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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, December 15, 1921, FINAL HOME EDITION, Image 22

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40 fibea 1 9e " ba ae
e a pr a phtoto
t t renbae
t rd ul .
< aS botb girls toa
44 that he homie a" aa
11 has pronLd to o.
ti s. sgar store oh
11 CH be sets astf~edt
bemtat tin M rDs.irdsong. but
tI r ser, retusee. Jim
g e gr that he has as
- A
OUGc- a r ve pie.
pte t o w atched
ia A In th . AletWOOp
ttte la t. he spaM tha
d OO two ers t g wo
to Idesntifcaton chd
f he. ever nm* aMn *
jt atog the yo tte im had
is ernw gork. t h f orfthe
.se his tther's na of
Jmme clde. r ery Md
enthoee to cold Weather and
of inO yW thee has boea
Idr0n abut the Prep e or BM
apfn g them. Abt e pre
cthe deaths &-Push
- Iroms Te r ocwin chn nied
two Yoeas og.
W.91"m that our care cf CMi
shebi be Just; as great In the
t I rvn moin the dmmer
thbes musg the "ter tim is
believed to be fmraUght
Im dangers than the fonra
there are the other acute
batery disease to add to our
ttproblofi in~ the dent of
welhare such as bronchitis.
rit colds. ete.
ge wings nu t ot be
honweor. ar conmmed-i or
a e hudling of young
J about the fwre Or con
them in gtuffy e nd overheat
rom.The growing child needs
hair even more than the adult.
rentmust be drefe acordt
to the days temerature,
cbnvesis detailed cons dera
at this Point ca the Part of the
er ancrious to care Ptoperth
her Oildve.
led clothpeg snowed o e
4 uncham~ed on the child wilL
to catching cold through prO
chilling of the body.
ldren wh are Well, ed and
st are incA ree~ithnt to IWOO
than thorns wbo are POO$Ry
Vneumonia WE~AtS is heavibn
V7;
so foolish as to fmagie such an
accident as among the posnibllties.
If Jenny had purposely sought
a pla e te hide she oeuld not have'
ohosen a safer selusien -than the
Iat in ts East Side, tansaoet.
Ad as far as the prbability of
John Vasom's running across her
or hek children they were as re
mote as the chance of Joe Ullmns
marryfig h'le.
'That young 'man met Mr. Bait.
pom, although he didn't kn6w his
name; he was one of the clients
who return. John was in a hurry
to get s-e tickets for a popular
Broadway attraction wherewith to
amuse a customer. His first en
counter with Joe resulted in the
transfer of two orchestra seats for
$10 apiece.
Mr. 2aco0 protested the Nicer
Mr. Ullman shrugged and said he
was sorry and the buyer eapitu
lated. The gentleman who accom
panied John to the theater was
obliged In his role of guest to take
the better of the two seats; the
other was behind a post. John saw
most at the play but his neck was
rafter stiff nest morning.
His feet were limber, however.
when he found Mr. Ullman the fol
lowing evening. Joe had a mem
ory for faces and tried to back
away. "I want a few words with
you," said Danni asking him by
the two lapels to insure attention.
SERIOUSLY
BY Larette C. L
AVV you ever taken marketing
seriously? Of course every
womn who keeps house has
to buy previsions. But too many
women run Into the nearest store
at the last moment and buy anything
at all for the meal. This is the mest
naive way of doing ones m.
Much time and labor and anxiety
are saved If the meals are planned
en paper for at least a few days
ahead. Then one knows just what
shall be needed. Potatoes, rice. Win
ter vegetables, canned goods and
things that do not spoil easily may
be purchased at one time and then
set aside. Fish when it is fresh
spoils easily and it is -beat to sho
for this at the lMst moment or If It
is purchased In advance, it must be
covered with sufficient cracked to
to keep it.
But in marketing for anything it
is best to so to the store yourself.
Select for yourself the article you de
sire to purchase and inquire Its price.
Allow- yourself sufficient time to
visit other stores and Inquire the
price of a similar article. It is only
by careful comparison of quality and
Weight or measure and price that we
may know which shop is really the
cheaper.
You are entitled to all the trim
mings of the piece of meat you
buy. The butcher trims off these
and sometimes removes the bone
and throws them Into a box under
the counter. These are sold to
someone else. Even a small amount
of trimmings and a bone will be
enough for the basis of a soup for
two.
Harad-to mouth livifng or buying
Is to be deplored. Unfortunately.
some must live this way. But
nany who run accounts might do
much better if they made an effort
to get together two or three dol
lars in cash and then shoPped
where the very most can be gotten
for the money.
Whenever poinsible, btuy in bulk.
and not in tancy packages. Food
that Is wrapped in attraetive look
ing package. must of necessity cost
more. Buy by the pound-that is.
loose-In bulk anything which must
be cooked before being ssten. 'This
includes the cereals, the dried
fruits and many other artiCles of
$he diet. It Is perhaps better to
choose foods In packages if they
are to be eaten without further
cooking. An example of this type
of food Is the er'scher or cookie.
Study your bill., for every care
ful housewife sees to It that she
get. a bill with each ihurchase, or
at least she writes down what she
purchase. and how tauch It coste.
Careful marketing wlU reduce bills
anywhere from 10 to 30 per cent In
a given time.
ANTOL Wil Roll.
al mmennii
For The
Thrbbing
WE nhe Iawtaue U
Net Nwe-measklu
Simeeb~ms ''L
Antol U
Cetalus NeoUT 7
naut
Forming
Drugs
3 a Me
ANMTO. illi Roll.
ROT
Mrs. Birdsong Displays Som
"You knew oe of those seats was
behind a post, didn't you?"
"On my honor I didn't," Joe
protested.
THE WINE
We-Kuowa M Net and Anther of
CountRywde RepWaon
I 'K beginning to realize that
I'm a really dangerous
woman. It's not that I
feel something comin-r. It's pnore
the neceqqty for something to
come. And t warn you. Owen. that
if you cross my path when I'm fly
mi ay red flag of anarchy. I'll
make you open your eyes consider
ably wider than they are at this
moment."
He could afford, by this time, to
laugh at her openly.
"Being wicked in that awful way,
Carlotte." he told her. "is really
an ewt, and like all arts It has its
own particular technique, a tech
nique which has to be acqulied."
Then of a sudden he grew serious
again, for his thouhis were swing
ing baack to the city he had left
behind him.
He himself had been callow and
cramped and narrow. and Torrie
had known the wise woman's cloud
ed glory of bringing him wisdom.
Then he remembered what she had
oboe sal4 about the drabness of life
and how too much monotony might
not unnaturally be expected to lead
to an eruption.
"And acquiring technique implies
a teacher, doesn't it?" Charlotte was
Inquiring.
"Sometimes several of them," re
torted her companion, with his
thoughts still back in the city.
"You don't seem to take my wick
edness very seriously," complained
the solemn-eyed girl at his side.
"I can't. It's too setconscious.
And nothing, as some one has said.
survites being thought of."
"Then I'll have to shock you Into
respeting it. after all," was the
other's meditative reply.
Yet that night at dinner, as he
sat opposite her in the high-cell
inged and shadowy dining room, al
most oppresseed by the ordered .1
lence which the quiet movements
of the liveried servants onl seemed
to accentuate, he wakened toa ra
imaton that her confesslon had not
been without Its causes.
She seemed an infinitey fragie
and isolated 'figure muffed in the
over-voluminous tapestry of tradi
tion, a tapestry too unwideldy to be
draped as she wished. She stood
forlornly involved In the compli
cated agencies of comfort which
failed to bring comfort, as oppress
ed by their meaningiees ramifics:
tions as a songeparr'ow Intimidated
by the drope of a machinemhop.
And in her only too plainly, was
awakening somn. need for rhapsody,
some call eat the soul .for Its huwnan
right to know and suffer..
"What would you advise?' she
v. YOUR Headadae
t Dulior
SHeadache
emit of Itrenaeus, tns
Xnas Shepping Ne
gS Uppleasant
Taste
Antol
UJL is Put Up
In Small
w..,,.r.s
a p' with
na OUR Neamwlgia
e of the Mementos of Her
"Honor? You don't know the
meaning of the word, but I'm going
to give you a little lesson." where
upon John Bascom kicked Mr. Ull
OF LIFE
asked across the oblong of white
damask that separated them, ap
parently reading his thoughts.
Her Idea of It.
'Td advise prayers being offered
up. Charlotte, for the Idle rich, the
samne as for those in peril at sea,"
he replied, with an effort to shoul
der aside her solemnity. But her
answering. smile was a brief as It
was preoccupied.
"I've been thinking of taking up
nursing." she anounoed. "of go
ing into training."
"But what would you do about
with a glance about the ponderous.
ly furnished room.
"Escape from It," was the prompt
reply.
Storrow, as the liveried ser
vant placed the gold-lined cup of
cafe noir before him, and beside it
the cognac, and beside the cognac
the heavily chased cigarette box.
and beside that again the little blue
flamed alcohol-torch in the burnish
ed silver container, could not help
remembering that this efficient ma
chinery of service was not without
its consolations.
"But why should you want to be
a rained nurse?" Storrow asked,
not unconscious of the sacrifices
any such move would Involve.
Charlotte. before replying. dis
missed the liveried man-servant
WHEN A GI]
By Ann Lisle
Whose Prant Serial Has Soed
a NailewMe Seeses.
HEN I walked Into CArl
Booth's office at 4 o'clock
it was with the firm de
termination to ignore the scene
he had made in the morning, and
to proced on a basis of business
plus as much of our old friendship
as 1 wukd In dignity show.
I came armed with papers, a fie
of letters, tabulations, notes and
manuscript. Carl met me armed
with a rigidity and a tsnse ad
herence to the matters at hand.
So when Cari and I concluded
our business I arose to go with a
barely repressed sigh of relief.
The~n, without looking up, or gt
ting up. Carl asked in a mufe
voice:
"11' yott've forgiven me, why go
without a l-and~shake?"
"There's nothing final about this
goodby," I said lightly. "I'll be
runnting in often to see about my
copy, and I'll probablyt have a lot
of tangles fpr y'ou to a hten
out. No. instead of nhkn ds
for- a goodby, let's make St a grip
of good will-sort of a atirt-up ecip
to thie new firm. And don't think
I'm not grateful to you for getting
me the Derringforth Shoe Com
pany's bus noss."
Carl lifted a worry-creased face.
"I can't travel under false col
or.," he said in a strange voes.
"I didn't get you that account for
any Sir .Galahad mtive."
"Please don't be morbid," I said
with a touech of 'impatience.
"I'm only truthful." Carl pro
tested. ','I was so darn jealous I
couldn't see because that fst frog
of a Hloadley doped out th's cork
Ing idea for you to go It opt your
own. Yet I was glad to see yotu
leave here because I cotildn't trust
myself. And then I got sick be
cause I'd let you eut yourself off
from me and land something far
better throught an old guy whose
attituda towafJ you 's a mere buil
nems one. So I hauled down the
Derringforth account. And-that'.
the whole miserable truth about
me. Anne."
For a moment I hesitated.
didn't want to discuss the mett~e
with Carl. I wanted the tense mo
ment of the moninlg to be decently
buriedaQ4 rieghtteu. 3at suddeily
2 hmm haa m amnd~ e
Early New England Life t
man for several yards, and after
slapping his face and rolling him
around the flbor of the cigar store,
apologised to the proprietor.
In GWIs
0m 0
with the Impassive and mask-like
face.
"There Isn't much T believe in,
Owen," she said when they were
alone. "But I do know that sme
where deep inside of me Is a npark
that must be kept alive, that brings
a port of tragey Into our.lives when
we let It go out. It's something
more than the wonder of life.
though the woade of lite is am.
thing we can't permit to die in us.
"I suppose It's more a gift, the
gift of some final belef in things.
And that's mixed up in some ways
with another gift which women
have. You can call it devotion or
you can call it the blind longing to
be of service. You can call it any
thing you like. But it's there, and
if you ignore its voice, you pay
for that neglect, the same as you
pay for the neglect of your body."
Storrow. as he stared across the
table at the girt in the high-backed
chair, found something solemnify
ing in this unexpectedly candid con
fession of faith.
"If you feel that way. Charlotte."
he Mid out of the silence that had
fallen over them. "why don't you
marry?"
'"hat," she told him, "is out of
tile question."
"Why?"
"Because," she said with quiet
candor, "the man I was In love
RL MARRIES
fairness to bla. He was obsessed
by the idea that he cared for me.
"The whole truth about you," I
said. "Is that you've always been a
pal, a splendid friend, a big brother
-to me. I suppose you're sort of
lonely. There Isn't a woman In your
life-and you nitiss the joy of feeling
thit there's some one to share your
ambitions and to--be proud of you.
There was a lot of congeniality
about having me come back here to
work. And t'A another term of n
lines. to have a good pal leaving as
I'm doing. So you meixed your emno
tions. That's all."
"It's a pretty rotten business
when a man an't trust himself.
It's a rottener business when a
fine little woman who's banked on
his friendship finds him endi
enough to try to take advantage
of her faith'ein 'the inherent de
cency of hijinsn nature. You be
lieve in folks in general, Ann..
And you believe inome in particu
la.Imnot going to disappoint
you again."
"Theni, as I said once before
earlier in. the day,." I cried, trying
for the lighter vein I wanted to
dig out of this trying situation.
we may remark a 'merry 'so that's
that' and call the Incident closed."
"We may not," broke ilt Carl
purposely. "Nfot until I've said a
few thing. that are owing to you.
There's nothing sudden about this.
Anne. I've always cared. In the
old day. when you were free I
didn't know-how nijch I cared.
I only knew that I hn't much to
forget. ' '
"I started trotting around with
little Daisy condoni. But she didn't
measure up-and that threw me
back on miy Ideal-you. I want
you to know that I wouind't iull
you down from yotur pedestal if I
could. But I'll always worship
you. It won't be In a way your
Jim couald object to. And if ever
the day omes when I can se'om
you, call on me. I'm yours to
command-no matter what yeu feel
you must ash of me."
I gave him the farewell hand.
clasp he had asked. I knew that
for him it was a dedic'ation-and
sealed a vow. But with a sudden
resurgence of the old "fairy god
mothe~r" spirit I'd not known for a
long tly~Pe. I wondered if thero
wasn't some way to help Carl find
haippness Daisy Condon's name
ugapned slmanet Uea e14.
P4 S. & MwiJ
* L~
o a Sympathetic Neighbor.
"It's all right, Sir," said the owner
of the store. "Have a cigar."
Bascom was smiling as , he went
out. 3ir. Ullman seised his bat
A Stirring Romance.
By Arthur Striager.
with married another woman."
Her gase, directe alianntly Into
Storrow's slightly flinching- eyes,
left no shadow of doubt as to her
menahg.
"But there are a many men."
he murmured, extenuatingly, out of
a silence-even more pred than
the first.
"But wasn't It a fellow-country
man of yours who once said:
'The night has a thousand eyes,
- And the day Iut one.'
"You know the resti"
Storrow knew the rest. Re also
knew as he sat gasiag across the
Intervening oblong of damask that
the quiet-eyed girl with the wist
ful smile was no lopger the shell
pink shepheidess of reNden china
that he 0d once considered her.
Time had brought Its changes to
her, had brought maturity, had
brought courage, had brought a
ripening vigor which could even
prove disquieting to the man on
whom her eyes were resting with an
almost meditative deflance. Yet
more disturbing to blIn than their
defiance was the Intervening nilder
lit which suffused and softened
them.
In that gase, too, he beheld au
dacity, though he tried to tell him
self it was merely the u'noonsider
Ing audacity of youth. He remem
bered an eruptive bodily warmth
which left him with a nettling skin.
an earlier scene in that house, a
scene which, through no decipher
able fault of his own, recurred to
him with a persistent sense of the
ignominious.
Charlotte herself must have fath
omed the cause of hip momentary
discomfort, for she laughed 'a lit
tle as she pushed back her chair.
"Are you still Impregnable?" she
asked as she cane out and stood
beside him.
"I'm afraid I'm still stupid," he
clumsily replied, puzzled by a flat
tering note of wbat seemed like
disdain In her voice. Yet a vast
tranquility possssed her face as
she placed one hand on his head.
toldhim,"I hnesty. .'It's that
dreadful disheartening honesty
which I thought they were taking
away from you."
(e,~ e aesd ?nerryow.)
copyright, 198. by f3rther strleaer.
(Pu~bH s Aauetes wit Inter.
at horne, have these
served with drawn
bhtter and add a dash
of Lea & Perrins'
8auen. It yies thesn
a new char.s and -
know how gOdthey
ca be t on ty
m. S
Radth
the Motisu 4'ct
and ai #S
dirt frun his ho. Ior ee in his
Ufe him eport of as [email protected] 40
=ag=me=t was true.
- Lue row . Jiprying fa P
bright lights of Eroadfay to her
job eaut*ard. saw Jee in his
4*soela con~ltioq pad stepped
to O:pe uher sympathy.
'.166n rub ever, $o.t" she aNbd
anxiously.
"A lemousine hit me," said Joe.
"Uay, if I could have lamped his
number In time, I'd get a thousand
Ebqare for this."
"Same rich guy," suggepted Lulu.
"(. them chafoors don't care wjj
they hit-they think they own this
town. So long. Joe; see you latet.'
The news' wa Imparted to Esmim.
"You ought to have seen Joe-*e0l,
hit by a limousine-he stre d4
look terrible."
Pesie was all a-tremble. "Where
is he, in the hospital?"
"Hospital nothin'. You can't kin
Joe-no, he'll be around later, but
it was close, all right-too bad he
couldn't get the feller's number."
The more thought of asythiag
happening to Jo. set zed*e on edge
for the evening. The hero himself.
however, showed no sign of his ac
cident when he joined the girls at
the stage door.
"Oh. Joe," cried the agitated EI
ale, taking his arm as though she
feared he were only a spirit.
THE RHYMING
OPTIMIS
By Alin Michaln
HEN Anfstaisi married Jim.
she thought he wasn
der; but 'ince she's hi
for Ufo to him she often g3F8 him,
thunder. She Ms: "Why bak In
courting days, you prise-d me love
and loudly; you ed abemt my
witching ways, my mmale you 1neu
tiened proudly; you -sae my eye
brow, were a dream. you doted on
My tresses. but now you pick for
daily theme the price I pay for
dresses. So I will loosen up a bit
and also speak quite plainly; your
looks will never nake a hltyour
dandng Is unaeihy. You ddGesurus
morning, noon. and night on every
barthly matter, but if you'd have
folks think you bright, you'd better
osase the chatter." Then Jim te.
plied with visage dark. "I'll try at
being cand; I must have been an
eay mark, from lemons I've been
haaded. I've bo t gold bricks
and coffee-stock in way planta
tion.; I'v always fed a hungry
floek of some one's poor relations.
go-I'l admit your charge Is true, my
brain In working badly, and on the
day I fal for you, it needed qIUft
sadly." They chat upon this gleme
ant plan 't1 neighbors go to Praying
they'll mov to Tap or Yuesta and
stay and .keep on staying Oh.
franknesw glimmers like a star. our
highest prales deserving, ypt whn
foilks practice it too far results te
come unnerving. The truth is love
ly when It's good; but wthen it's bad
it's awful, and served as plin, un
garnished food, should be declared
unlawful. When Anastasa married
Jim, her frankness was dlearnlhg,
for all the things she maid to him
were pleasant truths and ohSawng.
Here's one reform that all liould
test; use frankness. *bs yos'r
able. but pick the tiuths folk. like
the best, rome-hued instead of bl.
SA AGE B
CHOW CHOW
sugar tui
sc laden fi
so frequel
hen.
SA M
k(a' da gem ai enkt
tar nows wel Ie ar
te " 59efan' kill mie, 10i, aire, noe
a'v04 Trk..."
Be was ever04 the eIO.
Of eQUO. be . ,DW in the Cab.
'r. kiw bEl* left them
ant detailda
count o't his escape "I sure felf
a*k this neckpwec of yours," be
said, giving It a flp from her negt
and runningr asaras hand
ever the ort "may, ;where't
YOu get this th yway. I'll S
it's shedding ie all right."
. mIase flustied; .4 had a cruet
way with him meonetiies; tue ftf
piec had estab frilsn a second.
hand A*o an had seen Wt bet
dae e e re It onte that
gir Ajthed it. "Just b'
cause I matafford aL better one,
sho o'you neen't me
tun of
"I'N g h you a better one," smd
Joe in bist of speciou genero
litk thi -ekIo ' .* urs*
. Ltiv 4uit as lpfoo as It
you re on
,ere o . but .oev
[email protected] to the
houret t had heard about his
aie fls ties; ad a cse
always ed in large sum , ehe
regarded h oberatans with es
Rie or AV. I
(tbe IsV Gaffoed etkeronw.)
o You Know
Th~at
no o t of he Como tug
mines closed, dow eight mont
aIn
m tha opfn fo aut oM#
aspis of41hCes wh
te . partilessof Tsed w
1. i nw taa "14t Ihc
ti a sd moak the -e0e1 Ithi
ies yoer dha ihe mntao
Yer age.
The United :sagnm has maore
wte Workr the propett t
ti ppaaties the any other emu
try i the jerte.
O arl oi dayan tio
not only ano t eCommend
able. it a e sh aLt.
-8sasna tor ea9 tAber tow ver
e re a tr oa o the
aes a ae o pare c mnore
CASTO RIA
wom mrete an inewides
the orlstOu eth0earsa
ter stripe e par
ed toe tha' th , juicem s
the Ubdes uiat ~ is mled
nt ly uthebeakfat tablai
q Ors i uaa m Wiest aer
bt.PoFie e 30 ears

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