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SWo6rld A Dm i J 'ALMA WHO'S WHO IN "THE 1 ........................ WATCH FOR THISSTOR "a W id and is Wife" sa lM ~~Is a Cemq~i hi N APe drI...Ss vans a T ) South Ameris." anmwered trneste looking up'atter to the papar. "That's a less way from Seville," sald the esplan, "How'd you hap pod to hit on such a ramote place Jolly romaantie, I'd call it." "I eaa forget myself there." "Come. oome," said the captain taking his arm. "lot's go down to the Grenada for a parting libation. what do you say?' The poet nodded-his was a com. plalsant nature and he suffered himself to go with the engaging Englishman to forget for the pres eat, at least. the tumult of emo tions into which Julian's request had whirled him. As they departed the master of the house went to the patio and ordered a cup of tea. When Teodora walked into the patio her eyes bore still the trace of fear that had seised her when Se vero asked her companion to go to her husband. Her tone showed a slight re straint but. she seated herself and took up the tea things as though nothing had happened and all the while her husband watched her, torn between his desire to be just and the seeming evidence that stamped the woman.as unfaithful to him. "Teodoraf he said. "I have asked Ernesto to leave." She looked with a start, yepeat ing his words. "You seem disturbed," he said, more coldly. "Yes. Julian. because it seems so unjust, so. unlike you-and your change of heart-it is so sudden. What has happened?" 4voide Answering. He evaded a direct answer. "I have been thinking it over and I have decided that it is best for us all. He is leaving for South Amer ica in a week or so." She poured out his tea while he watched and the shaking of her hand did not escape him; the flush on her cheek did not escape him; he saw in every sign of regret an added reason for hasty action; in wardly he approved his own de cision, reproaching himself that he bad not acted sooner. To such a depth had suspicion re duced Don Julian only a few .weeks I ago a believer in friendship, in trust and loyalty. . Teodora said nothing; her very Ibanez Says 1 Do Not Kn PON his arrival in Europe. Blasco Ibanes, the famous Spanish author, was asked what his real impressions were in Wregard to the American woman. He replied as follows: "American women have made America the greatest country in the world. This is because they pos sess the general culture and educa tion which in Europe is man's pre rogative. A natidn cannot progress ithout a certain amount of gen rat culture. nor without a certain amount of specialisation. "As the American woman has the requisite general culture, so the American man has been able to specialae in business or technical atters to such an extent that America has become the leading Jountry of the universe. ."American women have a tre .mnendouws influence. . Not only has *he individual woman tamed the -individual man in a degree unheard Uftin Europe-so much so that a ~nan instinctively obey. a woman's avery command-but collectively whey change the .life of a commu anlty. They invade politics. 'oblige 1aandidates to change their plat atun. No venture or enterprise 'hich toeets with the disapproval of women can succeed in America. "sfar as I can see, this influ ,nee is for the best, as a rule. But P'here are exceptions. as when wom an, either by nature bloodless and MOTHER! "California Syrup of PIgs'" Child's Best Laxative Accept "California" Syrup of Pigs -nly-look for the name Calif~ornie n the package, then you are sure uar child is hawing the best and st harmless physie for the little _ omach. liver and boyels. Children wve its fruity tete, Full dirsetions -each bottle. Teu mtust say "Call s." ad HiaWife toaue Fa rkg RUBUNS VORLD AND HIS WIPE" B CAS~s ...............A1.s .. .......... .. . de .............. AB Y IN MOTION PICTURES a to be 'sum ta sm Ia p1te 4 y CO~h PuwisE kr'l haad Aileoeo med her heesad to tu? thpr oos.; she aamet Weak be. oa"U she dares not; .e.,.thoie he said, trying to be meshalant: "Wet, yes say mothing what is yoar et my 1t"e? "I have told. you, Joa. h ineusties, and this Iu ..dust." me wondered what were her real thoughts; and even as she raised her ploar eyes to his, answering his questies. he thought he saw in them sadess for this man going, where he had hoped to read only love for the maa remainiag. Adts His Fault. He took refuge in generalities. "The world is talking too much; I cannot let it go any further; we must put a stop to this scandal; t' a my fault; I have sowed the wind; I must reap the whirlwind." "And IT" "And you, what about you, Teo dora?" "There never was a time I be lieved that you would let idle gos sip connect me. with anything wrong or try to justify gossip like this." "You see it really makes a differ. ence.' he managed to say; "you say so in words." "A difference? All the difference in the world, to see you distrust me when I thought I had your trust as well as your love. as you have mine-what kind of a wife would 1, be if it didn't make a dif ference?" Refusa. to Yield. He dropped his gas. and fiddled with his teaspoon; he steeled him self to refuse to be a party to this hypnotic influence of his wife.. He could not give in again; once more he took refuge in the talk of the world. "My dear, you must * be like Caesar's wife, above suspicion; of my devotion you have had proof; we have been singularly happy you and I; Ernesto is young, he has the world before him, he is the last per son who would wish to remain here under the circumstances; he has said so; his going will be no hard ship for him. Why should we make it one for ourselves?" "I am not thinking of him,' she said steadily. "I am thinking of you; you are my husband; he is your friend; to me he is nothing but a friend: but you, you are everything; and Julian, you no lbnger 'love me." To me Centinued Tomer'eW. 7. S. Women w Real Love passionless, or else past the age when diversions have charm, try to forbid every expression of pleasure. They try to kill all joy, prohibit entertainments, do away with per sonal liberty. "In the name of what, great heav ens? Who are they to rise up and determine what should be the habits of their fellow-beings? And such an infraction they commit on the American temperament, which is the gayest, the most joyous in the world! "The American woman is the hap piest, the freest woman in the world. There's not the slightest doubt about it. But every advan tage has to be paid for. No. one can have everything. And Ameri can women don't know love, as the European does. The fault isn't her's, but the American man's. He can't be a business power and a lover as well. "The American woman has train ed the Americani man to suit her self. If whe hasn't trained him to be a lover, it shows that she cares more for dther things in life than love." College Vdes Shakespeare World's Greatest Man. Shakespeare was the greatest man the world has ever yet produced, ac cording to the vote of the class in biography, which has just completed an intensive study of the lives of great men at -Indiana University, Bloomindton, Ind. Aristop.e was a close second and Abraham Linboln ranked third. Herbert Hoover .and William Jen nings Bryan received three votes each. Clemenceau and Stonewall Jackson each received a vote. On completing the study of the ups and downs of the great char acters in world history, the class of approximately forty-five students was asked to nanle ffy persons in their order of greatness. Approximately half the classe is composed of women, yet only two women, Jean d'Arc and Florence Nightingale, received votes. The ranking was as follow.: Shakespeare, Aristotle, Line.aln, Caesar, Washington, Plato, Na poeon, Luthei', Soerates, Newton, Columbus, Edison, Alexandet, Emer son, Voltaire Darwin, Franklin, Dante, Goethe, Roosevelt, Charle magne, Raphael. JEerson, Padteur, Foch, Dacon, Frederick, TWoodrow Wilson, Confucius, Cicero, Lloyd George, Leonardo da Vinci, Vir gil, Burks, Cromwell, Euripides, Florence Nightingale. Dickens, Roekefeller, and Jean d'Are-In dianapolis News. Woman Kanufacturs Nitro. Probably the only woman in America engaged in the manufac ture of nitroglycerine is Mr.. Claire W. Stokes, of Petrola, Ontifo, whose factory turns out large quan titlee of the material, used prim Th. U9W "pVsyi Ws wat start the leam of the emo with t. p u - -tl ea o . M. Is "The Umsee Deeter." L M. saa ett's "After-Death Commesea tien" sad Mrs. Kelway-Mober'e ade's boed Book." The dent (knova is Lead.. ae "Oe Thing I Enbt') is an astemiehbag aseeMt by as ivailid, bedriddes ter Sftees rears, of her eare through a me diam from as estemsily post-ear s "res. Is' asett's beok the gives have been veard wherever ''eeplbl., Claieda. a Iosng aviaer, kisd in the war. emasties his revlestleas I the seat world, whih saw the light Under the auspioes of Sir Oliver Ledge. On Osteber lst Neary Meit's issays is Pele-Ial Re. seareh" (re rinted f-e Tb U. badded to the wris. The astbes two-vol s week "Tbo coml. Relations and Immortality" has been Unlversally reeegaised both as one et the mest laterestiag and meet autheritative work. is the 'old of Psybies.. These will be fellowed by books by NMes. Reginald de Koyoe and Rile Halsey. the Men. Gerald Balfeur. and others. When h cUAMUom ELYs. (copyright. ludo, Star Company.) I88 CYNTHIA PAIGE had been doing some serious izking alone in her room this afternoon. She and Arthur had been invitedto attend the informal party at Daisy's this eiening-al though the only other "elder folk" there would be Mr. and Mrs. Green wood. But the presence of Bar bara's uncle' and audt would set the mart of their public approval upon the engagement of their neice. Cynthia was not yet satisfied. If she could only persuade Barbara to name the date of her wedding! Five or six months were long enoggh for an engagement to last. November would be about the right month for the marriage. The more she thought of the mat ter, the more determined was she tat the wedding must take place next autumn. The flurry and ex citement of the affair would be over in time to allow Arthur and herself to settle down comfortably together for the winter. Cynthia found this fuss over Barbara try ing to the nerves. The sooner the girl was married and in her own home, the better. A light footfall passing her door made her call-"Barbara, is that you?" "Yes." the girl answered, appear ing in the door. "Do you want me?" "Come in. I was just thinking about you. Where have you been? Your cheeks are very red." "I have been down in the kitoben." "What were you doing in the kitchen?" "Burning a letter." was the suc ciuct rejoinder. She was looking at her aunt, and her tone was almost definant as she steeled herself to speak of Robert's letter. She was surprised to see her aunt change color. "Oh,-ah-I did not know," the spinster stammered. Barbara rega'red her curiously. What was the matter with Aunt Cynthia? Was she wondering from whom the letter was- If so. she must keep on wondering. "Yes," Barbara said. "Burning a paper does away with it forever and there .are no bits around to be swept up afterwards. She was scarcely conscious of what she was saying. She was talk ing in order to avoid further ex planations. As her aunt's face still wore that strange look, the girl asked-"Did THE TOONERVILL ""rWi SKPPR as1 ONM 0' rHQM CulY S1' 0003e CRI( OR PIL.C SATHIN4G.! --e -~c Leap Ya 4%P 488e C s i es w se h..I blea s e s, aso weel 'b ld to: es es-l quaintane ef -im em grui 16 the Capital. Me's beets Pe*b ie-, but at ti-s at all. a they are esssi t biting, He wa' Is the eapihta at Aibamy for several yearS, ad has bees in publie life sisee 1907, when he was elected to the New York Assembly. me is another uees of a "lawyer" being a baeheer. Thesw mast be some ecret edatalmed is these musty law bookb whlch bave ye1 lw era away from becsmin Wherever be bea"s the baglpse and sees the Scotch p14he teelsa his fest begIn to thmay. The -a or yrseet he naffs of the S il is that she be of esh desuest. He probably i Sotch girls do sOt throw eillng . plas with as mush skill as possibly. Irish lassies. He says be he. no desire to lead a. life slmlar to a I earts Are you want to speak to me about anything especial, Aunt?" Cynthia came back to the present with a gasp of relief. "Yes, my dear. I have been thinlk ing for te past hour of you and your happiness, and planning how nice it would be If you were to be married, in November." "November!" Barbara repeated the word. "Oh. Aunt--that is' very soon!" "About Ave moatis off." the woman said. "That is surely long enough for you to be engaged to a man you have known for years." "I-I-had not thought of it's be lag so soon." Barbara stammered. "Well, think about It now, child. and decide. We will have the sum mer in which to get ready for the wedding-and it will mean less of a strain on your uncle and me than It we had to wait thrdugh the win ter-knowing all the while that it will be your last winter with us." There was silence. Her last win ter! Barbara had not considered that. How could she bear It? Her aunt spoke again. as if to make it impossible for the girl to change her mind. "Talk it over with John when you get the chance, my dear. Of course you will do as he t.hinics best." "It will be hard to feel that this In my last year at home with you and"-Bargara began, thinking aloud. Then she checked 'ierself suddenly. "Yes, I will talk it over with John -some time." she added. "I must go and get dressed for dinner now." She had hoped that the burning of Robert's letter would banish from her heart the aching and longing to see the writer. But it did not. 'The thought of him was more poignant than ever. It stayed with her while she dressed ; it haunted her at the dinner table, at which her betrothed-who was dining with the Paiges-talked pleasantly with her relatives. A Hard Evening. She wondered how she was to en dure this evening, when her friends would be congratulating her-when the men and girls who knew and liked Robert Elliot would talk to her of her engagement to another man. This kind of thing must go on for weeks to come. Would her courage hold out? After dinner she stole away by herself to regain the self-control that had been hers until she had received Robert's epistle. She slipped her reply into the front of E TROLLEY THAT MEETS 1ov4MA ARusT GA 3e5 'doT'e DOWN ,K IN A f.atoDYr IRIADY. - KP~KR C*k A 30M EANAD.U A COIMT Df5A DOns To GOOE mia crani r" eam CLU4C MAC. QRUOOS. a eartoo basand but out oft tt, wool 't mind- the double harness. Trumps hpr dress. She would mail it on her way to the Greenwoods. She stood at the window in the upper hall trying to quiet the beat ing of hbr heart. "It I keep seeing his face like this'all the-time I cannot stand it," she mused. "I bear his voice-'hear him calling me!'' Then as the tears rushed- to her eyes she winked them back and set her teeth grimly. I am engaged to John Brandon. I must go through with it. He is so good. He must not suffer because of my suffering. I will not think of Robert. When I am married, it may be easier-in another house with John's friends-to stop re membering. "Aunt is right. It would be best for me to be married in the autumn. It will L. the safest thing for me." With a shudder she turned from the window and went downstairs to her betrothed." To me Ceotinmed. Chinese Girls to Solve Paris Servant Shortage. Next to the high cost of living and the housing problem, the serv ant question is causing the greatest anxiety In France. The pro-war French "general," who was invari ably recruited from the provinces and was content to work and play In any large town for a small salary of twenty francs a month was, as In most other countries, quickly ab sorbed by the factories and work shops when the war broke out. A suggestion is. now made to solve the present servant problem by im porting Chinese girls, and especially Annamites from Indo-China, who are said to make excellent servants. Enterprising servant registration bureaus are stated to be sending representatives to meet every boat thast arrives from the East in the hope of being able to snatch up any thing that looks promising among the Annamite girls, who are con stantly arriving. Goettingen Students Not Too Proud to Work. GOT'TINGEN, Hanover, Aug. 4. Hard times destroy prejudices. Until recently a university student would have deemed himself an utcast if he did for pay any work other than scientific or educational. Now students are glad to do odd jobs. ALL THE TRAINS 91/1 "'V 4HJIAT You MiGHT MG NfxCUR5IoP4 .AT Y JtK. AMD vi S4DM IN FAKR SAS c@MSTA5la. rHrs tq! Keep Summery 5y Rit &"I Im ALP of the ..t of leehow I, .rde is summer nos 4 i s ft. the eembs in god onditien.sad this reaunrds a little tim and plannetg, esgsslanly It Rs s a limited wardrobe. Nothing is more unbs udag en a warm day than a soiled white sport Oiut or as organdy fresh that hea lost Its crisp sharm and doii.ste soler. - Neskwear. too, must sot be neglected If e. desires a WON groomed peranae, and feetwer should be kept in good order. Perhaps the most popular gar met of the season I. the white baremot satin sport skirt. er one of the faney silk crepe weave. It is best to launder these fregently. rather than let them go until they are tee soiled.. Wprm water and frothy white soap sud. is as e eollot solution for them to soak in for perhaps a half hour to dia solve the dirt. Never rub soap eo. such a garment. Several riaplgs in elear water are neeessary. but one must graduate the heat geatly or the garment is liable to turn an ivory shade. Wrap up In a thiek bath towel and do not espone to strong light or sum. When pressing the garment the crepe effect will be Mised delight fully if you press your skirt on the wrong side Into a bath towel fold ed several times. Keep Orgsudy Crisp. Organdy frocks will gain a new lease it carefully laundered. * But very often a good pressing will suffice to renew the crispness if the frock Is not soiled. Soap suds Is again valuable, and some fastidi ous folkd starch their organdies with thin potato starch. To renew the dainty tint, if faded, one has only to dip It after rinsing In a colored .solution. There are many excellent tints on the market that require no boiling and restore color beautifully. Frocks should have detachable white collars and cuffs and sashes so that they might easily be re moved for laundering. It. is econ omy to have at least two sets for each dress. This will save consid erable laundry, as it is not always necessary to wash the entire frock if the white neckwear Is remov able. Have at least two pairs of white pumps, so that they will not have to be cleaned so frequently or worn continually, apd thus they will last nearly twice as long. New England Dinners By Loretto 0. Lynch, ONE of the Institutions of New England is the Boiled New England Dinner. This dinner Is imitated, but often one would not recognise It. The New Englander is particular about the cut of corned beef used. Many suppose that any cut will do. But to have a New England cut one must insist upon getting the "fancy brisket," known by the "selvage" on the lower side and the absence of bones. It requires longer cook ing than other cuts, for it is close and fine grained. To properly cook corned beef. rinse the meat with cold water and tie or skewer into shape. Put it over the fire, covered with cold water. Heat slowly to the boiling point. After bailing five minutes remove the scum and let simmer gently until tender. From five to eight hours will be required. This. of course, will depend upon the weight of the meat. Avoid Rapid Boilng. To boll it quickly or attempt to hasten the cooking will only tough en the meat. In this respect, let me say that the fireless cooker is ideal. One cannot hurry the fireless. and. considering that the cooking process takes so long. it Is' more economical to resort to the fireless. But the New England dinner con sists of more than corned beef. With it In served a little corned pork. This may be cooked in the same pot or another pot in the same manner as the corned beef. Cabbage also is served with the corned beef. To prepare this, cut the cabbage into quarters; then soak in cold salted water for half an hour to bring to light the tiny, almost Invisible Insects that cling to the Inner leaves. Make ready a potful of boiling water. Plunge the cabbage loaves Into It. Boll uncov ered until the center part of the cabbage Is tender. The water may be salted towar4l the end of the cooking. Salting the water at the beginning of the cook ing tends to toughen the fiber of the cabbage. This Is true of most vegetables. The odor of the cab bage is much less noticeable if the pot is left tnoovered. This seems strange, but it Is a fact. Cooked in Meat Stock. After the corned best Is removed arrange to keep it warm until the' pared potatoes and yellow turnips are cooked in the water In which,. the meat has been cooked. The Idea of cooking the cabbage In a sepa rate pot Is to make It more easy of digestion. It seems to interfere with some digestions if it In. cooleed with the meat. -In any case, avoid overcooking cabbage. Twenty min utes to half an hour is sufficient. In serving the New England din ner have the plates warm. Be sure your carving knife Is sharp. A serving consists bf a slice or two of corned beef, a slice of corned pork. some cabbage, a piece of yellow turnip, and a potato. Pickles and pickled beets usually are found on the table. A dinner of the kind will call for a light dessert. Baked apples or apple saupe, with stewed raisins or fresh sugared. fruit, are all suit able for topping off the boiled New England dinner. Substitute for Ice. An Interesting substitute for ice is provided In some parts of Syria. Snow gathered in the mountaIns is packed in a conical pit, dug in the ground and provided at -the bottom with a drain to carry off the water formed-for some of the snow un avoidably melts. The snow is stamped Airnhly and covered with eaw and leaves. From these pits the qolidlied snow is distributed to customers on pckerses, and coeta all the way fro 0toen tse-- per 100 pounds The RI A Rama ic FM MARION It wes low aferoee t. aefee Oe lad Wi l- e p sei e d "ad ie e .ttled I the .t" Rebasmbae.. where he had bees dAves fIrm the steamer and had taken teems, The Fremb Sida., the Freseh Prieter and pereonel, the Freom eae 1S yet, al boemed to ake his hmo-eeming a lttle less losely aid strange. Sumlight fell e the quaint yellow brisk facade and old fashioned wreoght frem railings, and made his mesty reems and tar 'mished furniture and hangings aI moat eheerful. He had not telephesed to Ste phami. He had ething to say to her ever the wire. From the mb mast be crossed the gang-plank the growing resentment had turmed to a crieous. Impotent sort of anger whisk excited him and st0.e4 any other emotion. She had not knewd that he was coming back. He had made no re spease to her cablegram. She could not dream that he had landed; that he was within a stone's threw of her ledgings. Mas for Self.epressots. The whole thing, too, seemed un real to him-to gnd himself here in Nfew York again amid Its clamor, Its diaginess. Its sham architecture and rass ugliness!-back again - In 'New York-and everything in bis life so utterly changed!-no home the Eightieth street house still elosed and wired, and the old ser vants gone or dead; and the city empty of interest and lonely as a wilderness to him since his father's death-and now Steve gone! Noth lag, now, to hold him here-for the ties of friends and clubs had loos ened durig his years abroad, and his mind and spirit had become formed In other molds. Yet here he kn4w he must do his work if ever he was to do any. Here was the place for the native born-here his workshop where he must use and fashion all that he had witnesses and learned of life during the golden hours through which he sauntered under the love ly skies of an older civilisatie. Here was the place Wad now was the tites for self-expression, for cre ative work, for the artistic interpre tatiod of the life and manners of his own people. His Work to Interpret. If he was to do anything, be any body, attain distinction, count among writers of his era, he knew that hia effert lay here-here where he was born and lived his youth to manhoodhere where the tension of feverish living never re laxed, where a young, high-mettled, high strung nation was clamoring and fretting , and quarreling and forging ahead, now floundering aside after some will-o'-the-wisp, now scaling stupendous moral Fay King Giv Old Book If you can't write a book that will live through the ages, then take a little tip from a casual ob server and blad your bum stuff in swell leather and it will sell like hot cakes to the millionaire mob that are looking for color schemes in their library shelves. To the reader that loves books for their contents, the paper bind ings they sell in the dime depart ment stores will be good enough. but for the investor and collector, he don't care what's in the inside just so the outside is tooled and swathed in the finest grain and, as far as he's concerned, the older the inside is the better. Why, you can't read some of those old books the spelling is s. rotten, and they even repeat the words at the end and tops of every page for fear you'll forget the last word you read, that's how much they expected to hold your interest, And what would never get by the censor in a yellow paper cover gets by big in a red leatherette, and there isn't half as much class to the classics as you'd think. Take a tip from me, and if you're look ing for thrills, don't waste your time losing your reputation being seen with a dime novel; get thes Con spany's aim there 's In just three niinutes froi a delicious mold of orange or vanilla Puddine, can be tor or on the back porch!i ~hit~ui eesm. sifr, r ba Puddles'sa heorasse dessert in ehe Altings, lee cream and gaues ridby res greeer. FRUIT PUDDINE CC . Heyle A Marty., Le -ea.. md. Ii -. ..l s ., DA VIES height, asser, half 6mi ging, satsal wt gesaeres and brava. er*. en thet ' S odg% where the a diUs s so the eos dts sever bed M dars where its vast. metiie vhisuet left the ight Meiet and the very y' IF "t" with the blows of sound ndb stars' In ceessant sparle-hel'e, bfter all, was where he beleased er, he must have his say. Mm y hIe tyn, And, for the sabgef' 15 which was his. sad for so other reasos, was attainment and distilasetios worth his effort. All this good and evil, all this abominable turmel and futile dis cord. all this ueiSlpw mntiring straggle deep in the , twilight canons and steel tows' with their thin sking of stose-all the passions of these people. sed their motives and their headlngstr vieos and their creeds and seatiWs0ts, false or true or misgulded.-these things were his to interpret, to under stand. to empley. For 'these people. sd for their cities, for their ambitions. 'desires. sepirations-for the vast nation of which they formed their local frap meat-only a native-born could be their interpreter, their eulogist, their defender. their apologist. and their prophet. And for their credit alone was there any reason for his life's endeavor. Native Born Understands. No cultured, suave product of generations of Europe's cultivation could handle these people and these themes convincingly and with the subtle comprehension of authority.. Rod and laurel, seaepel and palm should be touched only by the hand of the native-born. His pretty countess had said to him once: "Only what you' have seen, what you have lived and seen others live: only what you detect from the clear minded, cool, emotionless analysis of your own people, is worth the telling. Only this carries convic tion. And, when told with -all the cufaing simplicity and skill of an artist, it carries with it that au thority which leaves an impression indelible! Go back to your own people-If you really have anything to write worth reading." Tbinking of these things, he lock ed his door on rooms now more or less in order, and went out into the street. It was too warm for an overcoat. A primrose sunset light filled the street: the almost forgotten specific odor of New York invaded his mem ory again-an odor entirely differ eat from that of any other city. For every city in the world has its own odor-not always a perfume. (Copyright. 1917. 1915. by the Internatiosel Magasine Company.) (To e o Cetinued Temerrew.) es Tips On s and Plates highbrow stuff-It'll make low brow' sit up and take seti You'd nevw believe they could g* way with i Have you ever mptlpd boot plates? . , og You know those lit e.-ags-theg paste in the front tha says "Joh Smith-his book." It, got some friends that have 'em, -pul. believe me, Steve. they get mosajisto the one book plate than as- Egyptian stone cutter coul4 gat. into the guy that's got his player piano, two guy thats got his player piano, two ukuleles. a fireplace, two airedale dogs, his wife and seven daughters, not counting two candles, an open book and a Latin motto. I thought I'd blow myself for a book plate. The only books I've got are the telephone book and the directory. I was about to decide on a ready-made motto that was marked fifty for a dollar, but I figured I,had as mAuch right as the next bird to have Mike, the canary, and my gold fishes on my book plate. The dame that was show ing me the "ready-mades" said it would be a bit more expensive, but I wasn't prepared when she said 1150. I'll say there's a few "bits" more out-where I come from. I thanked her and said I'd man age to struggle along without a hook plate. Say, that much in a book plate would take all the kick out of the .stor'y for me,- Stell, I'll tell the world! *welcome where .,,, the arrival of the guests, i, lemon, rose, chocolate, coolng in the refrigera It, er serve rish, si Puddinet at i osahe sseceptional pie and Awre serve ewedttese Pddine -the dessert of desserts toeen. eeted compenp. ', BALTIMORE, MD. al, Representatives, aintoat l. C'