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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, August 01, 1916, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1916-08-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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Are you prepared to stand by me through
And in misfortune be my true friend
Or, are you a friend while fair days shine.
While happiness and love and youth are
Would you believe in me should slander’s
Be the strong weapon 'gainst my simple
Mon make many acquaintances, but
they are slow forging bonds of friend
ship. The gener
— - aiity of women
RT are less tactful.
A woman of
.* pleasing presence,
lluent of speech,
a t i' ’ armed with an en
• " gaging smile, eau
usually make her
gjj&P&En way past the por
tals of mere ac
quaintah ceship
■W'• Bn< * directly into
1 the house of
<*■ '*'r ' ” friendsliip at the
first meeting.
They become
fast friends with
out further ado.
■ : \ 'S: .A- One is seldom or
never seen with
out the other. When they are away
from each other, notes, which might
well be called letters, fly thick and
fast between them. Even the tele
phone is resorted to to keep in touch
with one another almost every hour
of the day.
The winning stranger soon becomes
possessed of the other woman’s inner
most secrets —that she has little or
no hold, perhaps, on her husband’s
heart—or of her longing for children
which have been denied her; that her
relafives-in-law were not pleased over
her marriage with the idol of their
family, openly declaring that lie could
have done better than wed a girl who
was obliged to make her own way in
the World.
The agreeable stranger dines at her
new-I'ound friend’s home almost every
evening of the week. At last she is
invited to come there altogether. From
the outset, the husband uttered a mild
protest against his wife becoming a
friend too quickly with one of whom
she knew so little. Ills better half
thought differently. Womanlike, she
longed for a companion to whom she
could pour out the story of her trou
bles, fancied or real, feeling sure of
sympathy and caresses.
Being thrown constantly in the
stranger’s company, morning, noon and
evening, he finds his prejudice against
her surely but slowly melting. He
feels ashamed within his own heart
that he mistrusted so charming a crea
ture of being insincere in her likings
or intents. But mushroom friendship
which blows hot too quickly cools ns
suddenly. Such wives find that the
attractive stranger whom they have
established in their homes is in real
ity more of a stumbling block to their
happiness than a soothing confidant.
When a stranger becomes possessed
of the secrets a good wife should keep
to herself the wife is in that other
woman’s power. Her husband may
turn to her for her opinion on mat
ters on which he should properly con
sult his wife only. Even the servants
have to be corrected for taking their
orders from her. The wife is sorely
tired. She fears to make a disturb
ance about it, for the woman who
has gradually usurped her place with
her friends in general ‘might divulge
the confidence reposed in her. She
realizes she has been t'o blame in mnk
tng a friend of an entire stranger all
too quickly.
Some friendships are costly. Many
a woman has paid for them with a
loss of peace, happiness and hope. The
woman too ardent of nature should
take heed, remembering that the new
found friend who smiles the sweetest
can also frown the darkest if she
fancies occasion demands it. The
honeyed-tongue can also utter sneer
ing, aye, hitter words that cut to the
heart all the deeper because they are
nttered by one who was thought to be
a friend. Real friends are not knit
together in a day.
Must life flow on with laughter and song
While the dumb lips trembling say.
"He was only a friend of the winter,
Only a friend—that was all?”
No matter how worthy a young man
may he. tf he is unfortunate enough
to fall in love with a girl who is in
love with another, his suit is all in
vain. There is not a time that he
calls upon her. takes her out for an
evening's enjoyment, pays her a ten
der compliment, that her heart will
not cry out silently, "If he were only
the one I care for, how happy I would
ho r
Nothing he can say. or do, can ever
lift him up to the pedestal “the other
man" occupies in her estimation. Girls
Idealize many a man who is unworthy
and the really good men are made to
suffer thereby. The man who does not
care for a girl will not make an effort
to please her if it conflicts w}th his
own plans. He is careless of her com
fort, yet, for all that, some girls will
cling to such men, hoping almost
against hope that love must come in
While the man upon whom she has
placed her hopes is still single, a king
among men could not win her. She
is ever contrasting him —and to his
discredit —with the man her heart
yearns for. If the other was witty
even to frivolity, the earnest, solemn
young man will prove irksome to her.
If the first one was a fop, delighting
in arousing her jealousy by staring
with apparent admiration at other
girls and actually flirting before her
face and eyes, she will not appreciate
the honorable man who would not con-
Why does this country tend always
to belittle its wealth, its works. Its
men and its power to meet calamity!
It does, and yet we are thought to be
a people unembarrassed by modesty.
Yankee boastfulness is a proverb in
the world, but no Yankee ever told
quite all the truth. He never dared,
and, besides, he could not mnke him
self believe the whole length and depth
and breadth of IL Distrusting their
owr. judgment, the American people
lack confidence In their great estate.
descend to torture and shame her In
like manner.
The average woman loves devotedly.
To her, her hero Is a god. His toler
ant glance is worth any other man’s
most considerate devotion. Unless a
man can be the first tenant of a maid
en’s heart, he must take his chances of
after happiness should his persuasion
influence her to wed him.
Even after marriage to a good, true
husband, there are women foolish
enough to sigh over a scapegrace they
have fortunately missed, wondering if
the happiness they are tasting Is real
happiness or if they would have been
more contented had they wed the man
they loved first. A husband finds it
j mighty hard to please that kind of a
j wife.
She would never believe she had es
caped a hard life of it by not getting
the man she liked best. If the old
flame flickers ever so slightly in her
breast the husband finds out at last
that he is wedded to a woman who
should have remained single. Both
| men and women should he absolutely
sure old loves are weeded out of their
hearts ere they contract new alliances.
Love! What a volume in a word, an
ocean in a tear,
A seventh heaven in a glance, a whirl
wind In a sigh.
The lightning in a touch--a millennium
in a moment!
What concentrated Joy, or woe. In bleat
or blighted love!
The happiest time in the lives of
parents seems to be when their chil
dren are young enough to chase but
terflies, play marbles, roll hoops or
fondle dolls. Their trials commence
when daughter grows tall enough to
lengthen her drvsses to her shoetops
and begins to attract the attention of
With the first call of a young man,
the parents face the situation that
their child will follow the fate of all
womankind —fall in love, be wooed and
marry. When young man falls into
the habit of calling regularly, they
realize that is a forerunner of an
avowal of love and being asked for
daughter’s hand, the youth having al
ready pre-empted her heart.
It is but natural that they should
experience anxiety. The happiness
of their darling’s future, as well as
their own peace of mind, is at stake.
All men during the courtship period
put their best foot forward. If they
have any bad habits, do they make a
frank avowal concerning them? Not a
bit of it. On the contrary, nine men
out of ten hide them so carefully and
so deeply that they are seldom un
In small towns and villages, fathers
have the advantage. They have seen
the suitor who comes a-courting grow
from boy to man. They know bis rep
utation, good, fair or had, and can
make a pretty good guess as to what
bis future wili be. They know whether
lie is sober and industrious, keeps
good hours and whether his associates
of both sexes are a credit or a disgrace
to him.
The father of the city girl has many
more difficulties to face. A young
man has so many paths spread out be
fore him that no one can tell how
far he travels on the one or the other.
The girl and her parents are almost
entirely at his mercy regarding his
character. He may have friendships
that no one save himself will ever
know about. He may live one kind
of life in one part of the town and
quite another in the other end of the
It Is no wonder the fathers of daugh
ters Insist upon wintering and sum
mering even the best of young men
ere agreeing to a betrothal. They
know that a good son-in-law is the
greatest blessing a family can gather
unto itself; that a rascal Is the worst
calamity it could be forced to en
Short Speeches in 1860.
On the third day of the 18G0 con
vention when other business had been
disposed of and nominations were in
order, Mr. Evnrts of New York, in few
er than 30 words presented William H.
Seward for the nomination, the Phila
delphia Telegraph observes. Mr. Judd
of Illinois was equally brief in present-,
ing Abraham Lincoln. The names of
William L. Dayton of New Jersey; of
Simon Cameron of Pennsylvania; of
Salmon P. Chase of Ohio; of Edward
Bates of Missouri, and of* John Mc-
Lean of Ohio were presented, but few
er than two dozen w ords were used in
any instance.
It is not by elaborate and eloquent
nominating speeches that the choice
of presidential candidates is deter
mined. The reasons influencing dele
gates are of a different character. But,
if speeches much be made, a reason
able brevity will make them all the
more effective. Two of the best re
membered nominating speeches ever
made in a national convention were
hv Robert G. Ingersoll for Blaiue in
ISTG and by Daniel Dougherty nom
inating Hancock in ISBo—one a Re
publican, the other a Democrat—and
neither speech occupied more than
j ten minutes in delivery.
The Pirate.
The late George W. Peck, creator of
“Peck’s Bad Boy,” was once con
demning the unjust American copy
right law. “They get a bad name,” he
said, “these publishers who steal for
eigners’ writings. A publisher took
me home to dinner at Ills flat the other
evening. In the library the children
were making a furious racket. ‘What
are you doing?’ the publisher asked.
‘We’re playing pirates,’ said the oldest
boy. ‘Pirates?’ said I. ‘But there’s
no sea here. How can you be pirates
without a sea?’ ‘Oh, we don’t need
any sea,’ said the boy. ‘We’re library
pirates, like you. pa, ain’t we?’ ”
Ancient American Art.
Thus far Bolivia is the only locality
of the new world whence tin ir. large
commercial quantities is exported, re
marks the St. Paul Pioneer Press. The
deposits are large, and the use of tin
as an alloy appears to be as old as the
people. At any rate, before the com
ing of the Spanish conquistadores the
natives of Peru and Bc'ivia, in the
vicinity of Lake Titicaca, made use of
tin as an alloy r%.th copper to make
The temperament is rich in daring,
faith and optimism, but poor in con
fidence, which Is a quality that comes
with time. A young people perhaps
should not have iL It is not good to
have everything.—New York Times.
complaining never gets you any
thing," said the man who has a fond
ness for trite maxims. “Oh, I don’t
know about that.” answered the hus
band. “I complained of being lonely
once and got a wife.”
Many Novelties Are Offered For the
Delight of Fair Women—lllustra
tion Shows One of Those
Best Liked.
Veils of all sorts will play an impor
tant role this summer at the fashion
able seaside resorts. For example,
the long floating veil which is thrown
completely over a wide-brimmed hat
and then turned back in front, jeweled
pins being used to hold it in place. Or
the quaint little flounce veil, which is
attached to the brim of a close-fitting
turban and which reaches only to the
tip of the nose.
I have illustrated one of the latest
summer veils. This smart veil is
made of bronze tulle traced over with
silver threads, writes Idalia de Vil
liers, Paris correspondent of the Bos
ton Globe. Both Paquin and Lewis
are making these, which come under
heading “picturesque.” The model
was created by Georgette and the
charming little toque was made of
raspberry-pink taffeta, with picot rib
bon in the same color circling the
crown and tied in a large bow in
front. The veil, which was very large
and fragile, was made of dull blue
shadow’ lace.
It was thrown over the crown of
the toque and allowed to fall careless
ly over the left shoulder. Veils of
this order are effective when made of
fine shadow lace in such colors as Chi
nese blue, heliotrope, myrtle green,
A Close-Fitting Toque of Raspberry
Pink Taffeta Over Which is Thrown
a Long Dull Blue Veil.
bronze or pearl gray. In some cases
the edge of the veil is worked over in
picot stitch, with gold or silver
The latest hatpin has a mushroom
head covered with multicolored bead
embroidery. The Parisian milliners
have brought bead embroidery to a
high state of perfection; indeed, many
of the bead trimmings seen on the new
hats and toques are beautiful enough
to deserve a place in the glass case of
a museum.
The mushroom-head pins have outer
rims of line paste, and they are so dec
orative in themselves that no other
trimming is needed.
Very large sailor hats covered with
crepe de chine and lined with fine
straw will be popular at Biarritz in
the months of August and September.
And it is said that the “clou” of the
plage seasou will be the tricot “sweat
er” richly embroidered with metallic
threads and lined with printed silk.
The Parisiennes have gone quite mad
on the subject of sweater coats.
These bright-colored sweaters look
charming over white linen or muslin
dresses. And it must be admitted that
a well-cut sweater is exceedingly be
coming to the average figure. For
early morning wear the sweater must,
however, he severely plain.
Put Life Into Living Room.
We spent weeks and weeks after
we had got our new home on paper
in planning the color scheme and the
wall decorations, and in deciding just
how w< could make our old furniture
fit into its new environment, remarks
a writer in the Houston Post. We had
started out ten years before with mis
sion furniture—it is so satisfactory in
a living room when there are growing
children—and so we shut our eyes to
the delight of the colonial mahogany
and white paint, and built our room
around the old things.
We had the woodwork stained dark
brown and a brown paper with a light
er brown figure in it put on the walls.
The fact curtains were cream scrim
and the overhangings were brown
casement cloth.
There were three windows at each
end of the room and a French window
opened on the porch at each side of
the fireplace. So the room was very
light, but somehow when we got this
far we we**e disappointed—it wasn’t
the cheerful, cozy room we had
After studying the problem for
some time we decided that it w T as too
heavy looking, and so much brown was
monotonous. It lacked living color.
e wished we had chosen a gay
chintz for hangings instead of the
plain brown. But as we hadn't
thought of it till too late w T e set about
Goes With Summer Frock.
Have you noticed that everybody
carries a bag? Of course, you have, if
you keep your eyes open. For the bag
is one of the earmarks of the summer
Not the ordinary handbag is this bag
of 1916. No, indeed. It is anew sort
of bag with a very quaint and time
worn element in its make-up. For it
is a bag modeled on the chatelaine
bags worn by medieval ladies, a bag
modeled on the little puffs of silk and
velvet that hung from the high waist
line of Napoleonic beauties.
Very often the bag is of the same
material as the frock. There is the
taffeta frock, for instance, with the lit
tle shirred taffeta bag on drawstrings
of ribbon. There is the frock of stripes
in Palm Beach cloth or linen, with
matching bag of striped material.
There are parasol and bag sets, too.
Some of them are of cretonne, and
sometimes there are sets of bag, skirt
and hat of cretonne, and sometimes
there are sets of hat and bag. These
are for beach or mountain wfear.
bringing the rooms to life witn the
remaining furnishings.
We bought two wide wicker chairs
and cushioned them with cretonne in
which there were old blues, gold and
orange, with touches of black and
white. We bought a tail wicker floor
lamp—there is nothing that softens
a room like wicker —and I put a lin
ing of the cretonne under the shade.
I made orange shades for the side fix
tures and bought two or three pieces
of the bright painted tin that is in
vogue just now, one a gorgeous yel
low watering pot for the flower stand.
Evening Gowns for Summer.
In the selection of evening gowns
for summer it is not easy to find a
fabric which will look cool and at
tractive and at the same time be
firm enougli to stand the wear and
tear of summer activities.
Embroidered linens, tulles and chif
fons are all right if one can afford
them, hut they are very destructible,
and if they cannot be used, the choice
is limited. Some of the sillc and cot
ton fabrics have proved very desira
ble, having much the same appear
ance as silk, but selling for a much
lower price. Chiffon, silk and cotton
chiffon, crepe de chine and silk and
cotton crepe de chine, the two mar
quisettes and voile show the differ
ence in price rather than in appear
ance. So if one feels unable to pay
$2 a yard for material, she may buy
her gown for a quarter of that price.
The dress will be more durable and
almost as effective.
The chief feature of summer gowns
this year is to be ribbons in loops,
bows, bands and ruffles. These add
color and a look of quality to mod
erate-priced material, and there is no
country where ribbon may be bought
more cheaply and in such variety as
in the United States.
Adapt Fashion to Person.
Suppose you have wide, awkward
hips. Will you he so foolish as to
adopt the pannier skirt and give your
self the appearance of awkwardness
the extra fullness is bound to pro
duce? Or, if you are five feet ten, will
you wear your skirts so many inches
above your hoot tops that you will of
necessity appear absurd—like a lamp
post iu a ruffle?
Not in appearing conspicuously dif
ferent or overemphasized lies the
charm of dress. Not in following the
mode so slavishly that you look like a
replica of everybody else you meet,
lies any of beauty; but in so adapting
current fashions that they seem to be
long to you rather than you to them.
So, too, for hats. A tiny little tur
ban pulled down over small and ex
pressionless eyes and topping a long,
ill-shaped nose only accents the lack
of beauty of the features below it.
While a large, graceful hat may throw
kindly shadows over a tired or hollow
Don’t buy a hat because it is smart
or the fancy of the moment, or be
cause someone you know looks well in
that model. Try on hats with an hon
est eye to yourself as an individual. —
Christian Science Monitor.
Costume Jewelry.
The latest development of costume
jewelry is the bracelet and hair band
to match. Some of the newest eve
ning gowns have long, floating angel
sleeves, caught to the wrist by bangles
of gem-studded filigree gold of the
same design as the circlet worn
around the head.
Black Velvet Coat.
if* X
V nhk^p
?■ v'
The model of the evening coat is very
full and in kimona style with very
wide 6leeves that are draped a little
above the wrist. The bottom of the
coat if made of velvet, embroidered
in Chinese fashion and has a sweer
ing train. The sleeves and collar
are of skunk fur.
The bag influences reaches pockets.
For the newest sort of pocket is very
suggestive of a bag. The pocket is big
and the top of it is shirred, bag fash
ion, so that it lies flat against the skirt.
These shirred pockets are used
sometimes or smocks and the shirred
top is smocked to match the rest of
the smocking.
A striking coat shows the bag influ
ence in its pockets, but in a different
way. The two big pockets hang from
the shoulder by two straps, one fas
tened at the shoulder and the other
fastened at the shoulder on the back.
The pockets hang free from the skirt
of the coat, suggestive of the tourist’s
luncheon bag.
Lotion for Chapped Hands.
An excellent lotion for chapped
Lands can be prepared at home, after
the following formula:
Mix one ounce of each—camphor,
bay rum and glycerine, then add the
juice of one lemon and a few drops of
carbolic acid. —“Home Department,”
in National Magazine.
■ f’ ~ ' T ->■.*■
All the health forces of New York are mobilized and in action against the epidemic of infantile paralysis that
is killing so many of the city’s children. The photograph shows a scene at one of the railway stations where
mothers and their children are taking trains for places where the scourg is not prevalent. At the right is Dr.
Havens Emerson, commissioner of health of the city, at his desk.
An “international women’s military encampment” is being held at Monticello, N. Y\, and a large number of girls
are taking advantage of the opportunity to obtain real military training. The photograph shows Sergt. Mrs. Margaret
De Lisle and Capt. F. Strauss directing a squad of rookies at volley target practice.
Notwithstanding the collapse of the war scare, refugees from Mexico ure dally arriving iu the United States.
The photograph shows a crowd of them on shipboard at Galveston.
The First Aero squadron, New York
National Guard, has been mustered in
to the federal service by Major Hart
man, D. S. A. The photograph shows
Miss Phyllis Hartman, the major’s
daughter, ready to take a ride in one
of the new planes of the squadron.
Ingenious Thought
Bridges—“l wonder how Henpeck
came to buy an auto. Do you know?
Rivers—“ Yes. He said he thought
maybe his wife wouldn’t be so free
to find fault with him after she saw
how much trouble he was having with
bis car.” —Life.
Easy to Write Rapidly.
Jenkins— “My stenographer can
one hundred and fifty words a
minute." Tompkins—“So can mine—
but she doesn’t seem to care what tho
words are.” —Puck.
Her Time to Start.
A little girl who had lost her grand
mother met her teacher just outside
the gate, who expressed sympathy that
her grandma had died and gone to
heaven. Quickly the child replied: “O,
she hasn’t gone yet; she doesn t start
until tomorrow morning at ten-thirty.”
As to Hard Work.
“Hard work,” said Uncle Eben, “is
somethin’ every man thinks he does
when he’s gettin’ paid fur it an’ some
thin’ he don’t notice when he’s doin’
It to pass away a holiday.”
Along the New Jersey coast fishing for sharks has become the fad because
of the depredations of the ferocious fish, resulting in several deaths.
Best Kind of Woman to Marry.
“You take a tip from me, son. When
you marry, marry a home woman—
a woman who s willing to hang a ‘God
Bless Our Home’ sign on the wall with
out making funny cracks about it.”—
American Magazine.
“What makes some men great,” said
Uncle Eben, “is doin’ things. Other
men get great by sayin’ things in a
way dat makes people tal'.a a fancy
to ’em.”
When “Can” and “May” Differ.
One fashion writer for men says:
“A man can pay as much as $l5O for
the higher grade of Panama hat”
This lack of precision In fashion
phraseology Is annoying. “A man,”
meaning the average man. “may” pay
as much as that for a hat but he can’t
Remarkable Freak of Nature.
Among nature’s freaks is a tree
from the fruit of which oil and tallow
are extracted. The tree grows In the
Azores, in Sumatra, In Algeria and In
Shakespeare's Size.
If all Shakespeare were lost but a
few fragments posterity would get the
most contradictory notions of him
from Haziltt and Charles Lamb, Goethe
and Heine, Tolstoy and Bernard Shaw
and Frank Harris. But one thing it
could not help getting—a solid belief
In his size and many-sidedness.
Few Earthquakes in Australia.
In comparison with the other conti
nents. Australia is almost totally free
of earthquakes.
Rather a Hot BhoL
Hostess (during a rather meager
meal) —“I am going next week to at
tend some lectures on domestic econ
omy.” Her Neighbor (meaning to be
pleasant) —“But I am sure you don’t
require any lessons in economy!”—
London Passing Show.
Accients Had Glass Mirrors.
The discovery in an Austrian cem
etery of g.’ass mirrors dating from the
second or third century upsets the the
ory that the ancients depended upon
polished metal to see themselves.
Ins Jus, br,,, ™?*;
the Flowers were O ,L
heads and the ones
been sleeping wore k
more brightly than ever H
“ ‘Good morning. w-
Eh-es. ‘Fine day.
breeze too-not one , lf V%
cool little breezes
Yes, J
■*) y °
j |
lowers? j
If I l\\ s “rt? * *
ui ill*
\J \J n •dded J
“Our Generals Are and ' * '
Very Fine." in , k *<
_ breezy v
Lives heard some very stn J3
they did not quite talk titA*
ers-for to the Elves and
know, there is a Flower l a Jj
a Flower's way of talking. ''
‘“What could these otW.
mean?’ they asked each
“ ‘We’ll tell you,’ salU tb*j
Were the Weeds. And Z)
are beautiful, but all of us are*
Yes, we’re so strong that do I
how they try to dig us up
us away we’re up again in J
We’re little fighters—yes, J
have our Army headquarters. I
we do! And our Generals
fine. 1 hey re the great, tall*
you often see and my, hut it’s k
get them out of the earth. It[T
beaten more Generals take thelrd
for the motto of the Weeds l*!
always he strong—tiiere will tin,
“And so they chatted on. Tbel
were very much interested, bn
they couldn’t quite see when tilt t
were doing so much talking mib
ging how the Flowers could sen
“So they whispered to the Fl*
very gently:
“‘Tell us, Flowers, whv art s
“Then in lovely, soft rustling x*
they said:
“ ‘We are going to have a Booh
ten about us today. Yes, areilh
and our pictures are going to beji
ed. We’re very proud and happj
have a Mistress who comes out s
morning and most of thedaji
with us. She heads over us mi
up the enrth around us suit In
and soft and comfortable, lie
evening after Mr. Sun has gonetil
she gives us cool drinks of witf
“‘lt was only yesterday shed
that some Noble Grownup wasji
to write a Book atxlut us and ai
“The Ideal Garden.” l Ve thill I
ideal means something like putt
anyway it’s something extremelyS
And so she has been making wit
for the Book. Oh, we’re very f
“ ‘But what about the Weeds?*!
the Elves.
“ ‘Well/ the Flowers continue
Mistress says she sometimes can’il
thinking many of the Weeds steps
And though sometimes they crw
out of our Homes, and are rurhera
we feel sorry for them. It’s lurl
always have to tight for a H®
stead of being looked after asm
■—we have our Homes lived upto
each day. But then, of Mint
Book won’t say anything i
“The next day again mine the®
to ask the Flowers about the 800 l
“‘Yes,’ they whispered,ltil
beautiful Bonk. The Noble Ga*
who is to write it talked to out I
tress and told her she was I'M
say a word for all of us and p*
most lovely 1
tures—all in the /Aj
colors we wear.’ /M'sl
“And then the
queer sounds /r%J ,
came again, and _ WJ? j
the Weeds spoke j
up: c\ \k
“ ‘Yes, and we’re |T_N tJ
going to have a My Iv*l1 v *l
Chapter about us. _ [/Q\ JW
We don’t quite Aflj
under sta n and yet JhM ou
what a Chapter Is M iVywfl
—but it’s a good jfKvof
deal —we’re sure
of that, t
Grownup told our p| oW ers
Mistress that she Their He** 1
was going to say smiled,
something about i
pretty Weeds in a
are almost as pretty
“The Weeds were so harPJ ;J
now they were not only b r '’" ,
wonderful Annies hut
called pretty and were g° lD * j
in a Garden Book. (
“ ‘Well/ said the Elves, ■ h
all happy! And we cant:
ourselves that some >f
this Garden are pretty--' •,
and we like you ah
Weeds/ ”
Use for a Hou*’ . 4 <
Teacher—What is this P 1
'lsmail Willie —It’s “ ***
house. ,
Teacher-What is a
Small Willie —For a
to keep his wife ia- .
Don’t Make ® uch
If one makes a c ‘‘ rta r J r!y tf
the only way he can p” { . p
his recognition of it
a similar mistake 1 ‘
George Jordan-
“It is SO extreme'^' p#
man to fool a woman.
Pate, “that the rea ‘; Wi
makes no attempt to }
ly permits her to fool her
sas City Star. - |
“Is your husbairi
don’t think so bofl j
Torkins; and I rieT b*£j
asks him to Join. t- h yy.
uniforms now that
carq of them. ’ '

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