Newspaper Page Text
Her Daughter and His Son
A Great Married Life Story by
M 1 IDAH McGLONE GIBSON
i rPU-:.s T ADVENTURE
" I have no friends here. I .-m alone
In the City," 1 said In 4 'remldlnp
voice as the man said I COUld tele
graph to my friends.
The man looked me over again, ap
1'ialslnply. I will lake you to .the manager,
1 noticed that as w walked through
ihe dining room lo the office we at
tracted iiuicli attention, hut It was
not until I faced the manager and rc
. kr alized that I had been following a de-
'"'JSS Active attached to the restaurant, that
lHi:HfBB ' understood wh everyon- turned to
NLLV look at mo.
SauSBLH Clement Johnson, as I leJirnrd his
r3H nam later. wa the type of man horn
aVJB2 l huvc met many times since In my!
tjQHv busfoesa life Hf thought thai a young
fFl gl unprotected woman wii a Icgltimati
ohjer.t nf his at t.-niions. I wa.-n'r ;is
B3k "Ufc, Capable of taking care of myself then,,
JBBi """' however, us 1 am now, and I trembredl
EStm :,n' '"rn alternately white and red,
fDkSt before tils narrowed eyes.
LH "So you've been trying to boat the
NDM restaurant " were his first words.
BVHnHSj "f bejr yoill pardon."
Pr jF-Jj "Weill you came In hero andordt-red
. jyga an expensive dinner which they tellj
mbS m, -v11 cannt pay lor."
QeMH!! "No sir. I cannot," I answered, "biltj
lSOw! ' thought I had R thousand dollars in
BnUtjftBHu I l I Is when I came in and only dlscov-j
HClnWMsl ered its loss a moment ago.
h i re did j ha i It "
LWf "i stocking."
"How did it gel out? It'a a likely
M stiii', that a young woman of your
Ctiftj appearance would be cjiriyln;; ihous-
C-JM and dollars in her stocking. Where
hH Old gel ii "
&LSH "Vou Have nu right to ask me how!
jJaflLB 1 (rot It. I answered spiritedly, but
nHK I lost it through a rip in my stocking
KjfljjlJ I added with a blush
HQH see the hole."
QH "I showed It to the maid in the re-
BLLK thin? room. You can take her word
LLLfl "You say you have no friends
i I I Tgr rifrf'-ai. mr,-
I I I ( down pl
eUlj Aik our doctor or druggist
r tbout It. Avoid diogtroiu (obitltotrt.
;the city. Where were you going to
' night ?"
"I am at the Rex Antler's hotel
Why didn't ou dine there"'
"Because it seemed too expensive."
"What! With n thousand doilais
in your stocking?''
I ' Liu i I had come here to hunt for
(work end did not know how expensive
ihr- hotel was until after 1 got there "
Oh, so that's H Vou want work ""
Again he looked me oer in a wny
, that brought the color to my face,
i hat sort of work are ou looking
I u.s polng to take a stenoRraphle
touisc and meantime find temporary
employment, if possible "
I was getting more and more ner
vous and It seemed If he asked me an
other question l should acream.
Will you let me go now? I shall J
try' to gel work In the morning and
promise you I shall pay you. I had
no thought of Stealing from anyone."
i started for the door My dnly de-
was to Z( t away frAm those boldly-
- "Mere, hero, young lady, not so fust,
said the detective grasped j
army so roughly that it hurt and I
gave an Involuntary little scream
"Don't do that, Sellers." said the
Then y ou don't want to hold the
dame"' asked the defective In surprise!
NCI against her will," he said more;
samely than he had before spoken,
and gave lUO a smile that mad-- ft)' I
Yotnlg woman, your qtorv does not
set-in plausible, to me, but I'm going !
to give yqti a chance. You tell me
yOu have no training in business, but'
you look to tnc like a gitl who has j
plenty of nerve and pep Besides yoi!
must know that y ou r- easy to look at. I
You're in luck we need a check girl!
rjghi now You can slay here and
check for y our dinner tonight and
if 'on suit, you're on."
romorrofl iin Lands a Joh.
(Copyright National Newspaper fc-'er-'
W BY-HOWARD R. GAR1S
i CXCLIC WIC'.lI.Y VT GRASSHOl?-
Hi Copyright, 1920, by McCIure ScWapa-
H per Syi.j irate
(By Howard R Garis.)
H One day, when I'ncle Wigglly was
a hist leaving his hollow stump bunga-
B low. to go look for an adyi nture, as
B he often did. the bunny rabbit gt-n-
1 ti man heard a soft and gentle little
HS voice calling to
1 "Hello. I'ncle YVb,vily.' said
H voire. "Mo you mind If I hop alonu
H with you? I have heard about you
H from two of my friends, and I am
H clad to see you."
H Uncle Wlggily looked all around, as
II. - well as sideways and up the middle
Jl for he thnug-ht perhaps the Woosle
AYolf or the Fuzzy Fox might be tvy-
H ing to play a trick on him. Speaking
H in a soft and gentle voice to fool him.
V Hut all that the bunny gentleman
F Sllv waK a little animal with a short
hhick tail wiih pointed nosi
HS w. ..i- fur
H on top and white underneatji. The
H animal has four white feet and very
H bright eyes.
HH "Why, l it) not afraid yon!''
BM laughed Lncb- Wlggily "You're some
mB sort of a mouse, I know "
H "Yes," was the answer "I am. My
1 cousin is ihe Pins Mouse, and anoth-
B pr cousin is the Jumping Mouse. They
SSI told me about you. and how kind you
ygipj were bo i thoughl i would top a
PpH ' I'm glad you did." spoke Uncle
piSSJ Wigglly. "Your cousin mice wen- very
rpj kind to me also doing me great fa-
kgN vors. But where are on poing?"
Hj 'i)h. f nni on my way to my bur-
SSB row. where I shall soon curl up and
piSSJ take my long winter sleep." was the
y ;i :esw' r
PPJ "Yhat is your name?" asked Uncle
ppH Wigglly, e
1 "I am the Grasdhopper Mouse,'' was
pilB the answer of the tiny creature who
piSSj hud thick, soft fur.
PpH "Do they call you that because you
pillj lump like a grasshopper?" u"k d L'n
oflpj die vviggiiy with a laugh- 'If they do.
PpiJ I should like to see a leaping race
PpiJ between you and Jumpy Mouse.
PJPPJP -, "Oh. Jumpy is much In q..
PjPP than I," said the GrasshpppSc Mouse.
npM "And he doesn't turn any more som-
. Jj ersaplts since you pul that piece of
jjjCfSpj rubber tube over the stump of his
iiaaE lail- w'iere It was broken off In the
PJ9 trap. But the reason 1 am named aft-
uSH er a grasshopper is because I like to
GTS! catch them. 4 am a great grasshopper
HpPJ "I should like to see you catch
fSM some, just for fun," remarked I'ncle
. ; J Kgiiy
HBm "The grasshoppers are ;iu
kNB now," replied the tiny mouse. "But
; I i here is a nol her I rl It I can do
HH L'ncle Wiggfly was going to ask
w hat trick it was that the Hi a-.-hnpper
jH Mouse could do when Nurse Jan.
I'uzy Wuexy, the muskrat lady house.
gUM keeper, put her head out of the door
$nS and called:
gflfl 'W lggy. I wish you'd g to the store
aawB and get me some sugar. I'm making
a turnip hooolate cake and i want
KAj-n to sweeten it."
lufl "Indeed, cake Isn't unit h good if it
BH is sour." laughed the bunny rabbit
SH gentleman. "Come." he said to the
Grasshopper Mouse. "Go to the five
H , ; and six cent store with rue until I get
the sugar, and when you odme baok
HHl and Nurse .,,.
H i may have -lift- 1
W -IL Oh, fine!" cried the Grasshoppei
Mouse so In- and Ihe bunnv gentle
traveled over the fields. and through
TSF the woods, and soon they were at the
&UU thirteen and fourteen cent store.
IMfl where they bought the sun.ir.
HB Ami nots inr the cake!" said Uncle
: Wlggily, as the two friend! started
HV baoa toward the hollow slump bunga-
w "I shall b most happy to at a
HJ slice." said tho Grasshopper Mouse
W 'And after that It will be time for me
W to go to my underground house bur-
H . ' 1 roif and g I reads rr my long, winter
I I sleep."
I - J "But dnn i go to sleep before you
il 'ill nir what other trick you can dq
.besides cittch msj graashopperBA'J
I hedged the bunny.
. "Why. I can tell you now. and u'sjj
show you how I do." answered the ,
Grasshopper Mouse, standing up on his!
, hind legs and puckering up his mouth
"I can "
But. all of u sudden. I'ncle W'lg-
gily quickly took t,ff his tail silk hat '
.held it under his ceat tails as best
he i-ould. and began to run. at the I
same time crying;
'Come on. Grasshopper Mouse!
What's the- matter?" asked the lit-j
i tie creature.
; "The bad old Fuzzy Fox Is the mat-I
ter!" answered the bunny I mst
happened to see him running "this
way 1 caught sight of (lim over the
tope pf the bushes. I thhw h oi.ir
;.nce me, but I took off my hut jro.1
in. ik. sun he wouldn't. My silk hat i
j sticks up above everything else.
"GoodtJdc a then, to take It off, ' sair. j
the mouse as h- ran aloni:.
'Faster! Fasier!" gasped I'ncle'
Wlggily. its be listened with his lonr
ears. "The Fox very likely saw us.
and he's coming:"
"Wait a minute' Here' Is where !j
Hun " mi.i H.e Crasshoppec ',
Mo. se i'tiviping beside a big stone, j
Then the brave little creature took a
long breath and through his teeth j
S&v vera! loud. 3hrill whistles, like!
The Pngzy Fox. v. ho whs Indeed!
' basing tfhele WUsglly, and hud almost !
caught the bunny, stopped short as he
, he u d this sound.
"Ah. ha!" murmured the Fox.
'That's a hunter man whistling to his,'
; dogs; This isno place for me!"
Then without stopping, the Fox ran
off down the hllL going faster audi
l.i ' i ,s the (Grasshopper Mouse again I
whistled like a hunter man calling his
"Why." I didn't know you eould !
whistle." -aid the bunny as he pul :
i on his hat and hopped away.
"Oh. yes." answered the Grasshop
per Mouse. "I am the only one of the
.large mouse family who can and
my brothers and sisters. W'e often
Whistle to scare away haw ks and owls j
that might ehase us. This is the trick '
1 was going to tell you about."
"Well. I'm glad you have if" said:
the bunny Then he safely reached'
Hit bungalow, and Nurse Jane made'
the cake and the Grasshopper Mouse!
j had a large gill e
And if the tack hammer doesn't'
trj to pull up the carpet to find th 1
sugar cookey that dropped down a
I crack In the floor and got lost. I'll I
tell you aexf about I'ncle Wlggily' .md i
: the Bob Cat.
1 went to Jaujes Augustus Jones, j
and from him borrowed fit torn bones,!
the which I needed sore, for all my i
aunts were sick in bed. my divers ch 11
dren cried for bread, as they ne'er
eried before. I said to Jone;-. "Novem-
ber 8 you'll see me waddle lo your
gate, to pay you every red; November I
i . at half past 10, I'll pull your latch
string once again, or you may know !
I in dead " And Jones, he heaved a
, sickly smile, for he was wise to hu
man guile, to promises that fail; and
doubtless in his soul he sighed "1 m
.-"mil.' again, dlngbusl my inde' in,
aevei see tho kale!" November 8
dawned bright and fair, a hint of frost
I" 'he air the wind was east by
V l t; and to the residence of Jones V
tooled my worn and aching bones, the I
boodle in my vest. The clock was'
sinking half past in when l produced!
the Iron men. and paid him every
bean and after one astonished 'iU'
pool Jon i i, he had a fainting spell,
With spasms In between His senses
once again restored. "My faith in hu
man men," he roared, 'you've surel
.bolstered up: my jaded soul you've
filled with peace, and you may wed m
li'.ttest niece, and use my pointer pup "
nd Junes has Kiven he renown in all
the byways ol ihe town ns one who
keeps his word, and wheresoever l
may co. the peppe sa) that I'm a jo
( a looloo and a bird
PICK OYSTERS OFF TREES.
St. PETERSBURG, Fla They are
i picking oysters off nf trees down here.
When the ude la high the oysters float
UP and hang on to the trunks of pal
mettfli trees When It goes down yon
! ran walk out and pick off ihe sen
Instead of guessing at the amount
of shoitenlng for -akr because It's
BU h a bother to measure lord or but-,
jter In a cup. tn this wav anil be ac-
! Suppose thr rule is lA rul butter,
till the measuring cup half full With
told water. Add butter unlll the (.up
Is mil When the water reaches the
(Op of the cup it means there Is 4
CUp butter measured Drain off tho
watei and the butter is ready to be
lereanied for the cuke
if i up butter is required fill the
cup full of water.
Ml Nt FOR TOMORROW.
Breakfast Stewed prunes. cooked
cereal With top milk cinnamon loast,
Luncheon Brussels sprouts a la
Helvetia, whole wheat bread, orange
marmalade, two-layer cake, tea
i onnet -New Kngi.-nni boiled dinner
with apple Pie and cheese for des
sert. MY OWN" KKCJPFS.
l'oi boiled dinner corned oi fifsh
beef may be chosen although the tra
ditional NVvt Kngland dinner used
corned beef Cabbage, turnips car
i.its. parsnips and potatoes are added
to the meal, according to the time re
quired to cook them If beets are
US d thei must b cooked separately
The vegetable air urianged around
tl ( meat oh a large platter.
BRUSSELS SPROUTS A LA
i quart sprouts
I pint i IteSI nuts
j ta'nb spoons btittei
1 cup brown gravy left from
dinner the night before)
hHlt and pepper
Wash sprouts and remove any
wilted leaves Cook in boiling water
-0 minutes. Drain and rinse In cold
water. I'tit in sauce pan with butter,
gravy and chestnuts which have been
boiled and peeled. Shake o r fire
Unt the mixture reaches the boiling
point. Season with salt and pepper
and sere vrrv hot.
. --'. cup butter
J rups granulated sugar
1 cup milk
3 teaspoons baking powder
8 cups flour
i ttuspoon salt
l teaspoon vanilla
Cream butter and sugar. Sift in H
cup flour. Add yolks of eggs well
bi aten, Add flour and milk alternate
ly sifting baking powder In the last
cup of flour. Add vanilla. Add the
whirrs of eggs beaten till sHf and dry.
IJ.ike in 2 square layer pans
Now that women are In polilics let
us r'se to a point of Orderliness as well
THE PARK AVE NEs;
Weather. Wind sett ma reckliss.
Spoarts. Sid Hum i- thinking of en
terlng his fox terrier In some dog
shows. BSying he bets he would win a
lot of blue ribbons anil he would of
entered him before this (f he dident
have a ideer that he was part water
Slsslet No matter how bad of a
report Miss Mary Watklns Rets from
skool every month she allways gets
Exi ellent tor condno!c, proi inc no mat
ter Wal elis she does she is allWSVB a
POME MY SKINNY SIARTIN
I had a lerrihle rjreem last nite,
As sad as a funeral wreeth.
I dreenied I worked in a candy store
Any dident have eny leeih.
Eter! Puds Slmkina Cant Bieeihe
Kite. Puds Blmkina has futch a bad
cpld that he can't taist a thing he eats,
but he gels mad jest ihe same if eny
body went give bin a hunk of i andy
becauefe Ihey dont want to waste Ihe
Intristing Packs About Intrlstlns
Peepie Wen Ed Wernick is asleep it
is almost impossible to wake him up
in time for skool and absilooth irapus
Bible to wake him up in time lo go a
errand before skool.
By Edar A. QSSSSJ
The furnace is the modern way
t if heating all" our homes today,
Y i feel the warmth, bur seldom see
The fire which blazes merrily ;
Bronze radiators I have found
Are thinps we do not sit around.
And so I drop these words ot praire
Cnto the stove of by gone days.
It had its faults and drawbacks, too,
But I recall it warmed us through,
I realize the task was hard
To lug the coal in from the yard,
And trails of dust I left about
Each time I carried ihe ash pan out.
But the room was cheered by ihe rud
Of lhal old coal alove of the long ago
I like the easier ways today,
The coal isn't stored so far away ,
And I needn't trudge through drifts of
Yhenever the fire is getting low
But coming home on a winter's nighi
I often long for that lost delight
And the wondrous glow and the cheer
Thai warmed Ihe room in our coal
OLD TIPPECANOE' TOMB
GIVEN TO STATE OF OHIO
CINCINNATI . Nov 16 -The
tomb of 'leneral William Henry Harri
son, "Old Tippecanoe," first of Ohio's
presidents, has become the properly of
the state It is situated on a knoll at
North Ilend. a suburb to the south of
Cincinnati, commanding a rdsgnlficent
view of the Ohio river.
Possession by the state became ef
ectlve when State Represenlai i e
Horace Bonner of Cincinnati filed with
the county recorder fifteen quit claim
deeds represent ing the interests of thi
HarriSOn heirs, scattered from Now
York to California, in the six acres of
land involved in the transfer
DIES IN BED WITH
LONDON Trevor C. Thompson. 23.
a detective here, was found dead on
his bed with a motorcycle hood he had
Invented, on his head. It is believed
that the voung inventor had strapped
tlnhoodoo tightly II v. as designed
lo protect motorbike riders from the
Uncle Sam, M. D.
Send your question to Information
Bureau, United States Public Health
Service. Washington, D. C. Give
name and address if you wish per-
M birth, each tiny tooth lies part
ly embedded in a cavity in the jaw i
bone, surrounded with, and covered!
by the soft tissues of the gum. As i
baby grows, the teeth grow also and J
if baby is healthy, they are readv io
jcut through the gums at the sixth i
or seenih month
Following is the normal time of
1. Middle cutting tooth, 6 to!
; 2. Next cutting leeih, 12 to lfi 1
i tL ""anine or "stomach, ' 18 to
L First molar (grinder) 12
to 16 months
5 Second molar (grinder)
24 to 30 months.
1. Middle cutting tooth. 8 to
2. Next cutting tooth. 8 to 12 1
3 Canine or "eve, " is to 24
i. First molar (grinder), 15'
5. Second molai (grinder). 24 to
There are 20 of these Hrsl or milk '
leeth. ID in each Jaw s a help in '
remembering the baby teeth, retail
thai there are as m.iny teeth n ihe
upper jaw as there are' fingers on
I two hands; and that a baby has as1
man; teeth on the lower jaw as h
, has loes.
Tho teeth sppear in (roups. The
first to appear aie the lower imis
ors or inuii Leeth Then the upper
inusors appear After that the ca
nine teeth, then the first and then
the second molars may be found
The time of cutting teeth varies
so In different children that it Is
difficult to lay down rules for their
appearance. Hotever, a child one
year ol aj;e has, as a rule, eight
ieelh; at 16 months ihere should
he 12 teeth and at two and one half
year' ihe child should have the I
Dr. James L Vance
W hen the Christian voter voles,
he must think of issues rather than
of parties. He may think of parties
only as ihey represent issues.
It is not enough to cheer a
phrase and shout a slogan. The
vital thing is the issue al Btake
Some issues are var,i and far-reaching
They are world-wide in theii
Importance, They profoundly aficrt
the welfare ol generations yet un
And these Issues are lo be de
cided, oi at least tremendously in
fluenced, by the way men vote. The
ballot is a nation builder or a na
tion destroyer. It js a destiny
shaper. ii is a civilization producer
or a civilization wrecker
The world ha become so small,
its peoples so closely welded, thai a
man's ballot is International As he
casl,s It, he should listen to the
heat of the race kin in his blood. As
he walks to the polls, he should re
member that his obligations are COS:
mopolitan racial, and that he him
self Is a world citizen
He must therefore give the moral
issue the right of way, for moralities
are the onh things thai ran build a
The fact that a moral issue has
become a political measure must not
cloud the situation
Where does God stand on his prop
Osltlon? It is not what is expedient.
Opportunism is the program of in
famy It is what is right Right is
right whether it is expedient 01 not
Rishi la light as God is God. and
the onh ballot that comes clean is
one that is cast for whai is right
N Ii:T WRITINGS i oiM.
TOKIO, Oct. 5. (Correspondenci
of the Associated Press). Students
Of the history of Christianity in Japan
are Interested in th' recent discovery
near Osaka of .i tombstone over 300
years old. bearing the Christian name
"Marls I'yeno" together with a book
in which the full text of the Hible
is copied in the Japanese kana char
acters The relics are believed to es
tsblish the f:iet conclusively that
Christians lived oyer SOO years ago in
ihe v illage of Kly otanlmaru, where
they were found.
full 20. If the child has les than
this number, there may be something
acking In ihe diet
ADVENTURES OF THE TW1NS 1
BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON
MR. SCARECROW EXPLAINS.
The last quarter of the hunter. I
moon didn't give any too much light
! for Mr. Scarecrow's masquerade party
in the cornfield; just a pale misty
'glimmer that made shadows look
qUeer, and the cornstalks piled high
Into shocks looked like miniature
Between the corn shocks wpr sreat
: round boulders of deep, golden yellow
j Pumpkins, you've guessed rightly, ray
: dears If Peter had been there he'd
Mob skin is not the skin of the mole
but a sirong cotton fabric with a
smooth surface like the mole's skin
sers ihat had belonged t,o Farmer
Smith Then he shook hands with
his guests all around very cordially, I
'if there were too much light, my
friends, you could all tell wbo each f
other really are It isn't well to hae L
loo much light at a masquerade party,
you know Now take my friend here,
I'd never guess In the world that ho
was Mr. Chip Chipmunk.'' ".
hip straightened his mask and
pulled down his little yellow jacket j
"If there were any more light, I'd surely know that this gentleman was fl
1 Mr. Scribble Scratch, but as it is, I do n't know him at all."
surely have had a great feast and
found plenty to spare for his wife.
But to Cutie Cottontail's surprise,
and Ben Bunny, Jr's: and Cobby Coon 'a
and every body s, there wasn't a single
one of them, made into Jack o' Lan
terns. Tho place was so dim you
I couldn't sec to hop over a leaf
"How come?" asked Scamper Squir
,rel running around curiously. "Why so
dark, Mr Scarecrow0"
Mr Scarecrow appeared from behind
a corn shock, all tattered and torn, in
an old coat and hat and a pair of trou-
and said he was glad of that. L
"And," went on Mr Scarecrow turn- I
ing to shake hands with some new I
guests, "if there were any more ligh'.. t
I'd surely know tbat this gentleman
was Mr. Scribble Scratch, the fairy
schoolmaster, but as it Is, 1 don't know t
him at all." f
Scribble Scratch, who'd gone as Mr. 1
Adam and fore a lot of leaves, was
greatly gratified at this and winked i
at Nick through his false-face. Nick j
and Nancy were dressed as "Babes-la- i.
Charles Soloway, who used to train I
the czar's horses. Is now peddling i
matches and candy in London streets. h
Wings of the morning!
Start your day right with a cup of
really good coffee.
I Enjoy its delightful fragrance and I
rich smooth flavor.
Get the invigoration and set-up it
gives you for the day's work.
Buy one of the two or three fine
coffees packed in vacuum-sealed tins I
(the only way to get the full rich flavor
of fine coffee.)
Your money back if you don't like
Schilling Coffee I
A. i i i J !