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You Will Find "The Vampire" a Gripping Serial Don't Miss It
Roquefort Celery Stalks. TAKE 6 good-sized, uniform celery stalks, Vz lb. Roque fort cheese, 1 tablespoonful olive oil, 6 drops Worces tershire sauce, teaspoonful paprika, 1 tablespoonful butter. Wash and dry the celery; mix ingredients and fill the celery stalks, and serve with plain salad. From Good Housekeeping Magazine. Hints on Food Conservation. AMONG the recommendations of the United States Food Administration are these: Waste no part of milk. Use less cream, so that children may have whole milk. Use sugar and sweets sparingly except in preserving fruits. Save butter by using maple syrup or dark syrups without butter on hot cakes, waffles, muffins, etc Charming Gowns of Latest Design When Will We Emerge from Savagery? By MARY ELLEN SIOSBEE t " DRACULA, OR Reprinted by Permission of Good Housekeeping, the Nation's Greatest Home Magazine. THE VAMPIRE ESEBSMSZBCEBaSZSSXS&SSSZXZSESXS By BRAM STOKER. SYNOPSIS OF STORY ' n , . , , i i StSsSSSMKetm 1 8 V USA lllnn : nWS '.ulmui.W, 9it : I A m V M Am W:Mml : I iff 1 ffll A KB? I PfPISflS & E lu M 1 If tj lll G&SifS&ll IT 4.fi At V Jill if ' ' 5ft : I tfl I PiS&ili iHiP? frill 1$2 :i M ' J I' Am L. .-k 4 "?.- ,t ' Hf laSsSSLs : S I frit I i fl- 'irW 'III J ' 'IflR :ii:Iif - 'Tl Ii'JI I t Hj if! -r- I if ' wSfflM if 1 1 I I f V. 4 3 fB f It mil Llf JK 'Hilt I i:VA.n . .Mlur w a i'P I : j! : 4 7T, A THIS afternoon eress, with lta plqunUy short Rus sian tunic. Is of navy bine, tanpe, pink, gray, or white Georgette crepe with white beading, over silk ergandv. In all white it is quite nice enough for more formal wear. The Fatal (Kovellsed from the photo-play The ; Tata! Ming.-) By Fred Jackson. Episode 14. StsyrlfM, 1S1T. by Free Jmctica. aU rlxtu raaerrea.1 THB police boat lay to. and all eyes peered over the surface of the water for some sign of the wonnded thief. -1 got him. I think. said the Captain, with some satisfaction. "And it waan't an easy shot, either1" Ton think you killed hlrar gasped Pearl. "Or also wounded him so seri ously he couldn't struggle." admit ted the Captain. "You're not sorry, are your Ho hoped she wasn't go!ng to turn out a weepy, sentimental crea ture after alL rhs Diamond Gone. "Surely you're not aorryT" re peated the -Spider. "Reptiles of that breed are bet ter off out of the way. Miss." ven tured one of the policemen frankly. "I know . . It Isn't that . t. It's my diamond." murmured Pearl. "If he's gone, my diamond's gone with htmt" She looked at Tom. as though to remind him that they would have (he Arabs on their trail for the rest ef their lives If this proved true. "Oh, his bodyU probably bo re covered and you'll get jour dia mond, then." said the police cap tain reassuringly. Pearl looked dubious, but said no more. The Captain. looking about anx iously for soma reason to change the subject, observed the oiler dis creetly making off and ho asked abruptly: "How about the Captain of that karkT Shall we take him InT" "By all means!" cried the "Spider." -Carslake may havo passed the stone to Mm." a seoos it Is Just as well to Btake sera." agreed Pearl AaeerdlsSlT. the police-boat again apsreaxaad the oiler, aad her cap tain tm ojaacod te give himself tip Ring Who's Who in the Pearl Standish Richard Carslake The High Priestess Tom Carleton without resistance. He compiled, unwillingly, and the little craft was turned toward ihore. u hlle the oiler followed them. Til appear aralnst him," aatd Tom, bendlnff orer Pearl, "and see that a thorough search fur the stone Is made. You go home and rest. You've had a mighty hard time of It, and there's reall noth ing more that yoj can do now. "But I'd rather stay end see It CarlslaVe's body Is recovered." pro tested Pearl Carlslake Is Saved. "It may not be recovered for days," answered Turn. "I'll stay on the job and let ou know t!i in stant anything develops Please co and rest to pleaie me." Very well." agreed Pearl, flash ing him a smile and then hastily lowering her lashes. The police-boat docked and all on board disembarked. From under neath, a passenger disembarked also. Caislake had "fetched" un der water, andh ad let tn police eraft tow him safely to shore. Now, unseen by all, he swam swiftly to a point some distance below where the boat had docked, and there landed. A sinister nml! was on his face as he wrung the water from his clothes P-arl and t . "Spider" hailed taxi and set off uptown. Pearl fully Intending to kep her promise to Tom ana go home and rest. But the taxi hsd not gone ten Mocks tfefore It met with difficulties X sprinkling rart had passed that way only s few moment s before, snd th streets were to wrt th. the taxi hating to chains on -akldded In trying to stoo short, whirled around In a complete cir A ND hare is another charming frock of dark blue or black Georgette crep, with the square neck, apron tunic in the back and front, long sash, and showing the beading of the new season A SERIAL OF ROMANCE. LOVE AND ADVENTURE Thrilling New Film PEARL WHITE Warner Oland Ruby Hoffman Henry Gsell cle, banged a'galnst the curb and smashed the hind wheel to smith ereens. A Coincidence. The shock of the Impact threw both Pearl and the "Spider" violent ly forward, but neither was hurt, and when they presently descended to see what waa to be done, they found t-elr conveyance temporarily , useless, and no other oab In sight. j To the cursing and perspiring j drl.er. Pearl gave the fare that j waa due and a. generous tip toward ' a new wheel. Then both she and ! "Spider" gased about In search of some sort of ehlcle. It was the i "Spider who discovered It. A taxi was coming toward them, a block off. turning out of a side street and coming along toward I tiie-ii plmoit as though it had been1 ordered "Well! Hare's a bit of luck." cried the "Spider" "You don't aee a taxlcab In this neighborhood one's a day!" 'Hurrah1" cried Pearl Jubilantly, walng for the dr)er to atop. But though there seemed to be nobody In.Ide the c-b. tiie driver did not slacken speed He merely shook his head and went on, mumb- ling the single word "busy" as he passed. . "The devil fly away with him." cried Pearl, disgustedly, as she gazed after him "He must be answering a call," 1 said the" "Spider." Rut the words were no more than out of his mouth when Pearl clutched his arm excitedly and pointed after the receding cab ' Look he wb spered T il OmiIkuc! Tt-rrw. Jonatkan n&rktr. a Vmnitm mo llrltor clrrL. takea a InT Jourarj to Bukanlaa ta aee Can at Dracola and arrange far tka tranafcr t aa Eactlaa ratata ta tka Canal. In kla diary, krat ta kartkand. he give Ike detalla af kla strange trip, tka latter Bart lied rrltk mratertaua and tkrlll. lac kapaenlasa. Upan kla arrlral at Caatle Draenla ke la met by Ike Cauit and- la da klaaaelf vlr lually a prlaaaer. Tke caatle It aelf la a place af at7aterr wtlk daera all barred, aad na aerraata ta be aeen. Tke Caaat irreeta klai irana!?. bat kja atranse pcraea allty aad odd bekarler now Mar ker Muck alaraa. In ardar not ta arauae auaalcloa llarke leaila tka TART OSB (Cantlaaed) T" KE poor fellow may har been seated at one time, but the flapping; and buffeting" of the sails had worked the rud der of the wheel and dragged him to and fro. so that the cords with which he was tied had cut f Va MaaTi a rah IvA aa aV atAiida dak n Aaa Mas made of the state of things, and a doctor Surg. J. M. CaRyn. of 33 East Elliot Place who came Immediately amlnatloti, that the man must have bcr n dead for quite two days. .. .7 .... ... in his pocket was a bottle, carefully corked, empty save for a little roll of i paper, which proved to be the adden Idum to the log. The coastguard said J the man must have tied up his own nanas, xasiening me Knots wun nis teeth. The fact that a coastguard was the first on board may save some complications, later on. In the ad miralty court: for coastguards cannot claim the salvage which Is the right ;of the first civilian entering on a dere , llct. Already, however, the legal tongues are wagging, and one young law student Is loudly asserting that the rights of the owner are already completely sacrificed, his property being held in contravention of the statutes of mortmain, since the tiller, as emblemshlp. If not proof, of dele gated possession. Is held In a dead snd. It Is needless to say that the dead teersman has been reverently re moved from the place where he held is honorable watch; and ward till 'eath a steadfastness as noble aa -hat of the young Casablanca and placed In the mortuary to await In i luest. Already the sudden storm Is pass ing, and Its fierceness Is abating: 'rowds are scattering homeward, and the sky Is beginning to redden over the Torksblre wolds. I shall send. In time for your next lsue, further de- lime ior JVlit IlCAb IB-llC. IUI Mill tall, of the derelict ship which found her way so miraculously Into harbor In the storm. SHIP'S IDE.VUTI AD CARGO FINALLY SOLVED. Whitby. 9 August. The sequel to the strange arrival of the derelict In the storm last night Is almost more start ling than the thing Itself. It turns out that the schooner is a Russian from Varna, and la called the Demeter. She is almost entirely In ballast of silver sand, with only a smsll amount of cargo a number of great wooden boxes filled with mold. This cargoflv. h,nf,. tWrt m.t-- - was. consigned to a Whitby solicitor,, S. F. BUIIngton, of 7 The Crescent,! vrhn M mnrnlner wnt shnsrd tnd . formally took possession of the goods' consigned to him, The Russian consul, too, acting for. the charter party, took formal posses-) slon of the ship, and paid all harbor) On 12 July through Dardanelles, ues, etc Nothing Is talked about t More customs officers and flagboat of 'tere todsy except the strange coin- guardlnr squadron. Backsheesh again. Idence; the officials of the board of Work of officers thorough, but quick trade have been most exacting In see- Want us off socn. At dark passed Ing that every compliance has been n' archipelago, made with existing regulations. Aa Te Be Continued TtMSirtir.) the matter Is to b n!-. ?n- rnp. fCnnvrishtM) Advice to the Lovelorn . By BEATRICE FAIRFAX Put Him Out of Your Life. JJEAH MISS FAIRFAX: I am madly In love with a man who frankly told ma of his marrlaeo tho second time we met. He has never spoken of love to me. but I know he likes me. lie takes ms everywhere and wo go out twice a week or he calls at my house. I know It Is not prop er for ma to keep this man's com pany, but It would break my heart to give him up. Ie does not know I think so much of him. for I am of a quiet disposition inSdo not wear my heart on my sleeve. But the lovo I bear this man is Just tapping ray heart's blood away and I know It must always be unrequited, for we are both Catholics, and divorce Is out of the question. His wife's parents separated them after they returned from their elopement. She Is a wealthy Protestant girl and It was she who1 planned the marriage and elopement J worry so much my hair Is turning gray. If jou can make an thing or tills letter please tell me what to do. HEARTBHOKE.N JT seems to me that there Is noth ing for you to do but make one firm, desperate stand against a love which must be hopeleca. You cer tainly ar not going to brrak the laws of your faith and you must Ik. laws of your Una, Canat t tell af kla catate aad at tke kUlarj af kla family. Later tke Count erdera klm ta rrrlte kla employer ke la ta atar at tke caatle for a meatk. Tkat nlskt ka era tke Canat crawl derra tka caatle Trail Ilka a lizard. A aerlea of myalerlona laddeata fellow, aad Marker salaa aa Idea af tka atrance ckararter af kla keat. Oae alskt tkree women appear la kla room bat are drlrea away ay tke Caant la fair. Reeea-nlsJac kla daaser ke aecka to eaeape, bat ada all arrnaea t eaeape cloaed. Itorkrr dlaeerm tke Canat wonad. ed aad belleTra klm dead. Tkea tke (transe develapmenta are tatd la a aerlea af lettera wklck tkrew new Harkf an tke Ceuafa wlerd peraeaalltr. 1 der" they are evidently determined mac mere snail be no cause of after complaint., A good deal of Interest was abroad concerning the dog which landed when the ahlp struck, and more than a few of the members of the S. P. C A- which is very stronr In Whitby, have tried to befriend the animaj. To the general disappointment, however. It was not to be found; It seems to have disappeared entirely from the town. It may be that It was frightened and made Us way on to the moors, wnere it is still hiding In ter- 'Mr T1a --.. . . La w" There are some who look with dread on such a possibility, lestlsteron It should In Itself become a danrer. for it Is evidently a fierce brute. Early mis morning a large dog, a half-bred miltlff rttnnBlni . m ! mom ka' I close to Tate Hill pier, was found dead In the roadway opposite to mas ter's yard. It had been fighting, and manifestly had had a .savage oppon ent, for Its throat was torn away, and Its belly was silt open aa It with a savage claw. Later. By the kindness of the board Af frail. In.na.tn, T ,-.- V..n -- ...........v., ....... v... . permitted to look over the log book ' of the Demeter. which was In order up to 1 thin three days, but contain ed nothing of special Interest except as to facts of missing men. The greatest Interest, however. Is with regard to the paper found In the bottle, which was today produced at the Inquest: and a more strasge nar- L ratlve than the two between them unfold it has not been my lot to come I Aa there Is no motive for oonceal- roent, I am permitted to use them, and accordingly send you a rescript, simp 1y omitting technical details of sea manship and supercargo. It almos' seems as though the captain had beer. . , ... .... , "i. "J?- Jj !?,?.nt .b fore he had got well Into bluewiater and that this had developed persist ently throughout the voyage. Of course ray statement must be taken cum grano, since I am writing from the dictation of a clerk of the Rus sian consul, who kindly translated for me, time being short. Log of tke Demeter. Tarna to Whitby. Written 18 July, things so stran.ro happening, that I shallVeep arcurate note henceforth till we land. On July 6 we finished taking In car go, silver sand and boxes of earth. At noon set sail. East wind, fresh. Crew, -j myself (eantaln). On 11 Julr at diirn ntrd Tin mho rus. Boarded by Turkish customs of fleers. Bachsheesh. AH correct. Un- der way at 4 p. m. Friendship with this man la costing your youth and happiness, in that It does not satisfy )ou. and tortures jou with cruel thoughts of "what might havo been." I am not hard or unsympathetic when I tell you to endure the one quick, cruel wrench It will cost you to put this man out of your life. Since you feel he does not love you. jou would not be causing him bluer pain; and for your own saka ou had better be done with uncertainty. Have you talked with your priest about this problem? It seems to me that he, better than anyone else, can help you. Actually Wrong. JJEAR MISS FAIRFAX: I am twenty years of age and am deeply In love with a gentle man thirty-six years of ago. Ha has often Invited me out to dine, but I learned that ho Is married and has a wife and two chlldrrn. Now do you think It is proper for me to go ojt with him, as he doesn't think that I am aware of the fact that he Is a married man? Very sincerely EDITH QF course it Isn't proper for you to go out with this man. More than thaf. " would be actually wrong. Because you care for him ou would be In real danger; and because h 1 married, vou Would be doing his a fe as wall as htm aalf a real Injustice. I Wm WmmU .-HP Jfe ' A ft Hi lmmmmmm I mWjJ&L "J. 1 i If! IHPL I JK I' jSSfnv.mSw&i WWmMmm i mmmEP Jjuni mm nm WTtitZmmm ".Wmr fzrfintl triWXmv! mmmwSsmMm Wm5i&M -r't.V' v8tUirTH4njL 1 H 1M mummm Mm mmm o tWMSlKrntl ' 3 3E M WlJI ihmmmmmmmL I" ms7iiinirJL .TV vT-f-f-tP I Zt i rfrT . YnHTrr- &i n llifmi lWl III h LMllflfjfllltp ntss UWKwmtmmmmiaammammMmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm r T I conld make one appeal all hearts and accomplish somethintT. I should choose the subject ot the make one that would forever remove from the hearts of men and women the ability to beat or Ill-treat a child. Some men, and more women, have acquired a regular habit ot whipping their children. The punishment they inflict Is out of all proportion to the offence the child has committed. The whipping U merely the o-.itlet ot the parent's own irritation. They wreak upon the one creature who cannot turn and rend them all the anger and animosity that have accumulated from their 'day's work their un civil employers, their unpaid bills, an overly large wash, or any of the thousand things that have made their day a difficult one. It Is not always an unloving mother, either, who thus makes her child pay for the ills of her own existence. It is more often the hard-working, pas sionately loving parent the one who would die for George and His Furlough yEOROE Is boms on his vaca tt tion. Ho arrived yesterday, and he's -going back the day after to morrow. There are only four dajs to George's vacation. And he doesn't call It a vacation. He calls It a furlough, for George Is hard at work at the training camp learning to get up when tho bugle calls and go to bed when the bugle sa)s so. and to stand straight and to salute properly, and to be smart and quick and handy. You'd never know George. He's been at the training camp Just two months that's all only fifty six days and nights. But changed. It's hard to believe he's tho same man he was when he went Inl His mother telephoned me this morning that he was up before any one else In the house and out on the lawn sprinkling half an hour before breakfast Ho didn't see how people could snoose so long. They heard him In the bathroom soon after daybreak turning on tho shower cold, too. They knew It was that because there's no hot water at that hour of the morning in that particular household. And breakfast three helpings to bacon, two helpings to eggs and five graham muffins count them. F-I-V-E, and asked for more, but there weren't any! Before he went Into camp It took the whole family forget him up in time for the office, and often lie went without an) breakfast at all I happened to be at George's homo when he came in from the furlough. No ona knew he was that would touch above picture and coming. Wo were sitting on the porch talking about the awful war and the price of peace, and how iid It was to sea the leaves begin to turn yellow and fall, when "click." aald the gate, and In rushed Go irge on the run. Snatch, ha hsd his mother In hla arms. Slap, little brother had a good-natured cult between tho shoulders. "Sit up. Bub!" said George. "Head up, eyes right brother!" Big sis ter's knitting fell to the floor. Lit tle sister dropped her book. Tho faithful old cook ran to the side door in an ecstay of wonder and delight his broad. Chinese facs shining. The Great Event. He raised his floury hand to his head and saluted with a broad grin. George gave a yell of delight whipped into the kitchen, snatched half a loaf of ginger bread, clapped old Yen on the back until ha made him cough, unchained tho dog, called tho cat whistled to tho bird, ate ginger bread, laughed and looked as If he wanted to cry all at one and the same minute. "Why, George!" gasped George'a mother. "Why,- George!" and her voice sounded as I heard It sound on the bright June morning years and years ago, when she promised George's father to love, honor and obey. "On. George!' cried his big sister. "Oh. George!" And the rasp that has so often been in her voice when s le spoke her brother's name was gone. "Not. Georse" r.i'd little sister, flushed ' lauxhmr and cllnglnir to Geqco's arm "W George ' And her cei i, -rrei wit pride when she looked at big brother's ualfnrm. her cnlld before she uu:t allow anyone else to Ill-treat him as she iota. The woman !n the picnirc lashes her small boy three or four times a week at least whenever her own work sets a little too much, for her. Her fury is always cnt ot all (ropcrtlou (o the nature ot his fault It Is the result nfier numerous difficulties with her lodgers, the butcher, the gasman and the old clothen merchant. Poor child poor mother! She, the cne who lores him, s stunting- hli growth, lowering his vitality and consequently his resistance, to disease. She is retarding his mental development; for what mind can blossom and unfold In such an atmosphere of physical dread? The love she lavishes upon him between whiles will not counteract the result she is slowly bringing about He will grow up small in stature and weak in Intellect Ot what avail, then, that his mother has worked day and night and loves her cbildrna better than the whole world T If she should once realize the work ot her ow hands, the millstone and the depths of the sea would be Insufficient to drown her grief. By WINIFRED BLACK "Aw. George." mattered little brother. "Aw. George." And his face flushed, and ho atood as straight and soldierly as ho could. "Say. a'nci'j a captain-yet? George'a father came homo, and It was good to sea the look In his face when he saw George, and there was telephoning and calling, and all the cousins and aunts and rela tives must know, and all the friends must run in. ard there must bo a picnic hero and a party there, and a dri to this place and a hike to tho other for George's furlough meant that his companv expected to go to the front with tho regiment very soon, and maybe Geonro but no one said it. no one oven let themselves think It not for a minute. He's a Man. They Just loved George and wore proud of him. and made much of him. and George for the first time In his life felt that he was really needed in the Jiome: and h laughed and told camp stories and sang camp songs. But In tho eve ning, when tho others were gone. George's father and he talked to gether of serious things as thej hsd neer talked before, for George is not a, foolish. Inconsiderate, reck less boy now. He's a msn. and he' taking a man's part in the world. Dear George! thesa are hsppr da; a for him and days of splendid growth T hore I'll be there to sea him come r-crie fro-n ac-oa th seas Gorgr. who always seined to -n befo a ratlier commoiplaee, ordl narv fellow (C o iu w Wirmr rtt. r..c lac rt "rjia TUsau kmrt.