OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, September 30, 1914, LAST EDITION, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-09-30/ed-1/seq-14/

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"Why don't you have children,
I felt my face grow hot and then
cold. I know I turned white and then
red, for not even to you, daar little
hook, have I before confessed that
the greatestdisappointment of my
married life is" that there seems no
probability of children.
I have never even discussed this
with Dick, but sometimes I am sure
he is wishing for them, too.
I keep hoping that a child will
come to us. After all we have not
been married so very long only a
little over two years.
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
A city of over 200,000 population
appropriated only $10,000 for moth
ers' pensions for an entire year. The
alleged reason was lack of funds.
Shortly afterward the same city
appropriated $25,000 for a week's en
tertainment of a visiting secret order.
Social justice makes slow headway
in some places.
Dress does not make a gentleman,
but it makes a lot of fellows here in
Havre de Grace look like one, at first
Advice to the wives of Havre de
Grace who want to know how to
make home happy. Rule one learn
how to cook. Havre de Grace Republican.
New York. The uplift of the
humble household drudge is the great
object in life of Walter Lincoln Sears.
And as Sears has just been appointed
superintendent of the Municipal Em
ployment Bureau of New York he is
in a position to put his kind inten
tions into execution
"There'd be no servant girl ques
tion if there was no snobbery," de
clares Superintendent Sears. "I don't
expect the housekeeper to entertain
Ithe 'hired girl' at bridge or to give
tango teas for her, but she should
provide her with a comfortable room
and the little conveniences to which
every human being is entitled."
It Is Sears' plan to visit every em
ployer of labor in New York .and ask
them to co-operate with the munici
pal "employment bureau in an effort
to take care of the city's unemployed
men and women.
o o
Use wide-mouthed jars; they are
easy to clean, easy to fill and con
venient in 'every way.
Use fresh rubber rings; if the rings
are not soft and elastic the sealing
will be imperfect.
A scales is not a necessity, but it
will help a whole lot to have a pair
on the table when you are "putting
up" the fall preserves.
An asbestos mat to slip under the
kettle is a great convenience.
second is the waltz position, the
dancers waltzing sidewise to the left.
Then they slip into the side position,
dancing forward and back at right
angles to the former position, and
terminating with a glide and pivot.
Then turn and repeat.
w o o
"Do you tango?" is a query which
will be almost taboo this whiter. If
you appear on a dance floor it is pre
sumed that you do tango.
But just for those who DON'T,
there is the Riverside one-step.
It Is graceful, simple, novel! It
combines the three easy elementary
positions, the open, the waltz, and
the side.
The first movement is forward and
backward, in the open position. The
A few pieces of gum camphor kept
In the boxes in which silver Is pack
ed in wrappings will prevent its turn
ing dai
-- " - fTu- inr i ' 1 "TTTII

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