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.. . . .m =p .- -="r Robe t cambrs be e & mid iat I NW s W. Chumbwu,4 .KNOW I 4d. and I- was twenty * e * I asked bin to' eoe to ot tigs he requested hime to so ft gene. He took his choe; be b a perfect right to then I wrote him that letter, 'Oght never to have ons- It, asiestness," Box Eggerton gravely. bege are no fetters to hold a a low absolute freedom. He aS pegbably bound to her In vAsim ways, Innocently enough. e eurse; but she was probably lIy. and In troubl&-asd-nob. obligs. I tell you a young man has to pay for sympathizing pit an unhappily married wom &al And she usually ees that he ssIneu mat back, nursing her bAses, ys downCex. " we rigit." she amid. "he was his fuiend." Perhaps he was more right than you realise, Christae. When ei man's man friend is battered and used up, the man still cllng to him-anyway. until he bor rowu money; but when his wo. awn friend becomes' slightly the worse for wear, he is Inclined to discard her as naively as he Would a worim-out coat. That Is the rule-romance to the contrary . . . . Inwood proved the ex eeption, that's all." "Yes." said the girl in a low Voice. "He pro ed the exception to as. too," sild Edgerton, smiling. "To you. Jim?" "Certainly; wanted to lend me mony when I arrived in town on my uppers." The girl smiled "Oh, he's all right," said Ed. trton; "I've JkAun him since he *Was aix and I twilve." FOR TH HOUSEHOLD 2 Cauliflowers ar sometimes dif fcult to rid of Insects. If salted water does not remove them, add e it a teaspoonful of boiling water In which a large piece of washing soda has been dissolved. In cleaning oilcloth use very lit tle water, for fear some of it may get under the oilcloth and rot it. A little kerosene added to the water improves It for cleansing. White spots frOm dpillirig hot liquid on oilcloth may be removed with a few drops of spirits of cam i or. ( An a b1~sp~u 6he p d U A~e A wh.I ekm to b ~'~:m~Ma~uEer zwma a es. ant e amme Gacbin dwlybul1 ou know you are-keine FMshedridt "But I y4e4 him tht wrote ed ltt. .If it hurt him as but me-" She osased'abruhUy and turned her face toward window. "You were years, youner the." 'One year," tremnulously. "Years, sweetness. . . Do yu think your father will ever Waad Sor him?" 36t scarcely knows . Se did not -undstand why W. I wood noer cam to Hot or why I never again saw hus. Probably he supposes I lest In. terest." "So your father believes that you are all over that afnam. does't her" "Yes; but he probaly resa bers that Mr Inwood we te have oven to Hot Uprinp and dida't. ]"hers Vusay "Nowd ber such 1" , and smatsb ask why." "Well. Christine." he @sid smiling. "you'll have to fix it with your father; and I think you can." "Why do you think so?" "Because there Is much of your father in you-steel under the velvet skin of that pretty figure, or I miss my guess." The girl said thoughtfully: "I aia, perhaps, more like father than Jack is. . . . That is not really what concerns me. . . . Has Mr. Inwood changed-in ap pearance?" "Within a year? No! Nor otherwise, I'll wager" "Do you-think-" "I don't know; I don't know, little girl. Men are protean creatures; God knows what in carnation they'll assume next! . . . But If a woman really cares for a aan, and If he Isn't In love with anybody else, It ought to be When a Whese Newspaper Berles Have Wen a fg Popular a,ees. (Coprrisst i3 FiEgeature If the sound of, his own voice aroused him, Dad Lee pushed himself erect among his plws and began a breathless exlntion. "How could It happen I'd ever have to choose between my filly here and Dick?" he asked with a shrewd glitter in his eyes. "You won't, dear-you won't," I murmured soothingly with a meaning glance at Carlotta. That young person, however, m fused -to be manaaged. She wen on In the dominating tone she. as. DING awe n b e Msi kg - 'L siedwJ he ~ gk~ *b5"--**3h bena sum keMw by his forebeAs ha 8sa1 anandA MOM * sais. a oh* r o. I knew my sea," he eleverest o, theqa r eooe in the hafs of yes--" INO Tom.- irei a hhi - 0 t seane I*m beoomin= Vtrthe. Rootsyl I e I's Onisb. He picked up her Utt ile baand and kied It. "Veet -Ad ste," he sid--th. haa tb4 -eeks the wbrim ,ira? 0o. GOOMp. ePKI little wretchi rs ging 'amm.ng wt my cousa DiMna." "Did you ay that mother ha. that teleraka?" "h asked naive. ly, Slding from the indew4i to the floor. "Yes; said it's a aile long-a bely serial. Christlne-to be oa tinued this evening. I Ipeot." They elasped hands at the threhold; then she ran upetairs, and he sauntered out to the tea nba court, where Dana still sat en her high perek knItting the silken tie. although below her the game bad ended and the playes bad gone to the terraoe for Iced tea. "Well. of al pretty menu mento!' he exolammeda. 'You have the other one on the Mardln Square tower beaten to a froth!" "Bewar of my strrows," she sa,. smilng, a the wind blew Girl Mar MMAe nfinn her ee taiye Dd Lees face as 4he "Dick West is Anne enemny; Surely you know that?" "Tee-no-I don't, know for sure. he replied fretfuly. "Oh. you must know it." CWr lotta InsIsted. "He's Just tried to burn her out Of house and hom. Surly no girl's father in going to stand V a man whO's trying to deetroy hIs daughter's preport Who are y.," cried Dad raising himself on On elbow and wheeuing the quentlan at Cariotta. " don k any at my daugh toes fine friends. I didn't know any Of 'an had ever heard o her phan Ol father. Wo are you?. His vviee rese to , briek and alotta suddenly changed fjm a plUe- Interlocutor to a soothing, pet wen bading over a fret. -u Invalid and quieting him wit gentlenes and Iclud, un4estad. . rm the fend with whom ane In living now.- she eXPained. "And since I'm the gfrt at har friends to Amet you I feel as If I had pei PrOprewtay rights in her father. And that gives me an idea. Anne, dear, don't you think It would be splendid to take your fthe homne with us wihere he can have the bet of care?" '"That's wonderful of you." I ,Cri Isn't she gneou, 'Dad But Dad Lee had sunk dwn among the pillows again and was rnoaning in paln. "You'll be glad to come with usn wn't you Mr. Lee." Insisted Car ott wih acertain quality of un peross in her void. "Tooesic-to be me..d.- h. 'Poor man Anne. why don't yucall up a hepital and gota aded ambulance?" mnurmnured Csrit busying herself again Lee's bandages--. - a a I esda telephone boek and Ibegantosearch for the nearest hospital. Why Carlotta wanted to take Dad Lee home with us was vbious eneugh. She had decided that there was "Something rotten In the 8tate of Denmark." and had further decided to make It her business to find out just what it was Ths was actuated by noth ing In the world but friendship for me,- Of that I was sure. "I can't be moved," whesed Dad Lee with suddens strength. "Don't wbu, see how I amn suffering? Don't you see that even you ih hands are a-torturing me, m'' At this cheap endearment ad dressed to Clarlotta I winced. It has always offended me when Dad Lee has used it In talking to me. But now when he flung it casually at, Carlotta. I felt ashamed. "Telephone the hospital," Said Carlotta Inexoably. So I teok down the telephone from te hook, and after a sheet A sstis emk ap APQP ete to Nw York a de.lr far I.With two doftft mmtW as apow. Now Go on W her searf Iste.silvery are ftom her ouders. . "Arr No, 10s wrong; you " = ie he Adei of the cut tWal erk Peaafgn - "I del like the dehogs," q 2"M, ftMing her kathe ad 4deoew the steps, aerr sat up .e amd rm ....py . , erdire horrid 1.t1. ye Ca-t stop who yo'r wining. . . -What did You Wlh me to d. Jim-esie with you?" "I thought you wasted ta." "Is that why you asked mae?" "I wanted to. also. Why do yeu always put me in wreug, "Jim, do I put you In wrong. as you call it?" "loemres." "Well, it's hoerrid of me. Fev. give ma. I do try to be enok sod ferieds with you. and some how I dom't subeeod=" "Tea-we are goed find.," he aid; "you know perfeotly won how I feel about you." They had walked as far as the rivers edge, where sveral gren-huned canvas eaoe lay on the grass "utppese we walk," se am; "sha we? I'm tee lazy to pad. die , rM sleepy, An. A wl ought to wake me up.y "I know a ledge wheen YOUI * R ANN wait the git at the switchboard asked guardedly: "Mr. Lee?" "Mr. Lee's daughter." I replied quickly. "Please get we 246" In another moment Mr. Rogers." suave tones sounded over the ware and suddenly I know that they we'e too suave. "What can I do fCr you, Mrs. Harrison?" he asked. "I want a number," I smid, en treling my sudden tde of Imps tience. "Do you think It wise to tee phone from the uick-room?" asked Mr. Rogers. "I've a much better plan. Come down to my ofie and I'l let you use my private wirs.". -I wish to telephon bre-and now." I ated. "Really, dear Mrs. Harrison, aren't you a bit unres=mab=e?" asked the man at the other 6d at the wire. "I want to sake things easy for the daughter of one of our regular patrons, and you treat me as If I were being a"tu any dIsagreeable. I think It would be the wisest .thing in the world if you were to coe down to my office for your telephoning.' "nri let you hear fro me In five or ten minutes," I replied, noncommittally. then I hung up the receiver slowly and turned to Crlotta. I had a feelittg of being trapped and grlned, but I didn't want to er ounder the suddenly steady gimnlet eyes of Dad Ie. o s c.....ed Ua...., LOELON A Morbid Attitude. D'~a MISg FAXRAx: dent and In love with a young lady whom I have knwu very well for over five year,. I know that mny love io reciprocated. Recently I had my heart ox amnined, and the physician told me I had a ,weak heart, but he said that he thougt a few msonths' root igt beefit me. This young lay has given up all of her friends and she is very devoted to me. Do you th~nk I am justifIed in continu ing our courtship, or would you advise us to esparate? I am greatly troubled and wish to do the right thing. UMIL. up~Wis no reason why this trouble should interfere with yor happine.. T...e os n lus. ties you can do the glrtise to let a morbid sattlta$e -toward your treutie come betweha yd CASTORIA Infs s vs3S Aa ~NED THUS as he is nd have adWN tinsrs. Ther A him mew to seo ff tisy WWl guests and instreet bis iet. Rivett. the young ladies, for stakes, but Edgeto aithet Story -en take a at mp." he sid. "Anopt Sorty winks tem m, and well paddle afnerwaas." s they strelled along the river path, *radat with smint and eie Mesan and -asnl the gees etthe wools anvel oped thent, and their st press ed the singy eaes e a forest path that ld er Mtte b Is and up a slpe of young grth, a& ebodeered with am spots,. (o a vast overhanging lde ot rooks. "Just leek at that mer eS aeim" Dinas. "I benieve 'll sit dwn It ths nmte. Jim, do sit down. its lke velvet, and there's adie of It; and hero is the host .ecautIng svar birch tree for my back to rest 1, and smae wood iume to look at. . .. It this beavenly!" "Oet of sight," he Sam ISiy. strotubig himef at her est and glancing up at her "Go ahead with yOur eat np. I'll tn* you half an ho." After a mOmet he laighedo and her eyebrwes west up In a alent question. Ho smic "I never noticed It before. It's odd." "NEticed Wtho?" 'now funny they are in out use-yer eyes. I -Taak ye., JI. "Oh. they're most abgagsng eyes, Diana." SWEATERS ALL the wor want@ smart sprtlothe , and tro Par le, Lo0don and the Orient doigners have borrowed Ieas and possimtes to crate the attractives attire ftr the American gir. The aweatere are delightfuy varied and the ora bea~tfluy har noniops. A Oat sweater smeO In a man nish maodel with left-hand button Ing. of esmub hair In natnal col or, or white mohair yarn. or In a two-tone tsee oer combina"on at cope.hmam with t1, WeS with natural or "Indeer with red or gold. On wore a mpert shift with high soft ebr ad striped te with ths type. * A dainty sweater of wOol and fiber slk In a attractive ilpover mod. Its a sprt ofstrtped plai offest and omaom In came and brown with orme boxes of gel, red or blue; alm white and black overplaided with gou, white. gre polnstt or khng blue. A emal poct and a narrow belt of self-mater are cleverly arrang ed., and one ether wears an under blouse with ellear and cuffs on the outalde, or mearely attaches a collar and cuff eat. Another intereeting eweater of the uip-over qifect comnes in a mixureefmohaIr and fibre elk yar oon~nnggrey and black, jede and white, orange and tan, purple and orchid, or hrow aol tan Inte a desirable two-tone celer achenme. A long girdle Ia wrap ped around the hipa and knotted at the sides, and is fringed at the ens The more mature woman winl fhvoq a clever Tuxedo sweater of mohair yarn with narrow sport. stripee. An unusual sweator comea in imnported Indian Eash mir yarn, with emart design in darker tones. This Is also a slip on model, but Is out with a deep V neck outlined with plain yarn. STORIES OF THE FAMOUS BRIAND, the ex-Prench Premier, has bees pussted by the gamee of' gdif which he played recently at Chanee, with Lloyd George. He told the Prime Minister that he couMl net understand such amusement, and Lloyd George re plied that It was good beause= It made pen walk. "DBut," K. Brisanld."I do not' need to throw a little ball about In erder-to walk. When I take a little walk along the reals, I could, if It amgeed ma. Suet as well pba little stone along with BILriand, by the way, referred to Mis golf stub as a mnallet, md whnh had finihed..am hehd i as -olt enter to It thep stay tBi. t~o' inibts that the. mind to look after ds with Colonel Cur come to bis home as faly in the ways of a his satisfaction with and uilvette play cards i dos not. "Mere fibih., tbknk your "I ama that they tip up a te-W a tiMe. Ja ates*." "'ey do Ilk-a pretty Jap amin GI'. Only years are M .. . hwr very blue un a, f-i e the Sky-4hat mart Sf hhe." "Teng man." the =m with meL as4sumen -drn-t you knew what comes of speu lating i dhe' eye.?" "Makrupty ot the heart" he "The. choose some msaer and p-ea stock plee." He lay sailing up at her. wehlag the shades ot ex. presso S varying In her youth ful rhe---+at=hin the delnlte shape of ber mouth. which had always aeintbeda him with its aUspnW s purity. "Do you knew," he sM, part ly to himself, "that when I first set eyes en you, japmn. Otto, I knew I had never seen anything half as beautiful." "Yeu didn't think so long." she returned laughing. "Christ. is, goddesn at beauty just "I have always thought so." he repeated. "Then-why don't you over my it to me?" se sle chaand a &little "What , woud be the use' of For Thre< Fruit harlesuh my telling You that you are beagsi" "Use?" "What gWod wish It de fir me to beoome sm tamul over year k. 'LAs Of gseo-tO aNe, 4Jim. You spt ten a g1i top enga that -e she pstty-whsen y40. reay thk so. . . - - A"' I alest belmve yii de think so." Ms lanced at himN idaw s. langhed a little, them hs bba eyes wandered aed te lesned back. penste, twisting a gresO oak leaf bitwseen wde agen. ,Do you knew," he 4M after A ,sentt "that, Just am, you are 3*0 Japonette aia. I haven't seen you se like. the real lemdtte fbe- a leag whs." "HoW en I be Japonette again? I lack the masa ad butternly eN& ad the vesole over my ears, Jim. And*-that was about al you saw in Jap entte, wasn't it?" e'Alaet all. Her ace was enly a eddowry fower a=ain=t the =Nashie, An its enhant maSet turned the world to fairy land." "Alas! the spen was tempor ary. The victim of my mnai4 fled to the root. and tom stories about starliungs and-and children. . .. -But. somehow. I let him get away from ne, and I don't know how to nd him agata." nDgertem watched her. She had plaited a aoh out of green ak leaves and fitted It around her slender waist; and am, ab. sentRy, .ie was placing In her hair, above each little clesoest ear, a snet wood ily. Presently ehe caught his eye. and Made him a pretty gestare. "You see I am trying my best to return with you to yes teday. . . . It Is a long path -tack over the hours and min utes to yesterday. back to a land cr dreami .unh-aed esr. gotten .ies. na unremembered score Year Over the years that mai time, Fruit of the Loom ha regard of women locaus ways found it absolutely rel The strong W-pun fine, clee *eave - the uf ish-all are points that I of the Loomto itstim.mog ofthe I Sinc woen~rt tFr ehmav ued itfr ht bl6 ss mes ehrts, dot and anerous other artilse, Yeu havethe ad otae Loosanin te, da ph interesting printed d ' w aarne fast. And - white' Pused by leading manufactur made article., Ide' Fruit of the Loom FritlabgAwiyslook forth onathe slage of the white goc BB .L R.KNION! Abime ne.., Ike, e a emead Odir onesess & Osmse,ssn e. We.& bsen, NewrT Tvdbyftes .0 theqighes . . i tt Zdsw "TW he Nw. "tM "We may lne ow .wa ns the pheatems," dke tmed t them 'bh gret asa desses reeting her- chtn Her msarm enhated hiin-he yesthful wisse a he hent Ogh - ahs& e h, an warmnag finger uplifted ias whan, *ai-ese spse o f myiree tm a eOW3 in the eset at twight. N "Jin ha with ne a sprlt, and Il try to load yes, am oM. . . . "Notw, ftopw mse, wbe we make eor way tahsgh the threng et stunag bas, treadig a path nmatly, die esetl, avoiding this retty gir .with her bright brewa *yes." "Chritle," she motioned iMn; "for we mustn't speak yet -not unu we're In the laud et yesterfer. . . . And we awe pasing over the minutes and hours and days and weehe-and it lre treading an fornae m10t s bed tightly to my hand. and Manew me-4hreegh a geMen helreom. aroum a great gis piene, tham out "nto the June min, Jim . . . Have you let me my had?" "Thea we very r the land at S. .. I thought I heard a staring whisle. Surely! and thaes is the sunset over the rlver-and now we are In the house, Jin. And it is not suMst, after &U: It Is suarie-the sunburet ot Japan! And there, alsot "You!" he md in a wedee not very firm. "Hash! fnae two figmes we see n only phantomas. Iset u stand here by the door and listen to what they might have rEs De COednsd.) (CssWbt. M Appsem & Co.) Poo" by arg.emt ea w" tr. -a"--l Feature ervsse. 3me. A s and Ten [wa long life won the higha they have al thread elbe eteven I. aehld Fruit grend -oiin Lieteoom !bengabet win Fruit ofthe in colors, ad. d color are r for ready. by the famous. m same. prnted r, Inc I- ~~ns~.