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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN. PHOENIX. MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 5, 1921.
PAGE FIVE Oman's Jntevests Household Children CoolCi n K Bffi Fash i orV ! I U 1 r i i. 1) n i 1 V. It ,1 i - i t . 1 i , i f Little Stories BY THORNTON CHATTERER HAS A FRIGHT Chatterer, the Red Squirrel, curled wj tn the darkest corner of Farmer Krown's corncrib. was having such a beautiful dream. He was kins of the Green Korest and the Green Meadows, and all the other little people who live there brought him presents of beautiful yellow corn. He had treat storehouses all filled with corn and he w ould never, never again have to hunt for anything to eat. Kven Shadow the Weasel brought him presents of corn and everybody was very polite and bowed before V:rn because he was king. Yes, indeed it was a beautiful dream. Presently he dreamed that he had heard a. whistle, a merry whistle. It " the whistle of Farmer Brown's rwy.' and he had seen him coming down the Lone Little Patch through the Green Forest with a Ereat bag -f corn on his shoulder as a present for the king. The whistle sounded nearer and nearer. Suddenly Chat terer eyes flew open. At first he thought he was stiil dreaming, for he had forsottoD where he was. All around him was the beautiful yel low corn and be still beard the whis tle, only now it sounded very loud indeed. He hut his eyes and then opened them again to see if the corn would disappear. It didn't. It was real. It was all about him. In fact he was lying on some. And the, whis tle was real, too. In a flash Chatterer remembered where lie was and he knew that Farmer Brown's boy must be Just outside. He started to scramble to his feet to peek out, but Just then the door of the corncrib was thrown open with a bang so that it seemed as if his heart came right up In his mouth. A flood of sunshine poured In and made the corn seem more yellow than ever. Then in stepped Farmer Brown's boy still whistling, chatterer thought that of course he hal rome for him. He was sure of It ard he was just go ing to make a rush for that knothole through which he had crept in when omething inside had warned him to keep perfectly still. So Chatterer kept Perfectly still. though It seemed to him that it was one of the hardest things he had ever done in all his life. He felt as if he imply must run. Then he remem bered how Unc Billy Possum had Tooled Farmer Brown's Boy bv keen- ins perfectly still even after he had een found, so still that Farmer brown s boy thought him dead. "I couldn't keep still like that iriought Chatterer, "but perhaps Farmer Brown's Boy doesn't know I am here after alt I'll keen still until he does find'ne," So he tried to hold Republican Editorial Is Subject Of Comment By University Writer Commenting on an editorial which' appeared in, The Republican Satur-' day morning on the plan of former Secretary of Agriculture Meredith for the control of agricultural pro duction by the government. Dean D. W. Working of the University of Arisona said: "Your editorial .discussing the sta bilizing of agricultural production brings to mind certain difficulties confronting those who would regu late the amount of agricultural prod ucts. It suggests the importance of careful studies of the whole field of agricultural p.-oduction as related to the demand for agricultural Prod ucts. "Conceivably, It Is possible to reg ulate the acreage of a given cron. The farmers of the Salt PJver valley might decide to raise only a certain acreage (say SO. 000 acres) of Pima cotton and a certain other acreage of alfalfa. The difficulty comes when they attempt to regulate the amount of the product. "Pima cotton should yield a bale to the acre in the valley; but it does not. and the farmer cannot determine how much it shall yield. He knows that, for the enure country, the price is likely to be high if the yield is low. He knows also that, for him, it is important that he shall make his acres yield above the average: for the profit comes from the fields that produce above the average. It is well understood by successful farm ers that high yielding crops are the profitable crops, so the wise farmer studies to produce large yields pel TREE TEA CEYLON BLACK The One High-Grade Package Tea that seUs for so littlel JJn M ' J B product HOLIDAY GIFTS BOXES OF GRAPEFRUIT AND ORANGES BEST QUALITY, LOWEST PRICES COMPLETE INFORMATION ON EXPRESS RATES TWENTY YEARS' EXPERIENCE AS SHIPPERS SEE OUR LINE BEFORE BUYING ALSO FULL LINE OF FRUIT AND PRODUCE WIRE OR WRITE FOR PRICES ON LARGE QUANTITIES OR Wl CAR LOTS PHOENIX FRUIT & PRODUCE CO. FIRST AVE. AND JEFFERSON ST., PHOENIX, ARIZONA For Bedtime W. BURGESS "Yes, sir, it certainly is pretty fine corn, saJ Farmer Brown s boy to Farmer Brown, his breath and all the time his heart went thump thump, thump with fright, and it seemed to him that Farmer Brown's Boy certainly must hear it. But he didn't. Of course not. II kept right on whistling, and as he whistled he filled a basket with ears of corn. When the basket was full he stepped outside and shut the door with another bang that made poor Chatterer Jump again. "Pretty fine corn. Yes, sir, it cer tainly is pretty fine corn," said Farm er Brown's boy to Farmer Brown who came along just then. "And the rats and mice can't get at it. It's perfectly safe here," he added. "I've seen that thieving Jay stealing a few grains through the crack, but I guess be is welcome to all he can get that way. No one else can get any, that's sure," Chatterer grinned. Then he remem bered a little verse his mother had taught him when he was a very lit tle fellow and had been boasting what he knew: Don't be too sure of anything. For, smart though you may be. Tou're sure to find somebody else Can beat you up the tree. Which means, of course, that no matter how smart you may think yourself, some one else is just as smart or a little bit smarter. Here was Farmer Brown's Boy boasting that no one cojld steal that corn, and here was Chatterer helping him self to all lie wanted. Was it any wonder that Chatterer grinned? acre at an outlay less if possible than the cost of producing the average acre. 'What determines the yield per acre? Lnder given conditions the yield depends upon the efficiency of the farmer. If he fertilizes wisely. cultivates wiisely. irrigates wisely, and does all of the other operations wise ly, he will have a relatively large j'eld, and probably a relatively large pront. But there are times when poor farming 1: more profitable than good farming. The weather may happen to be favorable to the great multitude of farmers. The total yaeld of wheat or corn may be determined by the weather in the wheat region and in the corn belt; and the produc tion resulting from the 'cheap' farm ing of Kansas, Nebraska, the Da kota! and a few other states favored by the weather may result in such a slump in prices that the wise farm er may find that his Wisdom has be come the eiuivalent of foolishness he spent too much labor to make money the year the elements favored the farmers win get by with the least expense that will assure some sort of a crop. Bu the wise farm er knows that wi-e farming isjusti- iied in the long run. "The point to be understood is that agricultural production can not be controlled as manufacturing output can be regulated. It is well under stood that thf potato crop of the l nited fetates is worth less when I the season is generally favorable for j potatoes than when the season is j unfavorable. Nevertheless, the po tato grower must try to secure a 1 high yield. i What is to be done? It is pos- sible to try to regulate the acreage, whether of potatoes or corn or cotton. After that, with proper organization, it is possible to regulate the flow to the open market of the products whose production can be limited to a degree but can not be controlled. The man with sufficient capital can hold his wheat and corn until next year or even the second year, and that without much loss. Not so with the man who raised a bumper crop of po tatoes; for the potatoes must go to market the year they are grown. "Must the potatoes be marketed the year they are grown? So far as the individual farmer is concerned, yes. But it might be possible to dry the potatoes and keep them indefi nitely, just as it is possible to keep raisins and prunes and wheat. But "this means organization; it means financing; and it may even mean gov ernment regulation of the marketing of the products of the farms or of some of the stable products." SOME CHANCE TO DOfGE. From the Birmingham Age-Herald "A celebrated hunter of big game almost fainted the ether day in the street when he saw a woman bearing down on htni in a motor car." "Well, what about it?" "Why. he has faced a charging elephant without flinching." "He probably knew where the ele phant was going." A HUSBAND TO MARCIA , By CAROLYN BEECHER Chapter XX.- Marcia's mother seemed to possess the faculty of rubbing John the wrong way to an exasperating de gree. .At once she critcised the apartment, telling John: "It is well enough for you. because you are away all day. But I con sider such small rooms, and so few of them sunny, a menace to Marcia's health. I must help find her a more desirable place to live while I am here." "Marcia's sitting room and bed room are flooded with sunshine on a pleasant day," John replied. "That isn't enough. The apart ment, all the rooms, need the sun." "I am afraid that is impossible to find in New York unless one pays far more than I can afford. And I doubt if at any price one could find an apartment with all the rooms on the sunny side. "I shall find one." John quaked inwardly. She would find something, no one could doubt her determination. Marcia would side with her. and he would have an argument on his hands. Work hard as he might John's ex penses had kept pace with his in come. At times outstripped it. Again and again had he explained this to Marcia. tried to make her under stand it. She never lost her, temper unless John directly mentioned some extravagance of hers. Then she would be very quiet, almost sulky, for hours afterward. Now that her mother was with her Marcia decided to do her spring shop ping. "The new stjles are in I need: clothes. It will help entertain and interest mother," she said to John. Then to her mother: "You will en jov the shops, I am sure.' Because he felt a bit embarrassed before her mother, and because he did not want to seem harsh and un kind to Marcia. John spoke very carefully in response to her appeal ing look at him. He also tried to be tactful. "Of course, Mrs. Vane will enjoy the shops. Buy what you need, Mar cia. But do not get too much just now. I hope soon to be able to let you have more." "I'll be carefuL" Marcia frowned at her husband. "Yet, John. I am still wearing some of my trousseau dresses and we have been married almost four years oh, fixed over, of course!" "Is it as bad as that?" John laughed a bit uncomfortably. He wished Marcia would not talk of such sub jects before her mother. When they were alone he spoke of it. "Please, Marcia, do not discuss my inability to give you everything you COMFORTING LETTER c roo! L A comforting letter came yesterday to the stricken parents of John H. Schoshusen, whose death by suicide occurred a few days ago near No gales, a victim of unrequited or dead love. The parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Schoshusen, reside at Tempe. The writer is J. E. Fish of Lake side, with whom the young man boarded when he taught school there. Mr. Fish wrote: "My wife and I wish to extend our sympathy to you all in behalf of our acquaintance with John H. He boarded with us while he was here and spent the most of bis evenings with use. We soon became well ac quainted with him and we certainly miss him. He was a splendid young man, well behaved, very considerate of my wife and children, and. in fact, he was one of the family. We never knew a man that was cleaner than your son. He certainly was an ex ception to mankind. He never smoked, drank tea or coffee, and in fact his habits were ideal. He was the most courteous and polite person that I have had tbe pleasure of as sociating with. We admired him, and in a measure, we can and will feci the separation that has come about But remember, friend, that it !s enly for a short time. The step he took did not mean that he did not appreciate his parents or home, but to the contrary. He never missed a day but he thanked his Maker that he had the Driviletre of beinc the ton or such good patents. He was well liked by every one up here and the community at large admired and re spected him. above my being able to describe "While I am not the judge over the human faniiiy I can say without doubt that the girl whom he wor shipped will have to stand for a good deal. He talked to me about his love affairs somewhat and he felt that the girl was playing fair with him, but undoubtedly she was not. "It isn't my intention to tire you or to make you feel worse, for I realize that he is missed more than words can tell, but we certainly miss him and the children want to know where he is. He had become one of us so much that it is the same as it one of our own had gone. Anything I can do for you folks in any way, feel free to write us. and anything I can do I will be more than glad to do. again we extend our sympathy to you, his parents and his sister, of whom he never failed to speak. I hope that some day we may have the pleasure of meeting our friend's par ents and sister, and if any of you should ever come up this way please call and see us. And remember that there is a just God that rules with mercy, kindness and love. "With best personal wishes to you all. and may God grant you peace and contentment, happiness and joy for SOil'S DEATH BRINGS M W n niiUiU BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH Eat at the COMMERCIAL CAFE TODAY Price Fifty Cents Where Quality and Service have no equal. Open from 5 A. M. to 1 A. M. want when your mother and I are both present." "I only get what I need. I don't have half as much as the other wom en I go with. Mother was speaking of it at the bridge yesterday. Nell French looked perfectly lovely In her new spring outfit.'' A pile of boxes in the hall greeted John one afternoon soon afterward. A staggering pile. A sharp sound of dismay whistled through his teeth. But lie said nothing until Marcia after dinner gleefully displayed her purchases. Suddenly she halted in her delight ful task. She had caught a glimpse of John's face. He had tried not to show his anger at her wanton ex travagnnce, although he had asked her to buy only what was necessary. He had been unable to cloak his feel ings. "You think I have been too extrav agant, don't you. John?" Then, be fore he could answer, Marcia burst into tears. She had been so happy in her purchases that John's heart smote him, and he said: "Don't cry. Marcia. I want you to have pretty things, but it seemed as if you had bought more than was necessary at one time. Did you need two dresses and two hats on the same day?'' He asked the question lightly. "Of course. I need them!! I can't wear the same old things at the club and we always keep on our hatB. My old winter things look so shabby. I might have known you would find fault, though. I believe you bate to see me look nice like other women." This in spite of his declaration of a moment before that he wanted her to have pretty things. Now the tears flowed faster, rein forced by sobs. Before Joh could speak again her mother broke in. "Don't cry so bitterly. Marcia dear. If your husband can't dress you ap propriately and decently I will pay for your Uiings, even If your father does feel that when a girl marries her husband should take care of her. John's anger flamed. "I will pay my wife's bills. I al ways have." And, turning, he left the room. -Had they been listening as he closed the door they might have been shocked by the expletive he took no pains to suppress. A few days after. It being the first of the month, a sheaf of bills was passed to John at the breakfast table. "You said you would pay them. Here are the ones my allowance won't cover," Marcia remarked. "I know you think I was extravagant." "You said yon had to have the clothes, so why discuss the matter Mrs. Vane smiled approval. (lo be conunueu) having raised a son who was a shin ing light among mankind. Sincerely vour irienas, "MK. AND 11I!S. J. E. FISH." WILL BRING SHEEP TO DESERT More than half a million sheep will be moved down from the north to the desert soon, according . to Dr. Mason A. Harp, federal veterinarian, who has just returned from that dis trict. While a few sheep have been sent south on the winter range the ma jority are being held bacn on tne summer ranee because of the good feed. Dr. Harp said that the losses of last year for want of feed will not be repeated as at present plenty of dry feed is assured to carry the herds through the winter. Dr. Harp says, however, that the range must pro duce green feed by February for suc cessful lambing. Range in the north is in excellent condition and the sheep are in fine shape. On account of scabies all were dipped and they are now en tirely free from scabs. "I heard of a number of sales made while I was in the north. The Grand Canyon Sheep company made a sale in California of feeder lambs at $ti.50 per 100 pounds. When dressed that would be about- 5a per cent. Granville McFain and W. W. Wil kins of Prescott. whom he considers among the best posted sheepmen in, the state, recently purchased 15.000 ewe lambs for future breeding pur poses. "They must have faith in the fu ture or they would not have pur chased in such large numbers." Dr. Harp said. "The sheep men all have confidence In the industry despite the fact that many lost heavily dur ing recent years." o . LOSS DURING MONTH INELIGIBLE Although buildings carrying an in surance value of 6SS.500 were threatened by fire last month the Phoenix fire department kept the actual loss down to tho a'.riost negli r,!b!e figure of $140. This remark able showing follows close upon the purchase and u.e of new apparatus, including a triple combination truck which is proving to be the best fire fighting machine ever Introduced into the city, and an aerial truck. There were 17 alarms litst month, five of which were false. During the month orders were issued for the clean-up of 23 premises and 21 in spections were made. o From the Owl. Lawyer Will for breach of promise be punishment enough for him? The Aggrieved No, I want him to marry me RUES NEW COAT IN GREY AND HENNA ... 3. fV - i I i 11 f " J n By MARIAN HALE NEW YORK. In this day and age when fashion has free range for orig inality, it demands a decicedly fertile mind to create a complete novelty. The voluminous-sleeved coat, for example, has the new side-pleated effect in the sliirt. The coat, created by Harry Collins, who designed Mrs. Harding's inaugural wardrobe, is of henna cloth. The shawl collar and cuffs which The Arizona state board of nurse examiners will meet January S to elect officers for the ensuing year. Action on applications for state reg istration will also be considered at this time, among other important matters of business. Up to the present time 87 nurses in the state have received certificates of registration according to Gertrude F. Russell, secretary of the board. Thenumber includes: Sister M. Kvangellsta, Tucson; Bertha C. Rove, Albuquerque; Ros anna M. King, Douglas; Grace B. Buckley. Jerome; Gertrude F. Rus sell, Phoenix; ISertha Case, Phoenix; Rose W. Darcy, phoenix: Kathryn MacKay, Tucson: Grace H. Middle miss. Phoenix; Jane Ford. Phoenix; Frances M. LaChapa, phoenix; Char lotte I a. Wallace, Prescott; Louise C. P.odwell, Toledo, Iowa; Regina T. Hardy, Tucson; Beatrice C. C.owlnnd, I.os Angeles: Mary C. Strickler, Tucson: Juanlta H. Kir. p. Tucson; Julia DcNave, El Paso; Florence D. Hoit, Los Angeles; Alta O. Low, San Francisco; Mary P. Vivian, Globe; Mary A. Hecp, Globe; Florence rs. Smith. Tucson; Ruth M. Crosby, Douglas: Hilma R. Karr. , Bisbte; Etelka Weiss, Phoenix; Maude I Messing, Denver, Colo.: Beatrice L. Robinson. Tucson; Laura C. Weir, Tucson: Annie E. Johnson, F.isbee; Julia R. Holm, Phoenix: Nan C. Shulti. Prescott; Mary 15. Cooper. AJo; Veronica E. Stoeckcl, Tucson; Susie E. Brown. Phoenix; Mary L. Jones, Silveibell: Margaret C. Gill man. Santa Barbara; Frances M. Terrell, Phoenix; Theresa M- Klein, "1 ueson. Emma L. Mau. Tucson; Anna M. Rutherford. Miami; Blanche C. Blan kenship, Nogales; Olga M. Biostrcm. Tempe; Sister M. Sylvester, Tucson; Sister M. Ambrosnie. Tucson; Jo sephine V. Phelan. Flagstaff; Myrtle W. Brechan. Tempe; Mary S. Kelle her. Phoenix; Madge Ryan. Tucson; Lunette S. Ready, Phoenix; Elizabeth T. Schmidle. Miami; Aimee G. Hen dry, Tucson; Wllhelmlnaf Henry, Miami; Ethel M. Ikins, Miami; Daisy L. Huffer. AJo; Margaret Fitzpat rlck. Globe. Rose Benenato, Sister M. Agnes. Sister M. Genevieve, Sister M. De lores. Sister M. Patrick, Sister M. Aloyslus, Sister M. Gerard, Sister M. Antonia, Sister M. Concilia, Sister M. Raphael, Alpha R. Marcum, all of Phoenix. Theodora B- Smith, Tucson: Bessie Boyd Ashley, Douglas: Frances Brew, Phoenix: Mary L. Cooper. Bisbee; Vera C. Caldwell, phoenix: Emma G. Schrab. Nogales: Violet M. Anderson. Tucson; AInia G. Johnson. Bisbee: Minnie C. Kehm. Tucson: Maud M. McGwigan, Alameda, Cal.; Carolina Valenzucla. Phoenix: Mary F. Mc- Graw, Bisbce; Sister M- Eileen, Tuc son; Margaret Wagenhurst. Stan wood, Wash.; Harriet I- Fleming, Ontario. Cal.; Ira Ellen Slaton. Fhoe- NURSE EXAMINERS TO HOLD ELECTION HOLIDAY GIFTS What Is More Acceptable Than a Box of Arizona Oranges or Grapefruit The most delicioua fruit that grows! Your gift will be moat care fully (elected and placed in a fancy pack. Prreaa f. o. b. Phoenix ORANGES GRAPEFRUIT T ... S5.25 S3.50 SSI. S3.00 1 S2.00 tz::: $2.00 .- si.so HALF ORANGES AND HALF GRAPEFRUIT ST: 85.00 S2.50 WE WILL SHIP THEM FOR YOU ARIZONA CITRUS GROWERS CO. R31 E.st Jackson Street Phone 1S&9 i'vVv-. edge the almosf'-sleeves are of gray squirrel. A big button of the fur holds this wrap coat in place. Gray felt lines the cuffs and collar and shows at the edges of the coat. The hat is of pearl-gray felt, em broidered about the brim with a band cf gray silk buttons of the same shade. The combination of henna and gray is one of tbe smartest color alliances this season. nix; Mary Janet Bums, Phoenix: Marilla Williams, Phoenix; H. Grace Franklin, Globe; Edith P. Snowden, Phoenix. CREDITi Vernon S. Wright, county treasurer, advised A. L, Jones, county scohol su perintendent Saturday that J27.SU.40 collected in taxes during the month of October as special levied made for the seven high school districts in the county had been placed Jto the credit of these districts in the county treas ury. The amounts are but a small Der cent of the special levy made be cause the larger portion of the taxes for the first fcnlf of the year were paid during the last week of October and the first few days of November and those collections have not been distributed The amount placed to the credit of the high school district is divided as follows: Phoenix union high school J19.S3S.45; Tempe high school, $1037.64; Glendale high school S'4?U.5: Gilbert high school. $1470.72; Chandler high school. $40.3; and Peoria high school. 1579. The dls tribution of the entire amount of taxes collected as special levies for the high school districts will be made before Jan. 1, 13-Z, Mr. joncs saia. NATIONAL SOCIETY Following a regular meeting of the Disabled Veterans in Arizona. he!d at the chamber of commerce Friday evening it has been unanimously re solved, according to those at the head of the organization, to affiliate with the Disabled Veterans of the World war under the designation of Phoenix post. No. I. The charter of the new post has been received and all veterans join ing the organization during the next few weeks will be charter members. It is hoped that by the first of the year every disabled man in the coun tv -iti have toined the organization, which has already more than 200 members. The post in Tucson has the same number and Prescott J or-mniiine- so that the hone that every disabled veteran in the state will Join the organization seems about to be realized. Offices of the new organization are being maintained at room 22, Ma sonic building, where any disabled veteran having difficulty with the government or desiring Information will receive every possiDie assistance. BOTH BROKE. From the Boston Transcript. jarlc so you broke your engage ment? Tom Tes. but not until after the engs cement broke roe. TO HIGH SCHOOLS VETER1ST0J0IW a f -s --s y r r lie i 11 u IN THE NAME OF LOVE In the north the silver fox provides i trappers with pelts of great value. Silver fox farming has been widely advertised as a way to make money. But this kind of fur forming con tains a hazard. The silver fox is monogamous. If his mate dies, he can hardly be induced or persuaded to accept a substitute. Facta about monogamy in the ani mal world caused an inquirer to ak why loyalty in love seems to be so difficult for some men. Probably few men can answer that. Eut most men can say honestly that when a man marries his Intentions toward his wife are invariably of the best. Obviously, no man asks a girl to wear bis name, no man promises to devote his energy to the support of a home and a wife unless he is at the time sincere. But when a man marries his trou bles begin with himself. They begin because he does not understand his own nature. Educated and uneducated lovers are alike in this ignorance. No where in any scheme of education so far devised, nowhere In tradition as handed down from father to son is there any correct instruction con cerning the greatest problem in a man's existence. This is the problem of his instability in love and the ex planation of hih fickleness. Some men have boasted that they never flirted with a girl until they had been married ten years. And some couldn't say that after ten months. Some follow the Freudian code. fThey believe that flirtations are not to be avoided by the normal man. They reason that therefore a CANDY EASY TO MAKE Most of the Christmas candies re quire so much beating that small folk f.nd it impossible to include a box of candies in their gifts. However there are many candies that require no beating or delicate handling. Tbe English toffee is easily made and much liked by both grown-ups and little folks. Our own butter scotch is alwajs a favo rite. Toffee Two cuds light brown sugar. Z tablespoons water, t tablespoons! vineear. X tablespoons butter. Put sugar, water, vinejar and but ter Into a smooth sauce pan. Let tend a few minutes until sugar is partially melted. Put over fire and bring to boiling point. Do not stir. Let boil until the sirup threads. Pour very little into a cup ot water. If the sirup forms strings that snap when they strike against the cup the toffee is done. Pour into a well but tered tin and let stand till cool. Crease and let harden. Then break into sections formed by the creases. Butter Scotch Six tablespoons brown sugar. 4 tablespoons molasses, 3 tablespoons butter, 1 tablespoon vinegar, 1 tea spoon soda. Put sugar, molasses, vinegar and butter in a sauce pan. Bring to boil ing point and let boil without stir ring until sirup cracks when tried In TEACHERS ARE SET As previously announced, the ex aminations for trial teaching certifi cates, good anywhere in the state, will be held in the school of admin istration building today and Tuesday, A. L. Jones announced yesterday. He asks those who desire to take the examinations to appear at the school of administration building on Monday morning at S o'clock pre pared to show credentials that they have completed a four-year high school course or its equivalent. This is the second examination to be held in the state under the new rules made by the state school board last Julv and a passing grade entitles the applicant to a trial teaching certificate good for two years. At the end of the two years the certifi cate is made permanent if the holder has taught one year and taken cer tain prescribed nprmal school work. The examination will be held on all general subject taught ia the gram mar schools. CANT SELL. DIAMONDS ER1GHTON. Eng. The Bemsrd- Onpenheimer diamond works report $15,000,000 worth or precious stones We want to do our part in making Holiday Season a Merry One For C. C. BROWN'S Chocolate Creams are a recogniisd high grade con fection and meets your demands for a PURE DELICIOUS CANDY. REDUCED TO S1.00 X1I1T1S One Dollar Per Pound Box C. C. Brown's Famous Packages suitable for gifts also at REDUCED PRICES Adams Pharmacy Arthur'a Charm A. L. Boehmer's Drug Busy Drug Store Eagle Drug No. 1 Eagle Drug No. 2 F've Points Drug Ford Soda Shop High School Pharmacy Hunter's Drug Store luvmcc. man is entitled to as many as chanct his way. Men of honor who never would lit to another man will readily lie to woman in the name of love! But when a man does this, fcls mat rimonial bark begins to rock and il it doesn't topple over, it is because some sane little wife has ballasted it with a mixture of common sense, pa tience, understanding, forgivenest and love. Why a man grows indifferent to his "house companion" has lately been discovered by the biologists. Thus cold science t.nce more exp'.atr.a sen timent. Unfortunately, the informa tion Is hidden away in dry scientific treatises, often under a mass ot words, some of them 80 new that they cannot be found in the average dictionary. The secret of man's' varied interest in women, his indifference to the one he selected for his mate, tu short, the polygamous nature betrayed by many males, is conceded by science to be fundamental. It is inherent in his nature. But does that mean that he must remain a slave to it? Not by any means. While on sci ence explains why man flits from flower to flower, another explains why he need not do so. Man has been endowed with a will. He has insisted that woman use her will to become contentedly monoga mous. She has done so. He can do so. If he chooses, he can give to his mate the same loyalty be demands of her. He will do so perhaps when schools, churches, physicians and I psychologists unite to teach him tbe truth about bis mental make-up. cold water. Stir in the soda and re move from fire. Pour into a well but tered tin and let stand till brittle or drop from the tip of tbe spoon onto a marbleslab, making thin round wafers. The wafers require quick ness in dropping, for the butter scotch hardens rapidly. Chocolate Taffy Two cups light brown sugar, 1 cup water, I tablespoon vinegar, 4 table spoons butter. S squares Baker's chocolate. 1 teaspoon vanilla. Put sugar, water and vinegar In sauce pan and bring to the boiling point. boil without stirring for twenty minutes. Add butter and chocolate. Boil until sirup snaps when dropped in cold water. Do not let sirup boil bard with big bubbles. Let it simmer and do not stir at any time. It should take about half an hour to cook. Pour on buttered tins and let cool. When cool enough to handle add vanilla. Pull the edges of the candy over toward the center to work in the vanilla. Then pull till hard. Cut with big shears rubbed with butter. ' Peanut Candy Two cups granulated sugar. 1 cup peanuts. Put sugar in an Iron frying pan. Melt over a alow fire, stirring con stantly. When the augar makes sirup add the peanuts and pour into a well buttered tin. Cool and crease and break on the creases when ce'.d. on hand, which they have been un able to sell. They have released ?C'J more workers from the factory. - o MORNING -How to get Friend Husband up in the morning in a cheerful disposition. Alarm clock shattera peaceful slum ber and sends many to work with a grouch. Boston housewife solves the prob lem. She awakens her husband by tlckllng his feet with a broom-straw, "hat makes him start the day with peals of laughter. If he went to sleep grouchy, she. wakens him with a feather. Tickling soothes the nerves. Alarm clock or any sudden noise irritate them. Good disposition, just a mat ter of nefc es. 2500 HERRINGS AN HOUR LOWESTOFT. Eng. A "kipper" machine has been introduced to the herring industry here, by which 200 herrings can be prepared In one hour. That takes an expert hand kipperev eight hours. Cuticura Soap AKD OI.NTMEYT Clear the Skin the coming Everybody! PRE - WAR PRICE S1.00 Indian School Pharmacy Kimball 4. Hulet Mason's Pharmacy Phoenix Candy Kitchen Pollyanna Lunch Ramona Drug Store Sun Drug Store Unief Soda and News Wayiand's Central Pharmacy Wayland's 2nd Ave. Pharmacy