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Newspaper Page Text
SHAPE AND TRIM HAT TO SUIT
Fashion has changed much in the
shape of-h'ats. The new ones turn up
abruptly at the s.ide, back or front.
Trimming is still put on eccen
trically, and, as will be seen from
the illustration, one may be as in
dividual as one wishes in shape and
By Barton Braley.
My hands are gnarled and horny,
. My face is seamed with sun,
My path 1s sometimes thorny,
. My living grimly won.
By labor unremitting v
And hard and bitter toil;
Forever I am pitting
My strength against the soil;
The city's lights and glamor
Are not for me to know, .. , '
But neither is. its clamor,
Its squalor and its woe, ;
Not mine its .pleasure places,
But mine the good brown loam, .
The air, the open spaces, . ,
The quiet peace of Home!
And, though by all my labor,
I win no mighty prize,
I still can face my neighbor
And look him in the eyes;
I am no speculator t
Within the wheat-pit hurled;
I am the wealth-creator
Who helps to feed the world.
One with the Empire-makers
Who bring a better day,
I till my thrifty acres
And bow to no man's sway;
My gokf might heap up faster
Were I to crodk the knee,
But no man is my master
And I am strong and free!
Out of the glorious fog of the
honeymoon, Judge Ben Lindsey rises
to declare that hisgbride is the most
beautiful girl in the world. And she
tironounces Ben to be tT;e most won-
jderful man on earth. Both may be
Imistaken in their estimates, but
throwing soft things like that at each
other is fine marriage policy, if not