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US ^MORTALS Sunday 71 J Morning By W. E. HILL Copyright, i?21. N. Y. Trll>uu?\ Im* Trade Mark K*g. I'. 8. I*att?nt iwtlcc Grandpa and Grand ma are looking after the children t i M church is over. It's ii busy morning for all parties. Jennie is pretending t hat Grandpa is Jennie, and that she is Grandpa. In the next room Talbot and Grandma are playing at shooting bears. Grandma, imperson ating the bear, has to lit on the floor to be shot at. What the poor minister has to look down at all morninjt. The lady in the center in wonderine if ?he put net over the old Canton crcpe. and had it dyed, etc.. etc. "Now, Daddy! You're skipping' Go back and begin again where Princess Cross Patch met the little dwarf!" Daddy who doesn't care much about reading aloud all Sunday mornine. has tried unsuccessfully to put one over on Edie May. Edie May knows the book too well. "Mom! Can I go down and get a ba nana?" The Sunday morning late rising means very little to Edward ? and not very much to Ed ward's mother. The Sunday morning trip to the door for "The Star" and then back to bed again. Rir/ht?Cousin Garvin has arrived much earli er than was expected for Sunday dinner, and has been handed a wine glass* of home made wine?much as you hand a baby a rattle to keep it amused. Cousin Gan vin can have the recipe if he wants it ?two dozen potato skins, a raisin, some yeast and half a gal lon of mulsified oil, etc., etc. After the first sip Cousin Gar vin wonders whether he will go blind, or just be awfully sick. Son of the house, with a borrowed cane, sneaking out for a morning stroll. Of course there are people who like to think of Sun day as a day of peace and meditation ? church bells ringing, choir boys caroling and all that sort of thing. There are people, however, who hnve other ideas about the Sabbath. Statistics show that to eighty-eight out of every hundred wives Sunday morning is just a convenient time to ap proach the lesser half with the honeyed words "Dear, would you mind looking over my bank balance and my check stubs and seeing what's wrong?" And there's usually a lot that's wrong. ^111 Sunday strollers. Time was- when two simple jrirls were wont to wander hand in hand down a shady lane on Sunday moi-ring. There aren't as many shady lanes as there once were around a city, .so Gladys and Zoe do th.'ir strolling near the state road, where al any moment a big RoMs Ro.vce or a Packard may Rive them a lift. Says Gladys to Zoe. "And he says to me, how'd you like a platinum wrist watch? Can you e-magine him saying that to me! Well. I says to him 'An' who's going to give me one, my mother?' " (Shrieks of lauirhter from Gladys and Zoe). Breakfast in bed?showing in this instance u very sleepy male on whose manly chest a loaded breakfast tray has been deposited by the little wife who can't be delayed by the breakfast things any longer.