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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, . SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1921.
PAGE FIVE ottiirn t Household) Children. -! Jti -tores is iiijyl Jiffl 1P3 Air a.--" ?j;5A i r it 1 I MV7 WHO PAYS FOR FOLLYT Men and women do not understand each other. 'Woman is so mysterious. Alan is a dumb feature. Ko runs the popular opinion. Whntever the cause, this lack of understanding produces tragedy. Consider the matter of loyalty in absence. The engaged man usually is certain about the stability of the girl's emotions while he is away. He knows she will not flirt. Doesn't he ! her just because ehe ia so hon tst? And he expects to play a fair game while separated from her. But temptation comes not always very big but too alluring to be thrust aside; and afterward, if the girl back home finds out, does he have the least idea how badly she feels? He seldom does. Therefore the 'following sad letter may reveal a little of the kind of hurt from which any engaged girl would suffer if she had occasion to write a similar story. "I have been engaged for several years to a man much liked and re spected in our community. I wear his ring. Our friends have congrat ulated us. "This summer we passed a vaca tion at the same camp. Tho man was railed home suddenly to see his dying mother. He asked me to help him pack. Accidentally, I came upon ardent love letters he had received from another girl. "He is a college man. The letters A HUSBAND TO MARCIA By CAROLYN BEECHER Chapter XI John's tender heart smote him when, he saw how Marcia felt about the new coat, so he assured her it waa all right, that he loved to see her look nice, that he was always proud of her beauty, and naturally it needed the proper setting. Fin ally she smiled through her tears, called him an eld dear, and added: "It's so nice to have an under standing husband." Then: "I bought a cunning toque to match the coat, just the sort of a hat a woman who drives her own car needs to make her look smatrt." She sighed as she finished. "If it is so pretty, why the sigh?" John asked, trying to efface the hurt he had made when he spoke of the coat by making no question of the hat, although he .was inwardly quak ing. "I was thinking how perfectly love ly that coat and hat would have been in a new car. Of course It is pretty, anyway, but half xny pleasure Is (polled because I can't have the car." "A car to match a hat!" ;' "That's just like a man! I thought you understood. But you are just like tho rest of them." "Where did you get your vast ex perience of men? I believe you were twenty when I married you?" John joked. He might as well be hung for a sheep as a lamb, he thought. The coat and hat combined would ef fectually prevent anything going Into the bank that month. Perhaps John Aldrich was at fault A Long Walk 4 8fSKs W . 'fc. x.Ov.' Miss Theresa Tromp hiked 3000 riles from Ferndale, Wash., to New York to enter Columbia university. She cooked ber own meals over mpfires, hopped freight trains and slept with Indian squaws en route. t-"he says it was fun. f At the first sign of skin trouble apply RESI'lOL oolhinq and HeAlin Delay in properly treating skin trouble is danerousYou AaKe no mistake when you adopt Resinol In UseNeirhTlurfyVcars a if: J y tag 7 . ...- .-V tcnoTta were poorly written and revealed the girl as an impudent little adventur ess. I was shocked to discover thit the man I adored could tolerate a girl of her kind. "After his mothers funeral, I told him what I knew. "He laughed at me. "She's just a Jolly little kid," he explained. "I took her to lunch twice and ever since she has pestered me with mail!" ' 'There are so many letters. Tou must have answered her,' said I. "He does not comprehend how deeply I am hurt! I kept faith with him. I could have had men friends, but I kept my promise while he broke his! 'I wanted to release him. but he would not take back his ring. He said he ought not to pay so huge a penalty for 'a passing folly!" " 'A passing folly.' He broke his word to me and- calls it 'passing folly!' After we are married, will breaking his word to his wife mean nothing more than that to my hus band? "My trust and my respect for him are gone. I know what "his word" means when he gives it to another man. Why should it mean something different when given to a woman? "He says I do not understand. I answer that I understand truth eas ily enough. I can see that It -is the absence of truth between them which causes most of the misunderstand ings of lovers." In many ways, hut he honestly tried to make his wife happy yet he often felt that he failed to even make her contented. It was changing his whole nature, this striving to satisfy her Insatiable demands. When they were married, and for perhaps the first year or two after ward, John Aldrich had great ambi tions in a business way. But when a man's nose is kept to the grindstone to provide money to meet monthly bills there Is little room for ambition to grow. Gradually, without scarce ly realizing 'it, he had given up one idea after another, and the ideals he had held receded as his spirit as well as his body wearied with the daily grind. He no longer looked hopefully into the future. He didn't dare specu late upon what it would bring. His rosy dreams, his air castles which men as well as women build had crumbled into thin mist. The com mon substantial things of life were too engrossing. Instead of becoming the great engineer he had hoped to be, instead of evolving some great engineering idea, accomplishing some marvelous feat, all his attention must be riveted upon how to quickly add a few dollars so that he might aneet his expenses. "'Have you any family, Aldrich?" a man he met asked him. "Only myself and wife." But the Question had atarted a train of thought. John Aldrich when he married had wanted and expected children. Now he said under his breath as he answered the question: "Thank God we have no children!" How would he care for them when it took all his energy, all his strength, all he could earn to satisfy Marcia, his wife. The question recurred to him again that evening. He couian t have ex plained what made him, but he turned "Have you ever wished we had a child, Marcia?" She fairly gasped with astonish ment. 'Heaven, no! We scarcely get alone decently as it is. Whatever made you ask such a question?" "Oh, nothing. I Just wondered. that's all." llarcia looked at him keenly. What hd ect into him? If ho had any such foolish notion in his head the more quickly he got it out the better. Children, indeed, when he had ie- fused to let her have a new car, and it would have cost very little with the old one taken in exchange! To get his mind off the subject she said "T -inined a woman's club today." "Another card club?" John asked with a noticeable lack of interest. ''No! You don't seem to care much about what I do, if one can judge from vour voice." "Excuse me, Marcia. I am always Interested in what you do. But I am very tired tonight, and well what kind of a club is it?" He could not tell her that the chance question about his family had given birth to a longing that would not down. The longing for baby hands upon his face, baby lips on his. Tho longing of a man to perpetuate his kind. 'It's a semi-social and political club." "Ah!" 'I hope you aren't one of those hide-bound men who think women don't know enough to have anything Cuticura Ointment Is Soothing After Shaving After shaving with Cuticura Soap, the Cuticura way, gently rub tender spots on face with Cuticura Oint ment. Then wash all off with Cuti cura Soap and hot water. Rinse with tepid water. BmboI Kch T!M br MftU. Aitnmr. "Cotton tb rM!ta. Dept. MQ14 . " Sold Ty. whT. Bomy&c. Oia&aattt tnlHe. Talcum 26. MVCuticBra Soap sImtm without muc BLONDS, ADIEU! NO MORE IN UNITED STATES IN FORTY YEARS! y- s - - v z.'h PHIIADELPHIA Madam, forgive your husband for casting the linger ing eye upon the blond. His interest may be sentimental, but more'n likely he'll tell you it's purely scientific and get away with it. For the blond is vanishing! In two geneiations we in the United States will see no blonds, except the im ported or the drug store varieties! to 'say about how the country should be run." "I don't know that I am Marcia. I never have thought much about it. Rather a new departure for you, isn't it?" "Haven't you been telling me to do something different, something to bring more interest into my life? Now that I have followed your ad vice you act as if you disapproved. I did it for you. so you will have to pay my initiation fee. Twenty-five dollars only." (To Be Continued) o LINOLEUM Perhaps you've wondered at the apparent depth of some linoleum? The secret is that a very fine, even layer of sawdust is put under it be fore it Is laid. Linoleum thus treat ed lasts longer, too. A TEA HINT The English have fi, trick of mak ing tea with milk, instead of water, w hen they want a drink which is es pecially refreshing. The milk is boiled in a sauce pan. the urn warmed and then the usual amount of tea put in. The milk is poured over it Just as water is. It is ready to pour after standing three minutes. ODORS If the room Is unpleasnnt with odors from cooking, put a few drops of lavender in a cup of boiling water. This will remove them. TORTOISE SHELL Tortoise shell becomes dull in the course of time and no amount of or dinary cleaning will brighten it. But a brilliant polish can be obtained in this way: Mix a little soft etone with sweet oil. being sure that there are no hard pieces of stone left, r.uh the shell with this substance and then polish gently with soft leather to which Jeweler's rouge has been added. Grand Central Meat Market A-l Steer Shoulder Pot Roast 2lzch. Round Steak 20clb. Rump Roast 15c lb. Lamb Stew : 10c lb. Veal Loin and Rib Chops . . . 25c lb. Pork Spare Ribs 15c lb. Shoulder Pork Roast 20c lb. Pork Chops 25c lb. Fat Salt Pork 13c lb. Picnic Hams 18c lb. Cottage Hams 23c lb. Cactus Hams 27c lb. Better Meat Less Money Grand Central Public Market This Information comes from none other than Dr. Austin O'JIalley, not ed anthropologist of Philadelphia. He fixes the deadline for blonds at the 43th parallel of latitude. This tra verses the United States approxi mately from Bangor, Me., through St. Paul, Minn., to Portland .Ore. "Blonds cannot nurvive below the 43th parallel," 'says Dr. O'Malley. "and even in Minnesota they will have a I ?T5J V . COOKING LESSONS The Right Way to Make Cake Cake is divided into two classes, cake with butter and cake without. Aside from this all cake recipes are very much the same. The propor tions and combinations vary, making a cake light, fluffy, moist, dry. solid or spongy. Careful baking is as Important as careful mixing. A steady, even heat must be kept. If the oven bakes too fast on the bottom put a pan of water directly under the cake. Plain Sponge Caka Four eggs, 1 cup sugar. 1 cup Tour, 1 teaspoon baking powder, V tea spoon salt. 3 tablespoons water, 1 teaspoon vinegar, 1 teaspoon vanilla. Break eggs, separating the whites Look 'am over and weep! In two generations there'll be no more blends in Uncle Sam's domain like thesa. Above, left to right, Mae Murray' and Paarl White; center, Mollis King, and, below, Rubye da Remer and Or. Austin O'Malley, who gives out the bad tidings. hard time of it This, of course, means thct the American race soon will be dark almost Mediterranean. "It's sad to dwell upon," says the doctor. "For fairness and beauty have Veen almost synonymous throughout the agcsl All the great heroines of painting and literature, from Helen of Troy to Pollyanna, have been blonds. "So it's time the brunet had her day. "In two- generations, when artists speak of the American type, they will mean the brunet." from the yolks. Beat yolks and water until thick and lemon colored, using a dover beater. Pleat in the sugar gradually. The mixture should be amooth and creamy. Add baking powder and salt to flour and sift six times. Add this to first mixture, beating first with the beater and finishing with a spoon. Beat in vinegar and vanilla. Beat whites of eggs till stiff and dry. The success of the cake depends greatly on the lightness of the whites. Fold the whites into the first mix ture and pour into a cake pan with a chimney. Bake 40 minutes in a moderate oven. A sponge cake is "done" when it shrinks from the sides of the pan. Remove from the over and turn up side down on a cake rack. It should drop from the pan in a few minutes. This rule fur sponge cake was worked out for bread flour. Plain Butter Cake One-half cup butter, 1 cup sugar. The Lily Cook' Says- "Whenever I sit down to write an ad I like to feel as if I am really talking to the person who will read my ad. "When wireless tele phony was first dis covered it was possible to talk for a long dis tance but it was not possible to talk without interruption. In other words, you might talk to your friend at a long distance, but before she could answer you, or you could speak to her again it was necessary for a swltrh to be tlnoUn. so in our ad.diis ing we have not yet perfected it to a point where we can got an answer to our advertisement immediately. "I, for instance, may toil you of an excellent recipe. You, to answer my question as to whether you have ever used it and if you liked it. would be obliged to write me a letter or call me up on the telephone, so that our conversations are interrupted very much the same as the old wireless telephone system. ' The question I want to ask you today is How. many numbered labels from LILY MILK cans have you sved .since the gift-giving was announced? "About Monday or Tuesday, the Judges are coins' to nuke their announcement. Then I shall have the pleasure of telling you what their decision is, regarding the give-away of the wonderful assort ment of presents that will be given to the users of LILY MILK." Let Your Motto Be, Save the Numbered Lily Milk Labels Address all communications to The "Lily'' Cook, Lily Plant, Tempo, Arizona. Lihj Milk is the rich, crcavty, wholesome product of Arizona's finest cows. A ' - v ' .S m : k MUSIC Wl NS Miss Pauline Thay er, 19, could hold a high place in the society of Philadelphia, but she plans to forsake society for a career as concert violinist. Fhe is a daughter of the late John B. Thayer, vice-president of the Pennsylvania railroad, who was lost in the Titanic. 2 eggs, V4 cup milk, 2Vi teaspoons baking powder, 12-S cups flour, 1 teaspoon vanilla, ',4 teaspoon salt. Fill measuring cup half full of wa ter and put in enough butter to make the water rise to the top of the cup. Pour oft water and put butter iu mixing bowl. Work butter with a wooden spoon and pour off any but termilk or water that works out. Gradually sift In sugar until you have a creamy mass. Then sift in about one-fourth 4Cup of the flour. This will prevent the mixture from separating when the eggs are added. Beat eggs well with a Dover beater and beat into first mixture. Mix and sift flour, baking powder and saft. Add part of this to the first mixture, stirring the whole to make a perfectly smooth mass. Stir in part of the milk, making the mix ture perfectly smooth. Add dry and liquid Ingredients alternately until all are used. Add vanilla and beat just enough to mix thoroughly. Pour into an oiled and floured cake- pan or two layer cake pans and bake in a moderate oven. It should take the Jayers about 20 minutes to bake and the loaf about SO or 40 minutes. Never grease a cake pan with but ter. The salt in the butter scorches quickly and has a strong taste. Olive oil or sweet lard is best. When a loaf cake must be baked very slowly the pan should be lined with a paraffine paper. Granulated sugar should be used for all cakes unless otherwise stated In the recipe. Half butter and half lard used in a dark cake makes a tenderer cake. All ingredients should be ready to be put in the cake at their appointed time without letting tho cake mix ture stand. This preparedness Is one secret of successful cake baking. Regulating, the heat In the oven is perhaps the hardest para.bout cake baking. A reliable oven thermom eter eliminates guesswork but an old-fashioned test that has proven itself is trying the oven with a piece of white paper. If the paper turns a deep yellow In five minute the oven is right for layer cake. If the paper turns a pale yellow in five minutes the oven is right for sponge cake. A cake may be warm or cold to frost if a cooked frosting is used. An uncooked frosting should bo spread on a warm cake. (.Copyright. 1921, Nca Service.) Redness of the Red Sea is due to masses of certain kind of seaweed. Little Stories BY THORNTON 1 PETER RABBIT TRIES TO DO THE RIGHT THING Peter Rabbit learned a long time ago that when he had done a mean or unkind thing be never could feel right in his ewn mind until he had admitted the wrong and said ha was sorry. It was hard to do this some times, but afterward he always felt so much better that he often wonder ed why everybody didn't do the same way. Tou see. Peter is alone a great deal, particularly when he is at home in the dear Old Briar Patch, and when he is alone somehow that little small voice down Inside that seems always trying to have him do right will keep talking in spite of all he can do if he has been getting into mischief. Ever since he had spied In Chat terer the Red Squirrel to find out where Chatterer's new house was that small voice had given Peter no rest at all. It quite spoiled Peter's appet tite, and when Peter cannot eat you may know that he dosen't feel right at all. He felt a little better after he had made up his mind to go the vedy next morning and tell Chatterer how mean he had been, but he is such a happy-go-lucky little fellow that I am afraid be would have forgotten all about it if that little small voice down inside hadn't reminded him the very first thing the next morning of what he was to do. "The sooner it's oven the better." thought Teter as he ate a hasty breakfast. Then he started as fast as he could go. lipperty, lipperty. Up, for the stonewall on the edge of the Old Orchard, where Chatterer had found a new home. As he drew near he heard voices. Peter stopped to listen. While It isn't at all polite or nice to listen to what other people are say ing when they don't know that you are around, it Is very, very necessary for the little people of the Green Forest and the Green Meadows to know who is about, so whenever they hear voices they always stop to listen and make sure who the voices belong to. So Peter stopped and listened for Just a minute. That was all he needed to make sure of the voices. They were the voices of Chatterer and Tommy Tit the Chick.-ee. Peter smiled and hurried on. There was nothing to be feared from either, and he wanted to get hig unpleasant errand finished. As he drew nearer he heard Chatterer laughing fit to kill himself. "Ha, ha, ha! Ho, ho. ho'.'' shouteS Catterer. He. he. dee, dee, dee!" laughed Tommy Tit. Must be a great Joke; guess Til hurry and find out what It is so I can laugh, too." thought Peter, but Just that very minute he heard some thing that made him atop short. It was his own name. "And doesn't Peter knor now?" asked Tommv Tit between chuckles. "Xo." replied Chatterer, wiping tears of laughter from his eyes, "he hasn't any more idea where my new house is than the man in the moon. He thinks he knows, but bless jour masic ivand dessert maMiiP Cake, puddings, ices, sauces, candies, frozen desserts all spring into delicious beinj; at the macic touch of Ghirar delli's. A hundred uses in every can send for our new recipe booklet. P. CHI. ARPELLI CO. Since 185X San Fraociaco Sat 'Gear-ar-deliy ssna g II u 1 . -iaJt f.r 1 For Bedtime W. BURGESS "Must be a nmi !nV- imi hurry and find out what it is, so I can laugh, too,'' thought Peter. heart he hasn't any more idea than you have where It ia.'" 'But I have more than an idea T know where It is." replied Tommy Tit. Chatterer stopped laughing. "What'a that?" he cried sharply. "I said that I know,- replied ' Tommy Tit, and laughed harder than ever. "TVe, dee. dee! You can't fool me. Chatterer! I'm not Peter Rabbit and you can't fool me! Dee dee. dee. chickadee!" 'How do yon know?" demanded Chatterer. "Because I peeped In &uu raw you In bed before you were awake this morning.' replied Tommy Tit. "Of course I wouldn't have peeped In If I had known that you had decided to make your home there, and now that I do know I won't be ao impolite again." Chatterer edged a little nearer to Tommy. "Say," he begged, "promise me that you won't give my secret away. Be a good fellow and promise not to tell any one where my new house is." "Of course 1 11 promise." replied Tommy promptly. "I never meddle in other people's affairs." With that and a farewell -de, dee" Tommy flew over to the milkie of the Old Orchard. Peter P.ahblt sat right where he was. He had come up there to try to do the right thing, and now he didn't know Just what to do. NEXT STORT: Sammy Jay Brings News. c PRUNES Try stuffing the prunes Ith cream " cheese and serving them with FrencH -dressing on a lettuce leaf. MENDING LACE An old lace mender tells of this way to mend lace: Sew a piece of-., paper under the hole, if it is only a small one. then stitch back and forth on the machine until the hole is filled. Carefully pick the paper away. 1 i .. ta a? A ' V-V- i- , I'" ...V; . : 3 . -w- J.. .-- ,. irl -an iliiaJlMaaaJMLai&lliM-Mii i 1 I iiaoa aaaaaaaaaa o