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THE RICHMOND PAIAADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, .SATURDAY, JUNK 17, 1922
ten 1 1 11 1 1 wnt?ikvy&5s$i
Do your bakln In tho ground. l'&rZiZ?,u'n f"'
Mother Nature as a cook's th very fin.-.
Letting the warm ground do tho salt pork over the top 2! ac!?.
cooking Is a favorite stunt amongj little pepper. This mixture Is tneu
experienced campers, so A 1 wen ( brought to the boiling point, and
Daviea, the girl hiker of The Boys( the kettle is ready for the "bean
and Girls Newspaper staff, who Is , hole."
walking from Detroit to Los Ange- About a quarter of an inch of
lea, finds. water should cover the beans in
Those who camp along a sandy, the kettle. The utensil should
beach soon learn that the sun's have a very tight fitting lid which
can be clamped down closely so
no sand will enter. .
Now conies the task of picking
out a place for the bake oven. Bear
in mind that the earth must be
ray3 have made a fine fireles3
cooker all ready for their use.
They don't have to worry about
keeping a fire going to do the bak
ing, but just fix things and go off.
Then they come back to an already
The favorite cgoked-in-the-ground
dish is baked beans, Beans ordi
narily are a lot of trouble to bake,
as'they must be thoroughly cooked.
To prepare the beans for ground-
oamng mey are nrst placed in a
kettle with Cold water. A tea
spoonful of soda is added, and then
- ihf kettle is put over a fire and the I
,' wa' .brought to a boil. This wa
ter" is "u roi'red, off ami the
beans are "cove ?gain with fresiT
hot water. " t ;Civj
r or each cup of beans a i-;"ng
tablespoonful of brown sugar and" a
third of a tablespoonful of salt is
put in the kettle. Lay strips of
tha wagons an got in tha way and
some of the towards behind tha
winien fer protection. I looked up
an seen Hill headin fer his boss so
I knowed all hopes was up cau.se
Rill Lawson would be tha last man
to leave if he could stand et. So
I started fer mine and rid some
till morning and then started fer
haf incluan's camp. When I got
irTsieht o." ut seen tha Iiusinors
?JlS.i l -Ha Of tha vil-
wn a up 111 till
lage an seen two standin up
the restwar layiti down or
down with covered eyes. I
out one of them two to be Bill.
Then tha waariors raised up an
started tha crowded movin down
tha street, an comin closer ta me
all tha time but still bout quarter
mile away so they stopped.
I looked harder to see whet they
THE SWIMMING CLASS LESSON II
By JACK GIHON, body bent slightly from the waist.
The Man Who Taught One Thous-,' I- i'onr arms go through a "wir.1
and New Orleans Boys and I mi" exercise," one after the other,
Girls How to Swim
Almost anywhere, you will find
i describing a circle over the lva-i
coming down directly in front 0
your nose, and going back as far ;ts
persons too willing to tell you how! possible without strain
uiey learuea 10 swim.
"When I was a kid", they will
all right.' although sand is best. I w"r doin but " ht' l, ,ook(.(1 A J)
tni coiniu wiiii an 111s inigni a.'tu
Find the hottest spot you can.
Scoop out a shallow hole for the
pot. Pack tho kettle in well, and
then go away and forget about it.
The beans will probably be ready
in twelve hours, although longer
cooking will improve tho dish.
It 3s a good plan when you are
baking in soil to rake the coals of
the fire into the soil, as this helps
to dry and heat it.
When you are ready for dinner,
all you have to do is to dig out the
right behind him bout six feet a
great big Comae with his Toma
hawk ready ta throw et him.
What can he the result of this?
"some fellows threw me into
water bfl had to 8wim
or sink so I swa.... ''.. T,
That is a foolish assertion. AIi
might have managed to float 1
through the instinct of self-preservation,
but nobody ever could learn
to swim by falling into the water.
mcnt should be entirely from tV'
shoulders: the arms should bo ! ..
slightly at the elbows and kept str:
in that position. The wrist sbo;-' )
be straight and stiff, the finr' i
closed with the hands sligV;'y
"""vil. The head
cu... ' a
and body siiv.u,
still as you swing
When you have
practiced it well,
get hack on vour
j stool, and try it
J again. Then join
See next week. Claude S. Bond,! Swimming is an art of balance and! m tne 'e& move- -Jt-
Dennis Jr. II. S.
Sir Joshua Reynolds
kettle, heat the beans a little in
a rr'ng pan, and ring tho dinner
beii.- ' - -
(Copyright 1922 Assorted Editors)
W'here the wee "burn" goes wind
ing its way to the Pea,
Down hillside, and roadside with
laughter and song,
Of the moon in the pools, and the
wind in the tree,
And the mist on the moors, as it
I'll build me a house, and by night
and by day,
Tho voice of the water will sing to
Where the mountains are bathing
their feet in the bay,
And the white waves are drench
ing the skies of the hill.
Christian Sclonce Monitor.
I acted like I didn't hear nothin
an jess walked toward camp and
got down right et tha edge af camp
and arler a little while I dropped
my head an looked crosseyed at
the ingun. When he seen me
sleepin he dropped down an crawl
ed behind me inter camp. Arter he
got past me he raised up and run
liked a deer right on thru camp
an out. again. Then I heered some
noises. Like an owl then a whip
porwill then a wolf an I knowed
they war signals for the attache on
camp. Soon every thing was in
I a heap, we men steamed out a
Gathered about the tavern in
Plymouth, England, was a crowd
of people Intent on watching a
I man make silhouettes.
Joshua on his way home from
school stopped to watch the man,
and-after a few minutes asked ifi
he could try his hand. Mr. Warm
well, the black paper artist, said
"I can't afford to lose the six
pences of any who are waiting for
their silhouettes, sonny, but to
night when all my customers have
gone, I'll show you how 'lis done."
After supper the boy went back
to the tavern, and his likeness
were so good that Mr. Warmwell
:Ofl him as n hplnor Tlr snw
in. ; u -
that 'the: bov iiu talent, so he urg
ed one of his wealth patrons to
send him to London,
could learn to paint
This was the beginning of a great
career for Sir Joshua Reynolds
(1723-1792). He became the fore
most portrait painter in Europe
Boys' and Girls' Newspaper.
but practice will make it easier.
Go through these exercises eveiy
morning and every afternoon, until
the movements become natural.
You will be surprised how easily
you can swim when you get in th"
(Copyright 1922 Associated lOditu. .1
of moving the muscles, and all thi-i j ment it will be
must be learned, even as a baby 'awkward at first.
learns to walk.
That is why the dry land practice
is so important. Once you have
practiced the few fundamental
swimming motions already given,
you are ready to learn a stroke
which, if faithfully practiced, you
can use as soon as you get into the
, A good stroke for the beginner is
the variation known as the "trud
geon" or "double overarm" stroke.
Strange as it may seem, the first
steps of swimming can be learned
best, not in deep water, but on dry
land! A piano stool, or a kitchen
bench that allows for easy play of
aims and legs, makes a first-class
":-vimming pool" for the beginner.
The first step in swimming is the
4 - . ;'.
Once upon a time there wer
three children who lived in a litl!.'
house on a hill. There were two
boys and one girl. Their name ;
were Robert; who was ten, John
but Johnny by nickname, 5 yean
old, and Marie was twelve. Those
"kick", used as an auxiliary to the1 ln!lure'i were very devoted to each
arm movement. There are several j ",rr-
forms of "kick", but we will begin . une ay a "tter came to Marie,
with the scissor kick, so-called 1
Why Do Ducks Waddle?
The duck's legs and feet are
swimming organs as well as limbs
for walking, so they are set well to
the rear of the body. This makes
the balance of the bird on land un
graceful and causes the waddling
action which is peculiar to ducks.
because its action is somewhat like
that of a pair of scissors. It is a
part of the "trudgeon."
- y;0 yourself comfortably on
your pTarTcr;cr or bench, lying on
your stomach so TTwC'our bc,dy 13
well balanced. Brace yoTtrJI
holding to the stool, and then slow
ly go through the same leg motions
as you would in running or in ped
alling a bicycle. Do not raise your
legs too high; when one is extend
ed, the heel of the other should
be raised to about the knee of the
extended leg. Practice that until
you can do it perfectly.
Now get off your stool, and stand
solidly with legs spread out, the
THE DAYS OF REAL SPORT
xm lH P?w) r v That a,m't roc msam
.;... & JSaSSsUL-J
never had a letter before, so
run around the house crvinsr
for the hoys. She found them how
ever, and opened the envelope.
The boys were crowded around her
so tight, that she said, "Please
brothers sit down and I will read
ft aloud." So they sit down, and
Marie read the letter. It said:
Dear lar.'cT" .
1 suppose when you ai Uis let
ter you will wonder who Is wrhiT;
to you. I will satisfy you now. I
am the daughter of the Mayor.
As I passed by your house two
days ago I saw your brothers work
ing hard in the field, and I inquired
of them where they lived, and why
they worked so hard, and if they
had any relatives. I am going to
invite myself for dinner tomorrow.
Yours, truly. Mayor's daughter.
P. S. My name is Florence.
Please call me by my first name.
I will be there tomorrow 12 o'clock
sharp . Florence.
The. children stared at one an
other till Marie broke the silence.
What shall we have for dinner. Oh
I know said Marie, "I will take
that fivo dollar bill I found and
buy something fit for, a Mayor's
So Marie went for her hat and
started. In half an hour she came
back with, a large chicken, pota
toes, sweet pc-Tafoes, fruit, and a
cook book. Marie said, "Wluu
kind of cake do you want?" Rob
ert sair, "Oh, let's have angelfood
cake." But Marie said, "We can'-,
afford that Robert." How about
doughnuts?" Oh, cried the boys
together, let's!" So after supper
the children got the things ready
to make doughnuts. When they
were done they tasted them, and
found that they were very good.
Next day at noon they were
ready for the mayor's daughter.
When she came, she shook hands
with them. Marie said, "Would
you like to eat now?" She said,
Then they set down to eat. When
Florence tasted the food, she said,
"Did you cook it all alone?" They
said, "Yes." She said It was
After dinner the children told
their story of their parents to
Florence, Florence cried and said,
"I am your mother." She took
them home with her, and they lived
happily ever after. Dorothea
Bode, St. John's school.
Wood Pewees Architects
Wood pewees build charming
nests and decorate the outside with
pretty colored lichens. The inside
of the nest which is about 3 inches
across, half as deep, and perfectly
round, is lined entirely with soft