Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1949 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
"You have Harry,"' I said fatuously.
"He would say you were 'making a
noise like a platitude' .if he were to
hear you say that.
"Madge, do you for one instant
think that I just poor little I am
necessary to Harry Symone? You
know better! Why, my dear girl, I
sometimes do not see him for weeks
at a time unless we are dining out to
gether or have friends to dine with
"He always sends a message to my
room in the mbrning telling me what
he expects to do during the day and
asking me if I want him to go any
where with me, and I send back a
courteous message, and then both of
us go about,our several duties of try
ing to pass away the time.
"Madge, Harry could be a great,
splendid man if he only -were poor,
and I think I would be a fine wife and
mother if I had husband and children
dependent upon me for their comfort
"Why don't you do some philan
thropic work, dear?" I asked.
"I have thought of that," she an
swered, "but I don't want todo any
wholesale giving; I want to make a
personal gift of more than my
money." She stopped a minute and
then said: "Madge, do you know
what is the easiest thing in the world
to give?" and before I could answer
she said: "It is money.
"When Mr. Rockefeller, Mr. Car
negie or any of the others.,give a mil
lion dollars to this college or that
foundation they are not doing any
thing but signing their names to
checks. . They make no- gifts of
themselves; neither of their time nor
thought. It is the easiest thing they
can give, as they are giving what they
do not want."
"Eliene," I said, "if you do not have
a child soon you must adopt one."
"I would do it tomorrow if Harry
would let me."
"Have you ever asked him?" I
"No," she answered, "but Harry
has often said he did 'not like a
squalling brat around.' "
"But I think he would let you," I
said, "and I'm going to sound him on '
For answer the somewhat cold and
passionless Eliene Symone rushed
over to me and with tears streaming
down her face kissed me raptuously
with the words:
"Will you, Madge?' Will you truly?"
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
(Copyright, 1914, by the Newspaper
o o ,
CARMED CORN TIMBALES
Chop, mash and"s,ift enough 'corn
to make one cup of the pulp. Beat
into the pulp the yolks of two eggs
that have been well beaten, one even
teaspoon of salt, a dash of pepper,
one tablespoon of melted butter, a
teaspoon of sugar and one-half cup
of fine bread crumbs. Mix all togeth
er. Then add the whites of two eggs
that have been beaten to a stiff dry
froth. This should be thin enough to
drop from spoon. If too thick add a
little cream or milk. Grease timbale
molds. Fill two-thirds full and place
molds in pan of -hot water. Cover
with oiled paper and bake twenty
minutes. Turn out on platter and
garnish with parsley.
"WOODY" flINT NO
SIGN DPT HE IS R
fer-'fw.ijdii;iiiytattinii''ji iinit mm n i mil hi I