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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, February 07, 1913, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-02-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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By Norman.
New York, Feb. 7. One sees
so many interesting things if one
merely looks about a bit, in the
big city.
For instance, there was the lit
tle white woolly dog who sat all
by himself in a handsome car
riage, in front of a Fifth avenue
store. There were a coachman
. and a footman on the front seat.
The little doggie had on a well
tailored green broadcloth coat,
with braid trimming, and from a
cute little pocket of the cute lit
tle coat there peeped forth a cute
little white handkerchief, all
ready for use.
In these days of starving, strik
ing garment workers and cannery-stunted
children, was he not
an interesting little doggie?
A tiny girl with a dirty face
and a lot of beautiful yellow hair
walked boldly up to a policeman
on Sixth avenue near 50th street.
It was a drizzly day, and she was
sheltered by a tattered umbrella,
from whose shelter two tear
stained eyes looked up at the cop.
"Say, raifter policemans," she
quavered, "my mamma licked
"Is that so !" returned the guar
dian of public morals. "Do you
want me to arrest her?"
"No, thir, I don't."
"Well, what do you want ?"
"I want thum chocklit tandy!"
Saying which, she seized the cop
per by -one blue sleeve, and had
nearly hauled him into a confec-
J tionery store before he escaped.
Just as if the present theatrical
season wasn't bad enough, local
managers have discovered that
even the calendar has it in for the
show business this year.
In one of the big producing of-
fices, after a discussion of slim re
ceipts at nearly every house, one
of the firm cheerfully remarked
that the usual special matinees
on Lincoln's and Washington's
birthdays would help out a little,
Whereupon it was discovered
that Lincoln's birthday comes on
Wednesday and Washington's
birthday on Saturday both reg
ular matinee days at nearly every
theater in town.
And probably in most other ,
o o
Clams Au Gratin,
Chop all of the hard parts of
uncooked clams and to each cup
of clams add one cup of bread
crumbs and a dessertspoon of
chopped onion, a small teaspoon
of taragon and sage, a tablespoon
of chopped celery.
Moisten all with broth from the
clams, fill buttered shells with the
mixture, sprinkle crumbs over the
top and bake twenty minutes and (
garnish with chopped parsley and '-
"Kitty," said a mother rebuk
ingly to her little daughter, "you
must sit still when you are at the
table." "I can't, mamma," the
child protested. "I'm a fidgetar-ian."

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