OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, April 30, 1914, NOON EDITION, Image 20

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-04-30/ed-1/seq-20/

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us later. Can't we feed five, Michael?"
' The man looked in a dazed way in
to his wife's face.
"Good Lord, Nora!" he ejaculated.
"Is it keep the little nipper yez
"Michael! ThinlTof one of our own
babies growing up in the society's
home in the city, without ever sight
of a tree or a flower. Let me keep
him, Michael! I've asked little of yez
before, but now I want him oh, I
want' Mm so much!"
Michael bent over the bed and took
the little hand in his.
"Well, girl, I guess one more won't
make much difference," he said. "But
mind yez," he added sternly, "this is
the last one except our own, I
!iliilMPHBiy. i
Col. Joseph H. Pendleton, in cdm
mand of 1,100 marines that sailed re
cently for Mexican waters aboard the
cruiser South Dakota and the collier
Jupiter. Col. Pendleton's troops are
equipped with 20 machine guns, 3
field pieces, 2,000 pounds of shrapnel
and 2,000,000 rounds of small am
munition. Ifthereisany invading to
be done on the Pacific Mexican coast,
Col, Pendleton will do it,
London, England. Are highly-educated
women averse to and unfitted
for marriage?
The answer is a distinct "No," if
one may judge from the -state of af
fairs disclosed at the meeting in
Vauxhall Bridge road of the govern
ing body of the Horticultural Col
lege, Swanley. ,
Moving the adoption of the annual
report, Sir-John Cockburn, who pre
sided, said the college was perform
ing a great work in the direction of
providing higher education for wo
men. Referring to the success which
students bad attained, he said that
they had received more applications
from employers offering posts than
they were able to cope with. Those
women workers found posts not only
in this country, but in he colonies,
carrying with them the torch of civi
lization and the best traditions of the
British race.
"Unfortunately," added Sir John,
"the college suffers from a continu
ous epidemic of matrimony. Not only
are our students exposed to the great
est possible danger in this direction,
but even our staff has inroads made
upon it. While we congratulate the
individual, we deplore the loss to the
Beat the yolks of three eggs with
one-half teaspoon of salt and one
quarter cup of flour until perfectly
smooth. Add one cup of milk. Beat
all into a smooth batter. Fold in the
stiffly beaten whites of three eggs.
Heat small skillet, add two table
spoons of butter and when butter is
hot, but not brown, turn in half the
pancake batter. Cook slowly and
evenly on one side, lifting the edge to
be sure it is not too brown. About
six minutes, if the ffce is slow, will
brown it right. Put jn hot oven to
finish the baking. Serve with currant
jeily or fig paste,

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