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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 21, 1918, FINAL EDITION, Magazine Page, Image 14

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- ' ..' 5np?L
Another Chapter of the "Hidden Hand" on This Page Today ,
. This Day in History.
THIS is the anniversary of the guillotining of Louis XVL
of France, who in 1793 paid with his life for the ex
cesses of his grandfather, Louis XV. It was the former
monarch who replied, when told of the destitution of the:
kingdom, "Apres moi le delueV -
Three Famous Constellations
AT 9 o'clock p. m. three of the greatest constellations in
the sky are hanging, as it were, upon the meridian. Near
the zenith is Auriga (the Charioteer), with the brilliant Ca
pella; below, to the west of the meridian, is Taurus, now
adorned with the planet Jupiter.
- OR
TN THE MIDST of this I could see
that Jonathan on one side of
tha rlnc of men. fend Qulncy
. on the other, were forcing-
o w.v to the cart: It was evl
At fh ihrr were bent on finishing
their task before the sun should set.,
Nothing seemed to stop or even 10
hinder them. Neither the leveled!
weapons nor the flashing knives of (ground, leaned on his ejbow, hold
the gypsies In Yront, or the howling Ing his hand pressed to his side;
nf tha wolves .behind, appeared 10
even attract their attention.
Jonathan's Impetuosity. and the
manifest singleness of his purpose.
seemed to overawe those In front of
htm; Instinctively they cowered aside i
and 'let him pass. In an Instant be I
had lumned upon the cart, and, with a
strength which seemed Incredible,
raised the great box. and flung It L
... . wll tn tha around.
In the meantime, Mr. Morris had
had to use force to pass through his
aide of the ring of 'Sxgany. All the
time I had been breathlessly watching-
Jonathan I had, with the tall of
my eye, seen him pressing desper
ately forward, aiid had aeen the
knives of tha gypsies flash aa he
won a way through them, and they
( cut at him. ,
' He had parried with his great
bowl knife, and at -first I thought
that he too had come through In
safety; but as-he sprang beside Jona
than, who had by nw Jumped from
the cart, I could see that with his
left hand, he was clutching at his
side, and that the blood was spurt
ing through hla fingers.
He did not delay notwithstanding
this, for as Jonathan, with desperate
energy, attacked one end of the
chest, attempting to prize off the lid
with his great Kukri knife, he at
tacked the other frantically with his
bcwle. Under the efforts of both
men the lid began to yield; the nails
drew with a quick screeching sound,
and the top of, the box was thrown
SBy thlr time the gypsies, seeing
themselves covered by the Winches
ters, and at the mercy of Lord Godal
rnlng and Dr. Seward, had given in
and made no further resistance. The
son was almost down on the moun
tain tops, and the shadows of the
whole group fell long upon.the snow.
I. saw the Count lying within the
box upon the earth, some of which
the rude falling from the cart had
scattered over him.
He was deathly pale, just like a
waxen image, and the red eyes glared
with tne norrioie vinaicu-e io
which I knew too welL I
As I looked, the eyes saw the
rtnklng sun, ana tne iook or naie
In them turned to triumph.
T,... .1 ,.,... ... ,h. ...
ui, uii mo ,UJu . ..; ""-"'.Oodalmlng and Seward are both hap
ond flash of Jonathan's great knife. pny married. I took the papers from
I shrieked as I saw it shear through
(he throat; whilst at the same mo-
nsent Mr. Morris' bowle knife plunged
Into the heart.
It was like a miracle; but before
oar very eyes, and almost In the but a murot type-writing, except the
drawing of a breath, the whole body later note-books pf Mina and Seward
Tumbled into dust and passed from and myself, and Van Helslng's mein
our sight. lorandum. We could harly ask any one,
I shall be glad as long as I 'even did we wish to, to accept these
live that even In that moment of las proofs of so wild a story,
final dissolution, there was In the! Van Helslng aummed It all up as
face a look of peace, such as I never he said, with our boy on his knee:
could have imagined might have' "We want no proofs: we ask none
rested there. I to believe us! This boy will some day
The Castle of Dracula now stood know what a brave and gallant worn
nut against the red sky. and every an his mother Is. Already be knows
stone of Its broken battlements was her sweetness and loving care; later
articulated against the light of the on he will understand how some men
ettlng sun. ' eo loved her, that they did dare much
JTha gypsies, taking us as in some for her sake."
way the cause of the extraordinary!
disappearance of the dead man, I
Don't Rely
By Ira S. Wile, ,
fjLssodate Edltar Americas Mraletae
r and Member New York city
, Beard of Eanration.)
AVE you a filter on a faucet la
the kitchen?
Tou want your drinking
waer clear, clean and pure.
Tou have paid out money ts pro
tect your househould from eontam
lsated drinking water.
If the publlo water supply la mud
dy and turbid you are able to atraln
out tha particles of dirt by nslng
a sand or porcelain filter.
' If the drinking water Is clayey
or laden with Iron particles or small
vegetable forms your filter will be
of service in removing them.
If the water In clear when it ar
rives at the top, the filter ts prao
tically useless for further purifica
tion. JTon cannot Judge the purity of
water by looking at It. Tou can
say It Is clean or dirty. Tou can
not decide whether it Is safe and
St te drink or contains Infective
haeterla. '
Aa erdlarfly caed in the home fil
ters do not give protection from In
fection. Tou may use charcoal, asbestos.
stone, porcelain or sand Altera ,
They dean water but cannot purify j
or disinfect It. I
furthers Is typhoid in your com-
mnnlty and the water supply Is
under suspicion, boll the water that
la to be drunk by your family.
Do not delude yourself into a feel
teg of safety by buying and attach
ing a Alter to the faucets.
Have yea aver noted the Inoon
afataitrr n. tle who be
turned, without a word, and rode
away aa It for their lives. Those
who were unmounted Jumped upon
the letter wagon and shouted to the
horsemen not to desert them. The
wolves, which had withdrawn to a
.. .,,... ...I . .t...i. .-,-
the letter wagon and shouted to the
safe distance, followed n their wake,
leaving us aione.
Mr. Morris, who hid sunk to the
the blood SU11 ruined through hls
fingers. I flew to him, for the Holy
clrcla did not now -keep me hack;
so did the two doctors. Jonathan
knelt behind him, .and the wounded
man laid back' his bead on his
shoulder. With a sigh ha look, with'
a feeble effort, my hand In that of
his own which was unstained. He
must have aten the anguish of my
heart in my face, for he smiled at
tae and said:
"I am only too happy to have been
of any service! Oh, God!" he cried
suddenly, struggling up to a sitting i
posture ana pointing to me. "It was
worth for this to die! Look! look!"
The sun was now right down upon
the mountain top, and the red gleams
fell upon, my face, so that It was
bathed Jn rosy light. With one im
pulse the men sank on their knees
and a deep and earnest "Amen" broke
from all as their eyes followed the
pointing finger. The dying man
"Now God be thanked that all has
not been in vain! See! the snow Is
not more stainless than her forehead,!
une curse nas passed aweyi"
And, to our bitter grief, with
smile, and in silence, he died, a gal
lant gentleman.
Seven years ago we all went
through the flame; knd the happiness
or some or us since then Is, we think,
well worth the pain we endured. It is
an added Joy to Mina and to me that
our boy's birthday la the same day
as that on which Qulncey Morris died.
His mother holds, I know, the secret
borer that some or our brave friend's
spirit has passed into him. His bundle
of names link all our little band of
men together; but we call him Quln
In the summer of this year we made
a Journey to Transylvania, and went
over the old ground which was, and
is. to iis so full of vivid and terrible
memories. It was almost Impossible
to believe that the things which we
hnri aaan with nil, rwiy mm ani YimmA
with our. own ears were livln- truths.
Every trace of all that had been was
blotted out The oastla stood as be-
fore reared high above a waste of
when we got home we were talk
lng of the old time which we could
all Innlr harlr in tt(thnnt jfa.nali. tni-
- " - - " ---" -.."..-- -.-r ., .-.
the safe where they had been ever
since our return so long ago.
We were struck with the fact, that
In all the mass of material of which
the record Is composed, there Is hard
ly one authentic document; nothing
J U.N Al MAN liAHiih.lu
on Filters
lieve in the kitchen filter but brush
their teeth with unflltered water or
take a drink of plain Up water In
the bathroom?
To be of any value a filter must
be cleansed frequently and properly.
Most persons know as much about
cleaning a filter as running a punch
press. The pores of the filter soon
become filled and unless they are
cleansed. the water. rushing
through, carries some of the parti
cles that have been held for several
days into the glass or pitcher.
An uncleaned filter Is far more
dangeroue to health than none.
Bacteria, as for example those
causing typhoid fever, may be held
for a time In the porcelain, char
coal or aand and actually grow In
numbers and increase the danger
to the water drinker.
A pure water supply it demanded
by sanitarians. '
The reaponslblllty for the purity
of drinking water dependf , upon er
ganlsed communities.
A householder eannet depend upon
his own efforts to ensure a safe
drinkable water supply.
Regardless of the character of the
water that is piped to your home,
you can prevent an outbreak of
water borne disease by boiling the
Boiling will destroy the mart
dangeroua disease germs.
The flat taste of boiled water, un
pleasant to many persons, mky be
lessened by shaking the waUr In
In a bottle.
The taste of water Is unimportant
compared with Its safety.
Drlng bo!ed water when you are
In doubt as to Its isnIUry epndltlon.
Do hot stake your Ufa oa a house
hold filter.
Doing Your Share
lCl.LVv .. J ?l"'.4l'fll 111'. iVlM -L W ."aafafavC .afafaBfafaKaMBaafJeBBaEBBfafafaBaaWKSKSSKRSlJl
a rWr--a
. ;. -i'KC
r,s- Jt-nl Z
By Mary Ellen Sigsbee.
FRIEND of mine sat at her
window and watched a
neighboring householder'
shovelling the snow off of his
pavement. He made a good Job of J
It and when he got to theend of.
his own pavement he removed
quite a large amount of snow from
the premises of his neighbor.
He seemed not at all afraid of
doing more than his share. He is
a man whose efforts In life, have
usually been crowned with success.
Perhaps his attitude toward work
'.n II.- .A, SROJTwyh fcr?vfP?-r-rt; .MnBfmmmBSESMnB1BIMKPCarsrij:',
EHxaUp1 nfliltny raaaliiBrMwBaBatfca3Peastatm iVi."
IHaV' vCffrrlflfmtiS ifrijiy'fcftffi'wlysffrf
itv TTTfasffiyCti' .9mMjnssimmmm,rM
The Hidden Hand
By Arthur B. Reeve,
Creater f' tae "Craig- Kimaedy"
myatery aterlee, which appear ex
claalvely la Caemeyelltaa Magaslae.
Cogs of Death.
CepTTlXBt. HIT, BUr Caapeay.
VERDA waa reetlessly waiting
alone In the library of the
Whitney Home when ahe
heard Ramsay and Doris enter.
-Why, Doris." she asked, noticing
her torn frock, "what has hap
pened!" "Such an experience!" cried
Doris breathlessly. "What do you
think? Tve been attacked again
by the Hidden Hand. I tried to
escape from him up on a roof
the chimney fell on him and I
think he's dead. Two of them es
caped with hie body."
-Oh. I'm so glad." camouflsged
Verda. '
Doris turned toward Bamsay, who.
was putting the locket in the safe.
and, for the first time. Verda be
trayed consternation. If the Hidden
Hand was really dead, how was she
to prove that she. not Doris, was
the true daughter of Judson Whit
ney? As ahe watched Doris and Ram
say, slowly a plan began to form
In her mind. She must get away
and verify the news. Quietly ehe
backed out of the room without at
tractlng the attention of either
Doria or Ramsay. A moment later
Verda was on the atreet and hurry
Ins; alone to the den of the Hidden
""f he's really dead." suggested
Ramsay to Doria aa he whirled the
combination of i. safe to make
sure that It was locked, "we ought
to be able to find out who he Is.
A moment later he was at the
UUphon" JlggUng the hook. "I.
Dr Searley In?" he asked, as he got
th"voU.rr"'c.m. back the answer
from the white-coated attendant In
Scarlay's office. "Is there any mes-
-Without answering, Ramsay
turned to Doris. For a moment
there was a look of triumph en his
face. Precisely that would be the
rase If Searley Vere the Hidden
irna- ... -i....
Still there was one othar possibil
ity He Jiggled the telephone re
ceiver hook again, this time carting
Ahner Whltny.
When, however, from Abners va
let came the reply that he. tea, was
out. Ramsay was perplsxed.
Forced to Walt.
The best hr ess. 1 say, as Doris
turned to go up rs to change her
oiled and torn frock was, "Well,
anyhow, whichever does not return
must be the Hidden Hand. We shall
have to wait."
Meanwhile. In the dn. the Hidden
Hand lair atretehed out en a oouek,
fiftHAiuYJISMNmZv "" V''.BBalr V57 Cra3aBaHaTf&a(autanan99aaB "
r .-rr:i;StfVeWE.r' aSMBlaHHlMHflftHaW.:: "'
4- is one of the things which accounts "f
for this.
When he had finished clearing
the sidewalk he removed the -snow
from the gutter. It was a wet
snow, and already showed signs of'
melting. Then his eye travelled
over the distance which separated
the Cleared space from the sewer
opening at the corner.
He considered a moment and'
then started In with a will and
opened up that gutter all the way
from his own property to the sewer
a distance of over half a block.
- while two of the emissaries tried a
frantically, with a pulmotor. to re
vlve him.
"Does he breathe yetr asked one.
The other shook his head.. Nor
could he feel a flutter of the heart.
As tha moments passed they be
gan to lose all hope.
Sudenly the door was flung open,
and Verda rushed in. For an In
stant she gaxed wildly at the mo
tionless body.
"Then It's true!" she cried.
"Everything we have done has
failed," they replied.
She looked about helplessly and
her eyes fell on a big static ma
chine. Somewhere she had heard of
electrical resuscitation.
"There Is Just one ehanoer she
exclaimed. "Try that electrical ap
paratus." Quickly an emissary moved the
coueh over to the atatle maohlne.
while Verda assumed charge as all
worked eagerly. An emlasary be
gan whirling the glaas plates and
a spark shot from one brass eleo
trode ball to the other. Increasing
In length and power. Directed by
Verda another applied the elec
trodes to the Hidden Hand, one at
his back, the other on his chest.
For many minutes they worked.
Suddenly his chest began to heave.
His eyelids fluttered and Anally
hla eyea opened. They redoubled
their efforts and aoon hla muscles
began to move. Verda forced a
stimulant between his tlght
clenched llpe.
At last his fingers twitched, and
By Jane McLean.
SAW- her jturt u tho flitted by,
Little girl that I ru ;
Palo little face all sweet and shy,
Little girl that I was.
Nervous hands and a look that spoke
Of wonderful dreams that most be broke,
Some dark day when tho dreamer woke,
Little girl that I was.
I caught in vain at her flying hair,
And the look of dreams in her eyea
Seemed to me more than ever fair,
For the fact that my own wero wise.
I thought if Time for a little while
"Would lift my lips with her wistful smile,
My heart would sing on the next long mile
For the little girl that I was.
She nerer dreamed she would grow to be
In tho years that were drear and long,
Bebbared of all her dreams like me,
With a soul too tired for song.
She nerer dreamed that her flying feet,
Passing me by on Life's busy street,
Wwild quicken my heart w'tJi a memory sweet
Of the little girftht I was,
Tha next day when a thaw set in
all hjs neighbors were saved from
a deluge of water, and slush.
Now this man fs a food citizen.
He would be capable of llrinr in a
community where property rights
were not at all times guarded by
the strong arm of the law.
Many of us sigh for a social
Utopia a state of society in which
the brotherhood of man meets
practical recognition. How many
of us, however, demonstrate in our
daily life our own ability to oc
cupy a place in such an ideal state?
A Serial of Romance
and Mystery.
In a moment the H'" "V10
nulled himself up slowly and labo
riously. Dasedly he looked around.
Then he reached hla hand into hla
inside pocket and drew out the
packet aafei
He clutched at It eagerly, and. aa
he thought of what had happened
and hla strength began to return to
him he waa filled with a consuming
While Verda etood beelde him and
the emissaries crowded about he
began already plotting his revenge
on Doris and Ramsay.
That evening Jn his room Ram
say wss seated at a table with his
coat off. writing a confidential re
port for bis seoret service chief,
when suddenly the door opened
quietly and Verda glldd In care
fully leaving the door open behind
An Unexpected Visit
Ramsay looked up from his work
surprised. He forced a pleasant
smile and rose quickly, while
Verda moved over to the table by
which he was standing. Wnhaut
answering his Inquiry, Verda
picked up the paper he had been
writing and then began ta read It.'
Surprised and angry. Ramsay
selied the paper from her.
"Oh. Jadk!" reproached Verda,
affecting to be deeply hurt.
1 Ta Be Cemttaaed Tv-aaenvw.
V Word to Mother
About Filling His
By William A.McKeever
(Oae f the sutttea'a Tea-lbiwta ae-
delegleal writers).
A fT1 OMETHINO like tfO mUllon
4 dependent children In this
' country are now either
permanently or temporarily father
less. Approximately IS0.000 of the
fathers are absent nearly all tha
time as traveling salesmen1 and In
other business capacities. Another'
150.000, It Is estimated, are enlisted
In the army.
Still another 160,010 are either
dead or estranged from their fami
lies. Now, hare is m task which
might waU challenge tha attention
of tha nation; namely, to furnish
this vast amy of dspendent young
Americans a reasonable substitute
tor the loss of the father! assist
ance in their care and -management.
That the unattended mothers of
these many children are often
sorely trlea knd perplexed to know
what to do for their young there la
ample evidence. Among the Jt.OOO
letters that have come to a certain
8tate Child Welfare Director dur
ing recent years a large number
have contained plea from tide par
tlcular class of mothers stories of
runaway boys, of unguarded girls
and of bitter experiences of various
other kinds have constituted the
bulk of these complaints. "A boy
needs a father" Is the substance of
the rather despairing conclusion of
the typical letter of the class here
But the eompsnlenless mother
nied not despair of success in rear
ing her children, provided she fol
lows persistently a few tr(ed and
comparatively simple rules. While
It Is folly for the average mother
to rely on merely her Instinctive re
sources la child training, ahe may
now easily obtain the benefits of the
aueceasful experiences of
others of her class.
First of all. the mother should
study her problem through the use
of literary helps. rne National
Children's Bureau at Washington;.,
the State Board of Health, tha
State University, and tne depart
ment of education In any college
or normal school these may be
called upon for assistance and their
suggeationa followed with fair euo
ceas. Bat chiefly the task of the mother
la to choose a reasonable course
and stick to It. The typical mother
ia too yielding, too variable, too
"eaay." The average boy aoon
finds her weak spot and takes ad
vantage of It to break away front
dlaclpllne. "The one who doubts
la lost" is a rule of success here.
The weak, uncertain tone of com
mand of the mother who doubts
and hesitates In her decision Is
quickly detected by the youthful
Insurgent of the household.
Children live much by the law of
habit. They aoqolre good habits as
quiekly aa they do bad ones. So
the habit of obedlenoe must be In
voked aa a fundamental law of
child training. A sharp, poattlva
tone of voice, an attitude of cer
tainty, an air of authority all
these may be easily assumed by the
mother and they will soon 'become
habitual and surprisingly helpfuL
Thus habit and rhythm are Intro
duced into the order of the house
hold and life Is made easy and
pleasant for all.
The next task Is to grow with the
children. That la. learn to watch
for the changing order of events In
their natures. Do not keep your
boy In curls and dainty white
clothes after he has become large
enough of the rough-and-tumble
of the etreet and school.
Do not keep your girl playing
with baby dolls after she becomes
Instinctively Interested In her own
clothes. After having discovered
what the child normally and In
stinctively craves give It to him In
at least a modified and safe-guarded
form. Such is always a safe rule
of training.
- Finally, try to place your boy
where he can have the advice and
example of clean, manly men. He
had better become somewhat rough
If not a bit tough than grow up
a sissy boy. If his father Is living,
then remind him mat this age de
mands the production of a better
type of manhood than waa the rule
a generation ago. Urge that he try
to become truer, braver, mere capa
ble than hla father ever had an op
portunity to become. Do not nag or
lecture your ehlld with peaslmlatlo
visions of his failure or defeat.
Rather plaoe the exaggeration on
the other aide and picture bis splen
did suecesi-to-be.
It ts surprising how a "plug of a
bey" will Anally straighten up and
at length amount to something -provided
you stay by him falthJS.y
through the dark per!Bthe
floundering. r
The "Iai.j ui 'lanterns."
Among the Chlnesesthere haa ex
isted for ages a passton for fire
works and lanterns. In every city,
at rrr port and on every river
and canal, as eeon as night cornea
on. tha lanterns make their appear
ance. Thar are hung out at the
door of every dwelling; they swing
aa pendants to the anaiea of the
pagoda: they ferm the fiery crown
of every shop front: thsy cluster
round the housee of the rich and
light up the hovele of the poor:
they are borne with the carriage
of .the fsveller. end they swln
frop the yards and masts at his
An Otter Coat
Reprinted by Permis
sion Good House-.
keeping , .
' BBaaaaaaaaBaHlSlaaaaaaaaal
Ml m
""FHEY baTe no coal? Then fire
them fur," Is the very sensi
ble, suggestion Paris, offers. anA
presents tha otter coat at the left.
It is collared and banded with
beaver, the hat Is beaver cloth,
and the boots are beaver colored.
A Married Man.
I am eighteen, a hlgh-aehool
graduate, and employed aa book
keeper, earning IIS a week.
Previous to this position, my
employer who has been married
for several years, but has no
children took a great liking to
me. X decided to leave and
learned bis wife bad deserted
He has proposed several times
to me; but since be has not as
yet been divorced I will not listen
to htm. Secondly, there is quits a
difference In age. as he Is thirty
two. Thirdly. It seems aa If X
would do injustice to my older
sister and to my father to son
elder any matrimonial Questions
-at my age.
I know this man thoroughly,
both socially and financially. Be
is a man possessing soma of the
finest. Qualities. 8. 8.
fUTX DBAR OIRI ne man who ta
net divorced haa any right ta
be talking marriage to a girL ITor
ahould thta man have started mak
ing love te you when you were In
hla employ and he wae still the)
husband of another woman. Tha
difference In your ages Is net it
any great Importance, and yoa
would ertalnly not be doing year
parents an Injustice If yon married
a man who might even be able ta
help them a bit. Nor does the fast
that you have an older alstar, un
married, count- But It Is lapor
tent that the man la not la a posi
tion to marry you.
It Can Be Done.
Do you think a couple could
live comfortably on 125 a week?
Am conalderlng marriage, but
do you think that J15 per week
would go very far. O. E.
rrrwyNTT-FIVB dollara a week
won't go very far. -But It can be
atretehed to cover the wants of twe)
people If they are good managers
and care enough for each other toga
without the foolish luxuries with
which we encumber life to-day. Don't
try to live In a fashionable neigh
borhood or to Indulge In extravagant
good times. Keep your rent dews
to eighteen or twenty dollars a
month, market carefully, dress
sanely and plan to save Sve or tea
dollars a month and not buy any
thing for which you oannot pay.'
Don't get the "charge It" habit, for
that lead to extravagance. Make
n adventure out of your economise
and work toward a future when
salaries will be large.
' By William F. IOrk. ;
PA trot Ma hoam a Mr at
last nlu. It waa ail h coal
carry In hla two (I) arms.
Hare, ray quaes, as. Pa to Va, X .
lay at jure rest tale token. Fa aed.
that X hive not forget. On goldW
daya of our courtship.
Indeed, aed Ha, what is tha Idea .
f tarning thta hoaea Into- a grass
house. rhat makes alx (f) rubber
plants wick yon have brot hoam
this week.
X lnv bloom buty. ed Pa, that
i why I married you. X haveC the
hart of a poet, sed Pa, like t
aea buty on every aide. Fa sed.
That Is why X look oa every side
wan i as walking dawn the atreet.
Fa sad.
Tha way yon are going , ted
Ma, wa win not-tx abel to mov
about la our llttel Sat tta aeeosat
of tha Ttga-taahB&r Oa wad
think one' waa ia darkest Afriky
with XJrlngttAa or flte-Uy. la the
eld days, ted Ma. ThU-Js begiaftlag
to look Ilk a Juagel, aed Ha, all
we need now .la a boa eoaiseter.
sed Ha.
A whatT ted Fa.
A boa conductor, ted Ma. oae ef
them giant makes, that wrap
Itself around men.
Ton mean a con-strtektar, t4dr Fa,
boa , constrtcktor. A cendatHf
wraps hlseelf around email rift n get
-aed Pa, bst not around rstaaa
beelnga. Ton mean onV- them
hugs rep-Ufea which X -teed to aiay
on ray ex-plortngtrlps. t
Well, anyway, ted Ha. yon are
elut-teiing op tha house wttt a let
of Flory at. Fauay wleh" yoa pelleet
In yure rasgllngt thru the darkest
city, ted Ma. This msjeitlek rub
ber plant looks aa If it needed a
drink, aed Ma, i that why yea
felt sorry for It Y brot It hoazaf
Wa will not dtsenaa the plant any
moar, ted Pa, If yes doant ilka tt.
X waa taytng to myaelf an the) war
hoam, aed Pa. how much ay wUa
will like this hart plant now aha
flings It from htr Ilka tha father ta
the play, aed Pa, telling hit daagh
ter to go at never darkenthe 11 M
housv door. Oh, well. aed. Pa, we
will fergft It. I will talk this pot,
hoasxleas llttel plant away ta
, morrow, ted fa-
We may at well keep tt now that!
tt Is here, sed Ma. but I wish, deer-' .
est luv. sed Ma. that In thee rack
ing days of sus-pease. tad Ma, yom'
wud save yure aagar for a rainy
day. Tou never can tell.ed Ma,
wen you will set the day. that tha
money you paid for this clinging
via will cum la mltey handy for
at meal or spuds, ted Ma. Let Tta
be careful of our change. Ha ted. ,
All rite, ted Pa. after thla wen X
git on of them tender A gentel is-1
pulses tt want to buy nrathlng far '
yoa I will atlfel the still, small
vole,- sed Pa, A keep the Branny
tn my pocket. If you want me to
be tite. Pa sed. X will be tlte. X will
now reemov this here ver-daat
vine Into the Back Tard. ted Fa, A
let tt refleek en the nn-eorttag
thing we call Ufa.
Doant bother moving the plaat
now. aed Ha, It la here, the por
llttel orfant. ted Ha. A w salt as
well give It a sunny hoam. X sap
poas now you will bring hoam two
green burds to set la ttt branches.
Ha aed.
No. ted Pa, I want never brtas
hoam any moar grtta thing.
Excep one green thing, aed Ma.
alwayt reemember to bring heam
one green thing, the dough, ted Ha.
That ta ever green A vr weltram.
Ha ted.
Ivory knife handle that aava
grown- yellow with aar may be
whitened by rubbing 'gently with
fin aandpaper and then poliahlav
with a clean ehamoia leather..
When waahlng colored frocks add
a little vinegar ta aoth waahlng and
rinsing waters tn order ta stt'theA
colors. Allow, two tablespoonfuld f
vinegar to a gallon of water.
When belling a haddock faftea
the head to the tall, add only suffi
cient water to cover and botl tlowly
till cooked. Haddock la hard and
Indigestible labelled fait.
e e a
To extinguish a chimney on Are.
take a large handful of aulphur
and throw it into the Ore. When the
aulphuroua fumes ascend they will
at one put out the fire.
Oil cans ahould be kept tightly
eorked. aa kerosene exposed to the
air will not burn brightly and will
form a crust on the wlek ehortly
after being lighted.
To prevent polished steel from fee-
coming rusty, dip It Into or rub It
over with lime water ar powdered
Playing cards can be cleaned by
rubbing them with a rag. slight!
lamped alth benslne.
a-Ufc, -i.-io.lin -

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