OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, August 26, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 20

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-08-26/ed-1/seq-20/

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thrown away and lost through mis
understanding. "That night he hurried home, and
all the way in the train the wheels
beat 'Molly.' He arrived, fearful that
she had alreadytaken some irrevoc
able step. He wanted a chance to tell
her, to explain . . but when he
reached the house it was alight, and
it was Molly who met him within the
darkened hall.
"He flung his arms about her and
stammered out acknowledgment of
his hideous mistake.
"He felt her tears upon his face.
'Dearest', she whispered, 'I came
home. I couldn't stay away from
you longer. I was writing to you.
"What a mistake we have made dear.
And there is something . . . listen!'
"Incredulously Tarrant heard the
whispered story, while his heart beat
madly. When she had done he folded
her in his arms. 'We shall never part
again, through all our lives,' he said.
"And it was only afterward that he
remembered how the woman of the
lonely cabin had died, and understood
why she had come to him."
t-o o
Use ripe peaches, put them into
cold water, rub off the "fuzz" and
then peel and put into preserving ket
tle to cook. When soft, measure and
add 1 cup of sugar for each cup and a
half of cooked peaches used. Put
back over very slow fire and boil very
slowly until the butter is clear and
does not run when a little is turned
into a dish.
The greatest care must be exer
cised, for it will stick to the kettle
and burns very easily. Seal while hot
o o
Apply oil of sassafrass to the trou
blesome corn. It will disappear.
If the children bite their nails, dip
the ends of their fingers in a decoc
tion of aloes.
Dip the brooms in hot suds. Do
this on wash day. It makes them
tough, also flexible.
Mrs. Lydia G. Mestre, sculptor,
poet and suffragist, whose striking
poster announcing the great suffra
gist convention in San Francisco
soon is being pracarded in almost
every public building and railway sta
tion throughout the country.
Her work in art has made her even
more distinguished than her devo
tion to equal franchise. She is now
in San Francisco, where she has act
ed as hostess to the incoming suff
rage delegates who will convene in
September at the Exposition. Her
active work includes organization
for the Congressional Union For
Woman Suffrage.
o o
A girl named MARY
Dropped the "R" when
She grew up and became MAY.
When she went into society
She changed the "Y" to "E."
This made her. "MAE."
A year ago she was married.
She has dropped the "E"
And is now plain "MA."

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