all ike RsiwiKj Jlpfpj
A New Serial of East and West
By Vlrslala Tcrboae Van 4e Water
(Copyright, 1918, Star Company)
Some of Elizabeth Wade's affairs
materialized as she had expected.
About others, she changed her plans.
One thing happened as she had
hoped. Her brother took her back
to Riverhill with him.
There was no need of her remain
ing at the farm. Mrs. Chapin was
to have what she called "a vandoo"
of all the furniture there. Clifford
preferred furnishing the Chicago
flat with more modern articles than
those used for years in the New
Martha Chapin herself—feeling
almost opulent with her husband's
comfortable life insurance and the
prospect of being supported by her
son—raised no objections. She be
lieved that she was beginning life
again on a new and more luxurious
■cale than that which she had al
"Of course." she said to Eliza
beth, whom she came to see on tho
day before the Wades' departure
for the West, "it's going to be hard
In a way, leaving the house where
pa and me lived so long. But of
late I've been awful lonesome win
ters; summers wasn't so bad. I do
grieve for pa, too"—sighing deeply
—"yet he's at rest and my boy
needs me. If Clifford marries—as
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Yjar druggist Carrie, Resinol Ointment and
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it I Agjk L|i CORNS
91" W*3 S3 Eg bunions
GORGAS DRUG STORES
% THE GLOBE Wil Be Open Saturday Evening Until 9 O'clock ;
v , !
| A Liberty Sale
of Women's and Misses' '■
. WINTER COATS |
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1 tucked back, flare skirt styles and fur collar coats—Velours, <
I Silvertones, Cheviots and warm Kerseys. *
All high-grade garments that represent most unusual savings. <
! \ Those Smartly Styled Loose-Back Models
We have just received a shipment of handsome Suede Velour 4
Coats in the new loose, flowing styles now, so popular with the !
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X There is a military air about these snappy Trench Coats that appeals
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! THE GLOBE I
i' v i
maybe he will later on—l have
enough from pa's insurance to
make me feel I am not a depend
ent. And I expwt there will al
ways be a place for me in Clifford's
"There should be." Elizabeth af
firmed promptly. "You've been a
"Well, that may be, too," Mrs.
Chapin admitted. "But there's few
young men as good and steady as
my boy. Yet"—suddenly recollect
ing her manners—"l must say Mf.
Butler's lovely, too. I'm real glad
you and him are engaged, my dear.
And I hope you'll be happy. Your
brother tells nie Mr. Butler Is buy
ing the farm off,him."
"Yes," Elizabeth nodded, "he Is."
"Well, I'm glad, since you're so
fond of the place. And I hope
you'll be happy here. When do you
"Not before next summer," Eliza
beth told her.
For this was one of the points on
which she had changed her mind.
In her unsettled condition she had
planned to marry as soon as possi
ble. Now that she was to share her
brother's little apartment in River
hill for the winter, she was willing
to have an opportunity to become
accustomed to her new happiness
and to make the acquaintance of
her future sister-in-law and of
"They will be sure to love you,!'
John had predicted.
' His prophecy came true. Mrs.
Butler received her warmly. She
felt that Elizabeth was indirectly
1 responsible for John's restoration
to complete health. Such being the
case, what wonderful care she
would be able to take care of him
through all the years to come!
Elizabeth herself was conscious
of the need of rest and freedom
from responsibility after her strenu
ous summer. These she found in
her brother's home.
For Douglas Wade was very hap
py at this juncture. His practice
had increased by leaps and bounds,
and. while he was far from rich,
he saw approaching the point where
he could afford to marry.
His fiancee showed herself much
pleased with his sistgr, and the
two girls became friends in a sur
prisingly short space of time.
Alicirt went to New York with
her mother to purchase her trous
seau late in the winter. Until
then it had not occurred to Doug
las Wade that his sister should be
making similar preparations for the
renewal of her wardrobe, as she
was to be married in the early sum
"Elizabeth, my dear," he said ab
ruptly, coming out of his own dream
of joy long enough to remember
that Elizabeth had hers, too; "what
about your trousseau? Pon't you
want some money for it?"
She laughed and shook her head.
"Just a very little." she replied. "I
shall need only very plain dresses
at first, for we go to the farm in
June. In the fall John will get me
Bringing, Up Father Copyright, 1918, International News Service - -/- Bu TTcManu
[7 | II 1 .. I ...... I j U v , ,1 ■.. u . .
0144 V iVICRAZY VOOUD HWE ILL 40 RX.HT . V/OULO TOO 1K . ) DOCTOH VILL YOU PHOWC 1 .
WbOOT YOU AND TO H\t> OFFtct m , j gN W *** MR J|c> tF YOUM4 MAN" U M l%b o\44b AMD b*Y • THAX
WOULD LIKCTQ j - P H DAUGHTER. HOW DARE. YOU WHAT HEX FATHER J
such a wardrobe as he wishes me to
have. But I shall need nothing elab
orate—for we are going to live on
"All the year around?" her
"Yes," she smiled, "all the year
around. That is why John is
going to .spend most of the time
between now and our wedding at
the East. He is planning to have
the old house remodeled, all mod
ern improvements added, and the
whole place converted into a spot
he and I can call "Home" fortlie
rest of our days."
"And what will he do?"
"Goosey!" his sister teased.
"What should ho do but practice
the profession that he loves—scien
tific farming? You forget what it
has done for him this year."
John Butler, entering Douglas
Wade's little sittingroom unan
nounced, heard the last words and
"It was only Incidentally the
farming that made me the well man
1 now am," he declared. "Douglas,
old chap, you are some doctor, I
admit, and you deserve every bit of
the reputation you are making so
fast. Yet, clever as you are, your
plot to cure me would not have been
the success it was if you had not
had art accomplice. "She is the arch
Douglas started to retort, then,
seeing by the expressions on the
faces of the young people that his
presence was quite superfluous, he
slipped from the room. Of course
they had important things to say
to each other.
Yet the remark uttered by John
Butler was neither original nor un
"I.ess than six months, darling."
he murmured, kissing his betrothed.
"Yes." she answered, clinging to
him, "in less than six months we
will be together again on the dear
old farm—our home!"
It was quite evident that they
had forgotten all about Douglas,
and were Just now not even aware
of his existence.
0 MAKING THE MOST OF - r\
OUR CHILDREN VJ
A Series of Plain Talks to
P a Z ents
for fc foy, A.8., lafL'' £ 7
, T' President of the Parents Association.
(Copyrighted. 1918, by The Parents Association, Inc.)
"Da-Da," said little Jimmy.
And, of course, Jimmy's parent#'
were proud because to them, this
j meant 'papa" or "mama" or most
i anything they had wished him to
But we should not be content for,
i our child to use only one or two;
j words to express many ideas, when I
by a little systematic training he i
| can easily be taught several words.
' A child that is old enough to say
| i "Da-Da" is old enough to be taught
| other sounds.
Let us take a typical case. A moth
er writes to nie:
. I "Our nineteen-month-old son is
very slow about talking—in fact,
says only three words- Will you
J please tell us how to teach him?"
> To encourage your child to talk,
' give him short but frequent definite
, lessons. Begin each lessqn by hav
, ing him say one or two words which
' he can say, and which he has said
correctly before; praise him and
show so much enthusiasm when he
says each word that he will be in
the spirit to attempt other words.
Just after he has said some familiar
word and you have praised him, pro
nounce some new word of one sylla
ble very distinctly and expect him
to say that, just as you expect him
to repeat the first word given him.
Let him see no difference between
your manner of presenting a fami- j
liar word and that of presenting a
Do not attempt to give this lesson
unless you are in the proper mood
for it because, otherwise, you might
fail not only in the present lesson
but make a wrong or undesirable
impression for future lessons.- You
rftust be very optimistic, cheerful, I
enthusiastic. Approach the lesson j
with the same enthusiasm that you I
would if you were giving the child j
the greatest treat of his life.
Say "All right, now say 'me-'"
(Repeat the pronunciation once or
twice very slowly and distinctly.)
Now let us both say it together—-
"me, me, me!" Pause just long
enough between each word to pro
duce the effect of rhythm which
makes it easier for the child. Be
fore and after almost every word
you say, smile encouragingly.
Daily Dot Puzzle
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•, 3 . 3 \ l4 k
34 *32. " s '*io
3t ,!i M •. -f
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3ft • 4q~~
,f ' 51 so # i
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Drop a line to fifty three, ,
Catch a - —— In the eea.
Draw from one to two and so on
to the end.
After a few attempts when he has
responded to your enthusiasm by
saying the word himself, gradually
reduce the sound of your own voice
until he will say it without you.
Use approval almbst constantly.
Say "AII right" or "That's good,"
very frequently and follow it up by
saying. "Try it again," after you pro
nounoe the word.
Commend the very slightest at
tempt or the smallest movement of
Thirty Millions of Slaves
To Become Free Men
And "the progress of the French revolution, arrested at the Congress of Vienna, has
been extended," by the collapse of Austria and Turkey, according to the New York Tribune..
Instead of Germany consolidating an Empire in Central Europe, interested observers now
sec the Allies encouraging the development of a group of small independent nations between the
Alps and the Carpathians, bet\veen the Adriatic and the Danube, and in Western Europe. Yet
the political task of building the new from the ruins of the old is never a simple one. The task
ahead of us in Central Europe can, editors declare, be compared only to "unscrambling eggs."
The far-reaching importance of the surrender of Austria and Turkey is clearly outlined in the
leading article in THE LITERARY DIGEST for November 9th. It explains all the many;
ramifications of the subject, and is illustrated by helpful maps.
Other news-topics of unusual interbst and timeliness in this number of "The Digest" are:
K *' ' +
The American Army's " Post of Honor" in the Battle
Summing Up the Four Weeks' Fighting of'the American Forces North of Verdun
Peace to Make Food Scarcer A Healthier, Wealthier, Wiser Land
German Toys Not Wanted . German Colonies as "U-Boat" Bases
Mr. Wilson', "Cowboy Brutality" Indian Leader, Dubious of Home Rule
Plain Words For William From His People Invisible Wounds
Damascus Steel , . ,
Vacuum-Picked Cotton - Leviathans of the Rails
"An Ambassador ,of the Dead" Sounding Niagara's Rapids
"Cleaning Up" the Orchestras Emancipation of Stonehenge
Evil Effects of Competitive Missions TurgenePs Failure
The Best of the Current Poetry The Religious "Communication Trench"
Personal Glimpses of Men and Events News of Finance and Commerce
MANY STRIKING ILLUSTRATIONS, INCLUDING MAPS AND CARTOONS
The Digest Is on the "Movie" Screen!
From Maine to California in many of the high-class thq world. "The Digest" is the first great news
motion picture- theaters millions of men and women magazine to introduce this novelty and it is meeting
ar \ be .t B r, i mrc S^ K e ™ i n a V' y 1'" ™ ,h '*• "><>"< P°P-larityt If you have not yet seen
gests lOIiCS IT E DAY feature. us eoi THE LITERARY DIGEST'S "TOPICS OF THE
sists of a series of punch editorial utterances \jx XXIE.
patriotic, humorous, and'thrilling selected by THE . DAY feature at your favorite "movie" theater, why
LITERARY DIGEST from the newspaper press of not request the manager to present it?
November 9th Number on Sale Today—All News-dealers—lo Cents
@ f rterary Digest Si
FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY (Publisher! of the Fimom NEW Standard Dictionary). NEW YORK
the child's lips after you repeat a
new word, so that ho will be en
couraged to make a still greater
effort in order to elicit your appro
val. Don't wait for the child to
pronounce the word correctly before
you approve him; if you did this, the
chances are your lesson would be a
failure. By being verj' enthusiastic
and approving almost no attempt at
first, you will gradually get more and
more response from the child. •
You may use the principle of ex
pectancy in this lesson to advantage
by looking the child squarely in the
eye and positively affirming that he
can say the world you pronounce and
showing him that you really expect
him to pronounce it correctly.
One new word in the tirst lesson
is enough. End the lesson happily
so that the child will enjoy future
lessons of tho same kind,
j After the child has learned to say
; several words with one syllable, then
j you can teach him to say a few
,words with two syllables. Finally,
yjeii can teach him short sentences.
Your child will gradually learn to
talk by imitation. It is therefore
advised that you pronounce your
words very distinctly in the home
so that the more common words will
be impressed on his mind.
Frequently suggestion that a child
can tajk easily and that ho is ex
NOVEMBER 8, 1918.
pected to, generally secures results.
(Copyrighted, 1918, The Parents As
ITALY TAKES HI GK RAIL PLANT
Wnxhlniftoii, Nov. B.—lncluded In
Don't Experiment With Catarrh;
It Often Leads to Dread Consumption
You Will Never Be Cured by
Local Treatment With Sprays
Catarrah is a condition of the
blood and can not be cured by local
I applications of sprays and douches;
I this has been proven by the thou
sands- who have vainly resorted to
this method of treatment.
I Catarrh should not be neglected
]or experimented with. The wrong
j treatment is valuable time lost, <lur-
I Ing which the disease is getting a
! Sinner hold upon its victim, and
j making it more difficult for even
j the proper treatment to accomplish
| Though Catarrh makes its first
] appearance In the nostrils, throat
I and air passages, the disease be-
the war booty taken from the Atie*
trians by Italy ia "a magnificent rail
way plant with more than 100 locomo
tives and 3.000 cars," according tt
an official cable from Rome.
comes more and more aggravated
and finally reaches down Into the
'lungs, and everyone recognizes th<
alarming condition that result!
when the lungs are affected. Thui
Catarrh may be the forerunner ol
that most dreaded and hopeless ol
all diseases, consumption.
No local treatment affords perma.
nent relief. Experience has taughi
that S. S. S. is the one remedj
which attacks the disease at its
source, the blood, and produces sat
isfactory results in even the worsi
leases. Catarrh sufferers are urgec
to give S. S. S. a thorough trial. Ii
is sold by all druggists. You are in
vited to write to the medical depart
ment for expert advice as to how t
treat your own case. Address Swiff
Spectfta Co., 436 Swift Laboratory
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