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Newspaper Page Text
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rules of sopiety I have brought a taint
upon her and her child, which is the
living evidence of her shame. In wor
rying and thinking about her the
small fortune I had saved is gone.
But I am willing to provide for both
my children thehesQ can.
"Both my wife and the girl claim
to love me. Each has told me that it
would break her heart if I should cast
"But time is a great restorer.
"In my present state of mind I
could live with either of them.
"And I could live WITHOUT either
one of them and be happy!
"I am willing to follow any course
which will result in the most peace
of mind for all concerned.
"But answer me this: Is there any
permanent happiness in love?
The writer is an extraordinarily
honest man. He dares to question
He is not like the common average
man, who under the same conditions,
blames his wife and later his mistress,
and then continues his search for the
ideal woman and his sacrifice of suc
cessive candidates for that unfortu
nate honor. '
But comment adds nothing to this
intimate revelation of so tremendous
and disappointing an experience. I
have printed this letter for the illu
mination of girls, not for the guidance
of man. And yet the reply to both
would be the same:
Loyalty is the .only factor of love
which will bring peace to any man of
Men practice loyalty to-their coun
try as a supreme duty; and loyalty to
their mothers as a matter of personal
pride; but when WILL they discover
that loyalty has Its own high "place
in romantic love?
When woman demands it.
When woman refuses to accept
any devotion which means "division"
with some other woman; when she
refuses to sacrifice herself for any
Infatuation which makes men, like
the writer of the above ask, "Is there
any permanent happiness in love?"
CORN MEAL MAKES GOOD BREAD
By Caroline Coe
Four cups of flour.
One cup of cornmeaL
One quart of milk or water.
One teaspoon of salt.
One teaspoon of sugar.
One cake of yeast in 1-3 cup of
One teaspoon of lard.
Put water and milk into double
boiler. Add sugar, salt and lard. Stir
in the qornmeal and allow to cook for
half an hour.
Put into bread mixer and allow to
cool. When luke warm add the flour
and the yeast liquid. Mix until it
clings in ball shape. Set aside in
warm place to rise. When twice its
original size shape into loaves. (Al
low to rise to double the size of loaf.)
Bake one hour.
GLEAMS FROM THE BRIGHT
Our wife is out of town this week,
And we're all alone;
She's coming back, we've justlearned
And she'll be mad as mad can be v
At the state the house is in;
For she regards untidiness
As quite next door to sin.
Now, when she sees the mess we've
We meant no mischief "by it
She'll grab her broom anl duster, and
She straightway netify it.
(Look it up in the dictionary. We
The alien bill, as Wilson so aptly
remarks, is admirably well con
ceived and desirable except for the
fact that it's a pretty punk piece of
cheese that violates the basic princi
ples of American .liberty.