
iSi.: ?sffi
at th VOfflM at New TmIi m Sseead.ClSSS Matter. .
Bates M m lvsalegrer Bnglaad Md the csntmeai
Warit fr Mm TMtti MM I All Ooaatrles In the International
rosuu van
Os Tsr
OM Msath
You Never Can Tell
By Maurice Ketten
;f tOLTJHI N.. NO. W.569
1 lateiWfMfh mawMM tfeat it will Uko til wooden can
at e the eabwaT.
TIm loaf eunaiga waftd by ! Evening World for a
saVway Um wise a feettve victory. According to the order
em ears Hf fa aaa. mr lew kudred in number, mutt be
,-t '".fc ii i 1 L a4 TW i
'.WWt is tke IaUrbonrafk going to do with these can? If it
jsMM to Mujb taea oa etotated llaes it will find itself baited by
fgetert at deterafaed aa that aacowtered when it sought to leave
rMp. iadafialtely is the aabway.
It -le later Howajrk haa farther heeded the Voioe. It hae promised
lajeooaeeato with the Board of Health by increasing the number of
ieYsa as Ha Beeead A venae elevated line.
Me Paalic Service Oawmiaiioii haa wrocght thia change. Notnn-
&m ike PaUie lerriea Oiiamtosinr, found itaaif in fee grip of public
did the iBterbsreagh decide to obey order.
PahUo demand k what k bow ringing in the ean of Interborongh
And that d naiad diamren no place for wooden can on
aNr railway.
a Ml
aar It tteni aalr
aaya it kaa aaat taa attr I4.0M ao
ta aaak. Naaoir win begraise tbe
A OTIVX, aetata and reeoHroefuT k the way the New York
?J "Hate Wheleeale Lifaer Daalan ohancterixe the protobi-
m Urn whew. "The araato af the laat twelre nwntha hare
aitoatiiB torn grara thaw haa am before confronted
.IfU - Ab Mi mm tmm. Mmml 1 im M
at aa a m mi a w
jaaMMara wa aaaar oMaraaaa aara iiaaaaa taw aotee ot aiam. Mew
;;fl;fraakly dkaaaa fHiiaiiaal axvlaWttoa1 aa a peatibaity that woald
Far k K to be waadarad tnat taey tee in
af aay iwiiaaaf aattaaal arahiaikoa law "ooBfiaoatioB
Haaal' aaaaaJauaA" aat aat aa a saw namr rf tha flair.
By flha AatUWaa LatffM the ralryiag jf the liquor dealer, wfll
Ik MM aa aha haat aaaatUa t-i that th laarue k aarohinc to
, vj'-naearr. i.p ua gnranu pamra n ueuuuwa ptaia on ine quevuon 01
i li irraaawahr fatalag rte way to a position where sooner
F;aBf.!sM!aaJe wfll lam to dkeaas it- only to reassign it to
IfiBW to aha toimdaal Mates.
I SHOW HE &0HO ) VfeS , SIR We HAVE,) D0WWAKT) 1 Ithas LOFST?i(
MAWTMEA ) Vte&. Sift, IT'S VEtt ( AHDiHE ") .
COAT OUT OF ; NlFtY f Ahtn.e
THl&ONE. I IT1 ' WASs&o (
C!? KM f r ..f tame I
tosaTtoe aaaatae?
aaartaHaahs ta toa aatway. With aa ssaaa et
way deaaat aetaatoay tlaaaoei tae caae aad
afp bmj have te aaaald in New York thia aeaaoa at old
faahiaail prices prices fixed by the obsolete kw of supply
I A.
, H-aaa - apaaatst era are afaaac at aae prespaoc, nut waat can tney
to be aWppad to mrepa. maw of afaa are soaa doe to
'Mi Aaly; tWfiH an aa head already. The carrent pri
liaaaaa a aaaaa U MtalL-la im. miW W 4hn t
i last year,' aba eheaaast that fresh eggs hare sold during any
to the last twaaty-Cre .yaan.
iW 1 - 1 I I 1 t f M 1 1 .
t,-n asaviaf am rmm aaara bm -raiwrae- eggs, me egg speculators
toe etosafa baroBs mast either seu thea or let them go bad.
A m lit aa a a tm. ... I
What Every -:- p
-:- Woman Thinks
By Helen Rowland
The J an Family
By Roy L. McCardell
A Woman Can Earn Money, Says Mrs. Jarr,
Just by Touching Friend Husband for It
OmrUM. U, Iv Ik. fimm Tvitmmmt Ot. (Tk. Kr Xt Bib.WVlJ,
iT waa her hour for rest and from the sale of burnt leather pillow
ooTera. Aad hara la tho yousc (lrl
tram Tonkera. N. T., who eraated a
damaad for bom-mada toothaom
"Ob, fuAfar aald Urs. Jarr.
"Fodga waa on ot the toothsome
dainties, I see." replied Ur. Jarr.
raeraatloa and, with her
salad at aaaa, Mn. Jarr waa
readies a woman'a HUia-
sin with aster Interest.
"What la it nowr askad Mr. Jarr.
ffUBOlna; acroaa. "An artlcla ea how
to taau a aaTara oaaarrf
"No, it ua'tl" rsplled Mrs. Jarr.
"But it's one of the truest things I
ever read. It'a called Why I Left My
"Oh! Juat Ilka that!" replied Mr.
Jarr. "And why did she leare her
huabandT Because he went West and
sot a divorce from herr
"You think you're smart!" aald Mrs.
(rarely, "and salted almonds and
toasted marshmallows."
"Well, that's one humbug- about
some of those women's magazines,"
said Mrs. Jarr. "Tou Just try to make
anything and sell U to your friends
if you want to find out how many
sorts of lies they can tell you. And,
say you do make home-made can.
dies, you will get about three woman
ef aeSBsairaey wkh the heaa to redaoe the lay, eggs are likely jarr. "But I'd like you to read thia
i ke paMltfal aaxt raajur. aad eeajgsaen will eat them fresh at
'(SfBeeet . Whtoh will he mo aauU help toward "keeping the bills
iStaaaa). u the asadltlea ef ethers
EjKa-ara better est
Hiti From Sharp Wits.
The seattmeat la the heart of a boy
who builds a bird houss Is the beau,
tlfel thlna- that will count, la Kla Htm.
r-Toledo Mad.
The arar asare being the better
haras, what more natural than that
ths wife Should nsgt
It U safer to Sail by th waysid
than In th middle of the road !)
eret Hews.
There ta somsthlnc about that "bet-
tar to than to receive" business
that sounds Ilk a minority vote.
muaawphi Telegraph.
s'a Idea af a eawere deal la
,as jasS She eorasrs of th saaar lato
ii JOT mm ihiuwi w nr iminMU.
ij'. , ;lfaeher aever wants ths children to
bam father boaatln about the devil.
JeMMaee he aid whsa ha was a bey.
Imhlllia U Mkalv to atrlka the
V;ab..aad the Bshsrman at th mum
u sbbs sisiiiasiii mm mm
jj Letters From the People
ThtetyBvo rttiy-Bvaf
..:'! iav In Th Bvaalaa World re-
aeatly that the Oermsas Ulmd they
;-.?asa aghMm ULrty nations aad tribe.
.tseal aUtletlelaa clalau that ths
e-rjeBMas M a aaiing nvm nsuoaa
'-t.J iiUUni " IU.
'Tart tit. Wartsmbsrglaas, Badeas,
' V'shMSsaa, Wisslsaa, awwaswieklaas,
t Ql JgiTbaaa, ' Bsai hTHaama.
tsaii lllislsmsi Willisaa, Ub
Bena' " hisaitf T arrtt lleasseaa.
KKakaAaisana. BwatsBWShltadMseaet.
gfltoVaasasa, Mtesseas, t.whsh.l
SHbbWwS. Oasoha,' iMss.1 shatbealaas.
Turks, OrMks, Kurds, MotUms, Chal
dean and Hindu.
JOHN B. nOOEns. Warwick. N.Tf
A TUhBC Saa-aeatlaa.
ft la. ft n. Bnaw WMi
you hav so valiantly cham
pioned the rights of th long uffring
ssbllo of New Jork City In th tele-
Bhosa Sght I bag to eall attention to
this dstall: What redaotloa will the
ttoasaads ot email sabasribsrs rewire
who bow get tee aals far Ml JO (at
th rase ef H. per month) aad who
aever m up the SM salloT Now, aa
ear sahigals. wa are te get ate caMs at
Mat, or Ms. The telephone la to
gat ear Ma. it seams, whether the
number of sella are uaed ud or not.
If we d not us ate calla of what use
are Its eallsT IS would am only fair
that the small rabscrlbsra should
The First Day of Spring.
By Sophie bfene Loeb.
article. It shows you some things la
their true light Be never allowed
her any spending money la twenty-
five years."
"It isn't as many years for me; but
you've never allowed me any spend-
Ing money, either," aald Mr. Jarr.
Tou teks It," said Mrs. Jarr.
"Well, anyway, h never allowed her
any spending money, and he always
forgot her birthday, aad never told
her how nicely she was looking."
"Did he beat herT"
"She says h never did, but ah
wouldn't hav mlndtd that. It waa
the lack of little attentions that
broke hr heart"
'And he never gave her any spend
ing money," aald Mr. Jarr. 'Vaybe
be saw her reading these women's
magaxtnea and didn't think ahe need
ed any. Bee, here la a whole deport'
ment" Mr. Jarr had token the bulky
and prosperous looking ladles' publl-
cation and was running through It
"here la a whole department on How
Women May Make Money at Home.1
Here Is the account of the lady In
Bamboo, Mich, who paid for a home
OwdSM, ISIS, I Ife Ftm FaUUdac O. fTh. tim Icrt BraMac Wortd).
HI8 is ths last day of winter, . may even reach your poor broken
and to-morrow morning at spirit and give you new strength to
11.41 "Old Sol will cross the ?, on-. 15 " u tab,b
m-mfm m v uio era lug.
vernal line" aad gat nearer
to us every minute. It will
be spring!
I often have thought It was a pity
that spring and New Year did not
come on the same day, for it Is the
beginning of things, and not only "a
young man's fancy lightly turns to
thoughts of love," but a new lease on
life sms to b In the very air. Each
may have a ciear uui 10 uuu tow,
and he wno runs may reaa uio mu,
Have you had a hard winter? Hav
you been unemployed? Have you ut
tered one disappointment after an
other T nave you ocaa coia ana auuir;
or Otnerwiee unnuppyr nmiw ju
bad the mue aoviin wa nmm ererj
tblnic teemed axalnat you? Well, then,
you have one thing to bo thankful for.
YOU nave uvcu iiiruusn u,u wmvw'
At 11.41 to-morrow aav ta votir.
self: "No matter how I have failed,
I do not need to contlnuo to fall in
the future. Although I have raftered
the winter of discontent there 1 the
dawn of a new day, and I may get a
new ueai square aeai. i am not
'down and out' yet: and the ground
hog day Is over. I know ttiat It a
Tho great trouble with many ot us
is that we carry our winter woes on
Into spring sunshine and to tho sum
mer solstice, and our attitude Is for
ever cold and spiritless.
This is certainly not the seed by
which success is sown. When you
rightly greet the season with Its new
born promises, it somehow gets into
your makeup, and makes you look at
life through different eyea, and feel
with different nerves. It makes you
act differently toward the desires and
enterprises you have In hand. And
You are alive to look back on it and there you are I It Is bound to lead to
not to look forward to It And though something better. In the words of old
you know what Is past you cannot pre- Omar:
diet the future. That future may "Come fill the cup, and la the firs of
nOJu ulUCB in Wl iva ;uu'uin y,u
you have wished for. At any rate It la
tne De ginning n m u.w wwu, ui
warmth and beauty and possibility.
Perhaps, when you are out In the sun.
ahlne. Old Bol, in his new spring smile
Your winter garment of repentaao
The bird of tlm haa but a llttla way
To flutter and th bird Is on the
you know to buy tea cents' worth:
and they'll do it aa if It were an act
of charity, and then go around say
ing how you held them up. Then
there is ths woman who gets five dot
lars' worth to send to frlsnds and
never pays you. Don I remember
whsa poor Cora Hioket mad thoss
beautiful shirt walsta sad nearly
ruined her eyes working over them,
all draws work and needle embroid
ery? And they ware handled and
handled and peddled around among
her friends till they were soiled and
worn out, and ahe never sold but two
of them, and for those ahe waa paid
leas than what ths material cost I"
If you dont bellev women caa
make-monsy at home, why do you
bellev the story of ths lady's wrongs
who left her husband?" aald Mr. Jarr.
"Because ons doesn't expect kind
ness from ons's trie ads. But from a
husband It's different," said Mrs. Jarr.
"Why didn't ths lady sell to
strangers then the lady who had no
spending money and left her hus
band?" asked Mr. Jarr. "Here's an
advertisement: 'Ladles, Atuntlonl
You Can Mak Six Dollars a Day Sell.
Ing Our Duplex Noodl Cotter. Mrs.
Bickers toff of Bhslby. Ihd, Sold Six
Hundred In EvaasvUls la a Month!
Light, Refined Worn. Writ for Par-
tloulsral' There now. Any tlm you
think I am not giving you enough
pending money, you can got out in
the Bronx, among strangers don't
know anybody in the Bronx, do you?
and sell Duplex Noodle Cutters. '
"I suppose I'm an old-fashioned
woman," said Mrs. Jarr, "and tho
only way I know to mak money at
bom is to mak my husband giv it
to me."
And she continued her perusal of
ths engrossing article "Why I Left
My Husband."
"rnTf 'tit rrTriifir mruiiTi rrti rnrTni iiaw irni).
H, see the cat catch tho rati" Quoted the Widow, la approrae;
copyoooa aiyie, aa an oainuiy sqaeoaea a lomoa ea aer eeassaj'
and It lanced slrnlflcantlv at a flirtatious vounw nalr umMtkeo
dining-room, "isn't it a funny game?-' ahe added with a low rlaphvet?
laughter. , , u3J
"If you mean the perfectly open-faced delight with whleh thatJiefa,
witch la torturing that young wretch, and leading htm a dance," raessaeV
tbs Bachelor coldly, "I don't see the humor of It" '.
"Oh, no. She Isn't leading him a dance." retorted the Widow. "m&mZ
merely dodging but ahe won't escape. It's Just a little Illustration f.'tbVi-
cat-and-mouse' game of love, Mr. Weather by: and at this moment shai A
Bi.ius iiuu mmi ctoi j- bub ueinanus ana expects, an wciuna uiu, cejasw.u
before the capture." . - J.-;
"But can't the little cat, see that ahs hod the mouss cornered already J" 4
protested the Bachelor. "And that she only has to put out her little- elawa
and snatch him"
. "You've got It all twisted," broke In tho Widow. "In 'the love-tssM '
the woman is always the mouse and the man Is the cat A girl always,
plays 'to win while & man ploys just to ploy. A girl pursues a man la
order to catch htm, but a man pursues a woman Just for the pleasure of the
pursuit The moment he In dead sure that he haa won her, he begins to
wonder If he Is dead sure that he wants her. The moment he has hsr la
hts grasp he loosens his hold and then she haa to pretend to run away
again, Just In ordor to keep htm Interested. To a mouse or- a woman; ths
chasq.ls a matter of life and death, to a man and a cat it ta Just a mister
of amusement"
"That" declared the Bachelor, helping htmsolf to tho olives, "is why
a man never can understand a woman. She Is always doing "stunts' Jast
to keep him interested. The moment he thinks he has hsr where he wants
her, he looks up and finds that 'she Isn't there at all.' as the poet soys."
-inivipiriririn.Mi nrwinnnrmririnnnn cifin nnruuvu A
j Why Dees Hs Sigh for Whst Hs Doesn't Want?, J
t i T ECAU8E," alghed the Wldow.Ngth moment he thinks he haa 'her
r where he wants her, he begins to wonder If he wants her there.
He will spend a whole evening trying to persuade a girl to make an
engagement with him, and the moment he has succeeded, he will begin to
wonder why he did It and If he might not find something more Interesting'''
to do on that particular evening. He will squander woeka trying ta per- '
suado her to kiss him, and the moment he haa taken the ktsa he will wonder
If ho wants another. It all seema such a pity when you think what good (
friends a man and woman might be If they were not In love." t '
"But why can't they be friends and In love at the some Urns?" urged
th Bachelor. "Why can't a woman ploy fair at the love-game and let' it
go at thatr -
"Because the cards are all stacked against her," declared the Widow ,
firmly. "Because a woman look upon love aa ths business of life aad goes
about it seriously, while a' man, looks, upon it aa Just a game, aad aa aooa ,,
as he haa won the game be loses interest in it nut irs awnuiy . hard ,a a r.
woman!" and ahe alghed again. "It kseps hsr SO busy, that if aha playaM'
ths gams propsrly, she hasn't tlm to do anything else worth while las'
this life." 1 V ,
"I suppose," remarked the Bachelor, after a thoughtful pause, aetfsy
way you do it" . ,, .
"Why I do what Mr. Weathsrbyr t.
i One Mystsry is Clasrod Ua, Anytisw. ' , , T
it r-r-iALK to me Ilk an angel of 'the eweet home life and' th prt af,
I bungalows ons eveningand break aa angagwasat wt ss. tJe, (
next" i - W r 'Join
"WeH," said the Widow surrendering with a cheerful asello, "yea issjM,
to be properly grateful, not resentful." "
"Orstcful for what?" demanded tbs Bachelor. Tor being kept dsawaa
at the and of a string? For being put In Coventry and then let owt'em';
parole? For being kept In hot, or oold watsr. In hope or suspense, la baaveaf 171
or hades for three Quarters of my natural life?"
"No," said the Widow, patting his sleeve with a little pout of iiisasB
"For being given what you and every mad enjoy 'most ala' all 'the wort stT)
diverting, exciting chase In the love-game without ths altgbtsst ebaaae 'afl
being tripped up and married! Oh, look!" ahe added with aa sxelted WHajv
exclamation of delight "He's holding her hand under the table.
caught her he thinks!"
"Oh, see the mouse fool the cotl
bitter mockery.
quoted ths Bachelor, IsogtilseT wttb
My Wife's Husband
. 'By Dale Drummond SEE-
CcpnUM, ISIS, Urn iwm FoaUaaoS 0. (Th. Ito Xotk
The Week's Wash
cSiStt. - - By Martin Green
HAT Is the mssnlng of I so noble delay. In view of all th gains his freedom it he escapes to an-
thi. inttmatinn hv the sentiment that baa been worked up other HUte
Horry Thow lawyers
that thsy are heading
once more for the
United Btatss Supreme Court?"
askad the head polisher.
"It is bard to tall what Thaw law
yarn mesa," replied th laundry man,
"bat the natural assumption Is that
thsy are afraid to submit the saalty
of their .client to a oourt test They
insist that Thow Is sons and that thsy
rmn nrova it; and tbev dode the only
have relief of sesse kind. Why sot I .mud hv iw for ta nraaaat.
rental r the la-l"-' ....J" " 7
I for Thow by hi paid and volunteer
tkau; I Usa ef such preot
Bsssa to, par pta Tae Utstiutlsa at preeraremd
asent. It Is doubtful It a Jury
n this or any other community would
send him back to Mattaawaa. The
odd that hs would be freed are orer-
whlmlngiy in bis favor. Irrespective
of what sort of a showing hs would
mak on ths witness stand.
"But his lawysrs seek to avoid the
legal and proper rout aad hav
anunisa insmseire ok on a siasuaoa.
Justice Page's tuiing that Thaws ac
quittal of th char re of conspiracy
puts mm dock in in position ot a
ward of the State and does not entitle
him .to return to New Hampshire
was dear enough to satisfy anybody
xaow iawyer. oaaeraiiy ap
Matioa ta sna aa ta
There waa wldesnread symnathy
for Thow during his recent trial, and
It prevailed vn after ths Jury offici
ally decided that be did not conspire
to escap. ana men unomciaiiy
the opinion that he Is sans. But tats
sympathy may disappear If his law
yers resume tbs old taoUos of seeking
to make a fool of the law."
footwear Creeks. I !
HOW do you like ths whits
spats and white-topped
hoes th girls are wsr
tagr.aefced tke head polisher.
"Th Mlddls-aged ladles aad tke
Is that mala pedestrians on our mala
tborougaiares are oompeueo to wit
nea some heartrsndlng sights.
"The percentage of women who
have the comeliness of ankla and In
step to fit tbs demands of white spats
and WMiioppa enoea is very amaiL
Long addlotlon to tight shoes and high
heels has mads ths average woman's
foot a felony. Aad they exaggerate
the effort ay wearing-saon sums.
"Most of th whit spats and white
ahoe tope put me In mind of surgtoal
bandages. Instinctively ons associ
ates them wiin cruicnes. However,
there are many feet so accoutred
which are really funny. Some of them
are creams..
it iu a wnirin the etTaer dav wltk
-- - SaVfi
rT.Zi ki. - "Mmlm ha P
00 ROE, Flora and Ixicrus
Hemming ars going to
Chicago for a week's
outing,, to shop and havs
a good tlm. They have
Invited me to be their guest and I
navs accepted. I shall taks John
along with ms, leave him with mother
whU I am with the Hammings and
than visit hsr a few days myself be
fore I coma boms," Jsos reui
casually. . . . .
Jane's mothsr had lately ssovoa
suburb of Chicago and had long
twuin ursine? another visit
But Jane. I do not wisn you v
accept such an .Invitation from Hem-
Miner Mlinn 1 inu UB TflJ
Ifnir t crtainly do not choos my
wUs to be under obligations to an
,h man tn that extent
"I am sorry "u ' JT", yT
about It; but os(I told you, I navs
aireaoy ,
"Isn't it enougo m
toI" .v hM. head back aad
laughed, a Ml ringing lot: h., that tn
some way anaerou f"v . .
Why sbouia your
o maxe any bibww - -
, . taJta me any.
neaaaau. -z,iA
whero yemseiw
X&Vww trtorZr been so
kind as to offer me?
"YOU KnO" uii.w "M , : r w
i.l " .... ..nin-t mv expressed desire.
?"17.7 r vou something else In
r.io of the .trip, were it possible for
mfTo do so: but, I can afford neither
the time nor the money necessary jusi
at present-
waned for you I should wait until
I wiV so oi I hod no desire to go
"flohy2u"ntend to go with Iiuci-is
H"Nown we ore getting at the real
reason. Because you happen to dts
iVl . m.n without any reason I am
to give up. something that will give
ma intense pleosurs, something that
will break thia awful aoaddeasair saa
aotony; and at the sasse tisaa yam, .
offer sso nothing la its plaee. INT
Oeorge, tt won't do! Z stall aa.
av. ara looklnir for. and Proba
bly this Is the underlying Mason for
the vogu mr i .w.n.
0 ItKOWMW"' t PiawwY''
i In tho Right Plso.
t BEB," said the head pollshsr,
I "that 10,000 Philadelphia rum
hounds took to the watsr
-rogoa for Secretory Bryan last Sun-
"It It were aay ons els'
"What laavak mn aaafni
Ramnlna? TTa Kaa lau b I n ia "
seir to me both or taem bore,"
added, aa an afterthought.
- un, i nave noimng psmsaisg, '
against the man. I simply do not Uaa' '
him and don't trust him," Z rspUeeV
Again Jans laughed. .
"So. because of such m. aal
that I am to deny myself, am i?"
"Jane. I do not want to forbid ywa ''
to go, but I ask yoa not to," butsssw
a nn d in iuui hara i -,
you wm Micpaon mts. nssamiiis
you nave decided not to gar
disturbed. r .
"1 hall do aa auoli mmmi v
VOU I Should ma. atut T maani t.H
When I wont homo to dlaaer JW '
greeted me as usual, but John at aaaa
told me tho good news: . 'V '
"Muwer and ma Is going is asa'-'
grandma," he exclaimed gleefsllr
after I had kissed hl '
"xou orer- x asked, wish a
"Tee; muwer said ao. Alat
going too. daddvr
"No. daddy never has tlsso to aa
with us, darling." Jan answered tar
"Why don't you, daddy?" the baby T
asked. .
"Principally because ho doean'f
to," again Jana. saved me th trouble r'
Of MnlvittB "7." -
"Don't yon want to so wtr '
daddy?" hts lip quivering.
"Daddy bos to work," I answered"
shortly, annoyed at Jane for mafia,- '
ii appear tnat I did not care to ao
with them. It was the truth, tni 7,1, '
loved the boy ond did not wont him
to thtnk I was as Indifferent aa Jane
marie out.
They were to go the next day. X
happened to have a very sick patient
out In the country and was only at
horn for a very few momenta at
luncheon time.
"flay roodby to daddy," Jane told"
John. "Hs may not be boms acala ,
before wa go." '
"Daddy's going to take us te the
train," ths boy answered. ,
Jan looked her question. Z BoedaoV.
"Yes. I will be back In ttn aM
yon off. Is thera anything I ean do
for your -
"No i thaak.ywa. I hav tslaahmMiH.
for ths oxprsmsn. Ha will oom t
for the trunks." Then: "It.ta vary f
rice of yoa, Oeorge, to taks as. to the I
train." i
"If I do dlsapprovo .of your Mb. j!
with Lucius Hemming. tht is ao rtuv. t
son I'should let Mm? m Aawoar. i
toous," Z rsjolnsd. J
M'1at a-QtVH.by gil imt'-rtmP'
Jaae rspiisa as sk tarasd
gajarasTawa saaa waa as ejsssra i
JWA-.h. j - ...... -. - . S i

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