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Caution Now—This Is Just the Woman’s Side of the Case!
A. __ __ HUSBANDS WHO HUG WIVES’ GIRL FRIENDS This Person Is a Millionaire and a Good Fellow But Somehow His Legal Mate Doesn’t Approve of His Doings. By WINIFRED BLACK HE has three million dollars—three million, a big house, a fine business and a good standing in the community. But his wife has just asked for a divorce and she wants her two children and three thousand dollars a month alimony. The wife says that she can't stand her husband another minute. He’s always hug ging and kissing her girl friend. She sees it and he doesn’t care whether she sees it or not. When she doesn’t see him, he goes right on with the hugging and kissing just the same. Furthermore, he went East and posed aa a single man and made love to every girl he met. More than that, even, he cut her ac count in all the big shops and told the credit men that he wouldn’t be responsible for her debts anywhere, any time, any more. Last of all, he let his mother tell him what to do and where to go and wouldn’t listen to his wife at all. Now, which of the things that this man did would you hate the worst if you were his wife? The mother-in-law, or the single man idea, or WINIFRED BI/CK ^e account, or the making love to all the girls? They all come right down to one thing, don’t they? Everyone in the world is high in the husband’s regard—except the wife. He loves his mother, he loves the girls, he loves his liberty, and quite evidently he does not love, his wife. And that, to my mind, is the worst of all. Now, if you had a husband who was kind and good humored and generous, if he asked your mother and your sister to go for a pleasure trip once in awhile; if he found your younger brother a job, and lent your sister’s husband money to tide him over a tough place in the road—you could stand it, even if he did let his mother boss him around when you wanted to do the bossing yourself. Or if he was stingy and close mouthed and never recognized your family at all, but was faithful and loyal to you—well, that would be another story, too. If he let you have a big checking account and never asked you what you did with it, you might even stand his mother’s inter ference. But when it comes to a mother-in-law and no money and Ho friends and all the pretty ladies into the bargain, no. no Nonette! not for me. Which would you rather have, a nagging husband, a Mama's son, a petting Paul or a close-fisted Charles? That depends, doesn’t it, entirely upon yoy*. For me and my house, I’d take loyalty and truth—and let all the rost of the things go by. Maybe you feel differently about it Do you? Owrtia. US, F«uun Same*, loo. THE HOME KITCHEN By JEANNETTE YOUNG NORTON Cooling Drinks for Summer Days. rilHE tinkle of Ice In the tumbler4 | on a warm day is most comfort lug and the drink should live up to the expectation. Ice should be washed carefully, cracked fine and allowed to stand In the glass for a few minutes before the drink is add*d. The water should be drained oft just before the liquid is put In. Carbonated waters and ginger ale die quickly, so do not open them until the last moment. Ice should not bo used In milk or chocolate drinks so the Ingredients must be chilled be fore mixing and the tumblers chilled with ice before filling. Strawberry Velvet. Select a basket of ripe fresh straw, berries of good flavor, save out six I berries after washing and hulling, put 'the rest Into a saucepan with a half cupful of water and two cupfuls of sugar. Melt together and stew gently until the berries are soft, then strain off the syrup and cool it. When cold add a pint of thin cream, chilled, pour Into cold glasses, place a spoonful of whipped cream on top and in the middle a strawberry rolled in sugar. Serve with thin wafers. Tea Punch. Pour a quart of boiling water over ■even teaspoonfuls of Ceylon tea. steep three minutes, then strain and cool. When cold pour Into a cold pitcher and add two thinly sliced lemons, pips removed, one thinly sliced orange, four cloves, a small stick of cinnamon, a cupful of halved strawberries, a half cupful of grated pineapple, four sprays of bruised mint, and enough sugar syrup to sweeten to taste. Set to chill. When ready to serve pour over a block of ice in a punch bowl and turn In a bottle each of ginger ale and car bonated water. Serve at once. Re mov« the cinnamon after & few min utes. before adding the carbonated water and ale. Ix»ganberry Cooler. Allow a half tumbler of loganberry Juice to each tumbler that is to be served. Add the Juice of four lemons six sliced oranges, sliced thinly and Seen on 5th Ave. By Miss Shopper • • • The bathing suits for this Summer are mors original than ever. Many of them are the simple two-piece models, developed in very bright woolens. Mary of them are of printed materials. And many of them are of black or very dark blue. • • • Gllets of lingerie are worn with a number of frocks of a dark material. These can be taken out and washed, and they have the added advantage of lending a freshness to the garment not achieved by any other trimming. • • • The bow of velvet placed at the neck and sometimes at the belt is sponsored by a number of smart de aSgner*. Many of the smartest frocks fea ture the detachable jacket. This is often of the same shade of the ma terial. but more often, and this is especially so when the frock is of a printed material, it blends with or is of a deeper shade than the frock itself. If Lfti'rftTuql * pipe removed. Sweeten to taste and chill. When ready to serve half fill the tumblers having crushed ice in them then fill up with carbonated water. A spray of mint dusted with powdered sugar may be stuck into each glass. Kinibarb Punch. Stew four or five bunches of rhu barb In the usual way and sweeten to taste. Strain through a fine sieve. To three cupfuls of rhubarb Juice add a large cupful of pineapple Juice, the Juice of three oranges, a thinly sliced lemon, and set to chill. When ready to serve pour over a block of Ice In the punch howl and add e quart bottle of carbonated water. Serve at once. Grape Juice Milk Punch. To each glass of full milk add two and a half tohlespoonfuls of grape Juice, chill, sweeten to taste, dust with a little grated nutmeg, and serve in cold tumblers. This is a simple and refreshing as well as nourishing drink. Cvening Dress of Flesh-Colored Chiffon. PICTURED above Is a flesb-col ored chiffon evening dress which employs an unusual arrange ment of a tiered bolero extending from the plain yoke to a little above the knees. From the lowest tier an over skirt chiffon flare oreatee charming fullness A left trail of self material occurs at the second tier to termi nate considerably below the hemline. A charming style, but it should be remembered that its effect is sure to be broadening. Feminine Foibles B? Marie Marot n—- —— "— -—— -—i I m ■ LATEST GOLFING STYLES. RITA—Gracious, Jol Whatever are you wearing a tennis dress golfing for? • JO—Think nothing o^it! Tennis dresses a»*e the latest shriek for golf. They're quite as good style as those cunning rolled socks you have on. Why Not Develop the Cultural Side? By DR. LOUIS E. BISCH The Eminent PaycholoQist, ARE we, in America, perhaps stressing too much the utilitarian side of education? Are we thinking too much how best we can sell in the world’s market what we have learned and paid for at our schools and colleges? Are we losing sight of the less tangible bene fits to be derived from cultural pursuits? I daresay we must answer the foregoing questions in the affirmative. America doesn’t need more business men as much as she needs better citizens. She doesn’t need practical men of affairs as much as she needs scholars. In our hustle and bustle after success we often lose sight of the man himself, yet if the soul of the man be enriched by leisure and culture his success in his necessary and chosen occupa tion will be all the more easily won. LOuiS r Fvsr m America, great as she is, has still to learn how t,ooul to live. Now then, the schools are the places where such viewpoints can be inculcated into youthful minds. They say “you cannot teach an old dog new tricks.’* But you can a pupyj^. , Unfortunately, our teachers too often don't know bow to live them* selves, hence they cannot taach proper, effective living to others. Teachers must have enthusiasm for their work. They must teach not only books, and the three R’s. but manners, conventions and morals as well. The teaching of music and draw, tng. are not frills and fads. They > ** ' ' ... ■ "■ are of fundamental Importance to character building and emotional development. The home. too. haa Its duties to perform in helping to make our growing ooya and girls more refined and cultured. Parents must not leave such things for the schools to do. They must not shirk responsibility. Don't neglect your own emotional life nor that of your children. Three-Minute Journeys By TEMPLE MANNING Tiqo Hops from London to Bagdad HE world to growing emaller.< like a bar of soap between the hand* of Father Tima More properly. It la being melted down by gasoline. Imagine what a fearsome thing it was 20 years ago to make a trip from London to Bagdadl Tou had to take two boats and about four different railroad trips before you* reached your destination. And then It took an unconscionable time to make the tourney. But now the air plane can make the trip in two days! It must not be thought that a per fect airplane service between London and Bagdad has already been estab lished. but it is on Its way. Nowa days. one bops all over Europe in planes and In an astonishingly short space of tima They used to CAil the Atlantic Ocean "The Pond"—In a Jocular way. o< course. But what did Lind bergh make of It but a pond? What did the German-Irtsh fliers tnaks of it? Nothing but a pond! Tet it took Columbus about two months to cross It In his old-fashioned Spanish galleons. Even our best turbine*, driven ships look slow beside the airplane. What nest? Will we be spending week-ends In the Orient? Will we breakfast In New York, lunch In Chicago and dine tn San Francisco? CarrUSI. IRS. Keviptpa ► Find outlets #for your emotions as well as theirs In the better books, the better play a the better muste. etc. We all have to make a living and It 1j right and proper that we should try to make the very best living we can. Nevertheless, tf we pay mors heed to culture, to the lessons of right 1 living, we prosper even more ma terially. America la still a young nation, it still has many lessons to learn. Build yourself culturally and build America at one and the same time. The benefits to all concerned are incalculable. ivwtum. iKta NeeiMcor r*u.un Samoa Isa. Advice to Girls By Annie Laurie Dear annie laurib-. 1 am In my teens and would ask you to belp me. I am very much In love with a man about three years older than i. He seems Co like me. yet sometimes h# doesn’t What should I do? DOT. DOT; There la oo reason why you should cater to the moods of this boy. Dot. If be becomes irritable when you are with him lust ignore him. This Is usually a sure cure. People who give vent to those erratic moods often do so merely to attract attention. So when your friend seems to be annoyed with you for no good reason let him alone—and he'll come home. Dear annie laurib; When getting a wedding ring with your Initials and date en graved on It. whose initials come first the boy's or the girl's? • SWEET MARIE. SWEET MARIE* Usually the form la "To B. C. from D. A." and the date. Occasionally the order Is re versed. thus: "D. A to E C.“ Dear annie laurib: 1 am a girl In my teens and lovs a boy. 1 am sure he cares for me. He has asked me not to go with any other boys but him, and ha promised to keep "steady" company with me. There is another girl whom he has gone out with twice since he promised not to. Do you think he loves me and does not want to make me angry? Or does he love her? Please give me some advice. ANXIOUS. ANXIOUS: Since you are not en gaged to this young man there le no reason why you should give up your other friends for him. It la evident he has no intention of devoting ail his time to you. and It would be unfair of him to expect you to limit your friendships. There is tims enough to worry about this when you have eerlously discussed marriage. In the meantime don’t chide him for going out with other girls—merely accept Invitations from your other friends, and let It go at that. r faitora Borneo. Isa. SEEK OUT THE CAUSE OF QUEER SWELLINGS ___________ Those “Kerneis” in Your Neck May Be Due to Adentis and They Should Be Massaged By Skilled Hands. By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D. United States Senator from New York. Former Commissioner of Health, Xew York City. IT is the function of certain glands, called the lymphatic glands, to filter out from the blood stream any poisons which may seek to harm the body. You have had "kernels” in your neck and perhaps have wondered why. If there is a bad tooth with pus formation, Nature tries to guard your life by filtering out of the blood the germs of disease. This action may cause the glands to swell and perhaps to become tender and painful. If the trouble grows worse the gland becomes inflamed. Inflammation of the lymphatic glands is called "adenitis.” This may take the form of "acute adenitis,” or it may be “chronic adenitis.” There are special forms, one of which is called "tubercular adenitis.” Anv one of these forms of adenitis Is a dis agreeable condition. It is particularly serious if it ends in pus formation. Children are liable to acute adenitis. Of course it is not a disease confined to childhood. It may appear any time between infancy and advanced age. Scarlet fever, measles, influenza and diph theria may be followed by adenitis. In infancy the catarrhal colds may have adenitis as a complication and, in such cases, formation of pus is not uncommon. Ulceration of the gums or other part* of the mouth, bad teeth, a running ear, eczema, and an injury of some sort are among me conditions wmcn are* followed at times by adenitis. Of course other glands besides those found In the neck may be at tacked. but the great majority in volved are In this region. The groin or the space under the arm may be the scat of trouble. One of the worst cases I ever saw Involved the glands The Stars Say— For Wednesday, June 6. By GENEVIEVE KEMBLE. A DAY of conflicting planetary conditions may be responsible for complications, unsatisfac tory situations and events In the trend of human activities. There may arise stubborn obstacles to thwart and negative the finest initi ative and efforts; nevertheless the best advice is to forge ahead steadily wltb all plans and lay foundations for future constructive work, wince tbs judgment will be good end the ideas worth development. But avoid extrav&ganca and personal indiscre tions Those whose Birthday It is may have a year of difficulty and post ponements of constructive effort, but they should pursue their plans dili gently and hopefully, aiming for future results. The mind may be found enterprising and the ideas good, but shun ail extravagances and Indiscretions, personal and business. A child born on this day may be clever and enterprising but may have to work persistently and patiently to put over Us excellent ideas. It should be grounded in thrift and wise use of its substance. Also cars In its personal relatlona Man'* *uul is made up of the name element* a* the star*.— Paracelsus. In the back of the throat. A terrible abscess occurred here. The swelling, wherever It la. may become as large as an egg. If pus forms there may be considerable ferver. There are marked symptoms In Infanta, but In adults there may be few symptoms beyond the swell ing. The enlarged gland may be all but bidden under tba angle of the law. Sometimes It la difficult to tell when there Is a simple acute adenitis or whether the victim has the mumps. When such a "welling is found, try to find why It comes. Locale the exciting trouble and get after that. There is little chance of speedy recovery unless there Is re moval of the cause. Cleanliness of the nose and perfect care of the teeth will go far towards preventing the development of acute adenitis. Fortunately, the occasions are infrequent when the gland must be opened and drained. It Is well to bear In mind that early attention to and removal of the causes are more to be commended than later and more radical methods. Answers to HealflTQueries 1 C. A. Q.—What causes a stinging pain at the base of the brain, also causing the head to ache? 2—What would cause pain In the left side, usually after meals, making walking difficult? A.—May be due to abnormal blood pressure or neuralgia. Have your blood pressure taken and then def inite treatment can be advised. 2—Probably due to hyperacidity. Your food does not digest properly, fermenting In tbe stomach and caus ing acidity and gases In the system. For full particulars send a self-ad dressed. stamped envelope and re peat your question. Cocrrirt*. ISIS. foalor* Same*. I no. Love’s Awakening Steadfast Woman, 'j ———„—-By A dele Garrison - Junior’s Accident Presents an Unexpected Complication in Madge’s Plans. MINDFUL of Katherine's ad" monition. I at first did not speak when Junior said ’’Mother?*' the first word be uttered after rallying from the slight con cussion he had received In his fall from the big apple tree. But 1 put all my heart into the smile I cave him. "Mother!*’ be said again, this tlms with a querulous note which 1 wel comed. 1 would have been glad to see him go into one of bis childish tempera to make me doubly sure that he had come back to me un changed. I glanced at Katherine, and she nodded. Her lips framed the words. •’Answer him.” although no sound Issued from them “Yes. darling. Mother’s right here,” 1 said, and he gave a little relieved sigh. Patently he bad not been quite sure until that assurance that be was really In his own sphere of things. “Have 1 been asleep?" he asked next, but I hardly had answered him with a “yes.” before bis eyes widened with remembrance, and he put bis band up to his bead with a little cry of pain which twisted my heart strings. "Oh! my head hurts." he said. "And I remember now. I fell out of the apple tree." He tried to raise himself and winced again. "I’m hurt all over." be walled. •But 1 won’t cry. You’ll see." From bis babyhood botb Dicky and I have taught him that It la unmanly to cry at trivial hurts. But to see him apply that teaching In this time of real suffering, nearly made me disgrace my own teaching before him. I knew, however, that I must help Katherlns to keep him quiet, so ! fought the tears back and smiled brightly at him. "That’s Mother’s own brave boy!” 1 toid him. "And now, I want you to lie very still until the doctor comes. If you do not move, those bruised places will not hurt. And you mustn't talk much, either." "All right! Will you stay right here and hold my hand, you and Dad. Hello! Dad! I didn’t see you. before.” “Hello! old fellow! I’m right here. ir ► Mother and I won't leave you if you’ll keep quiet." "All right," he sighed again, and Katherine deftly saw to It that the hand b* extended was not the one belonging to the dislocated shoulder so recently put In place by Mr. Underwood. I drew a low chair close to the side of the bed and cov ered the little brown hand with my own. Dicky put some cushions on the floor beside me and knelt upon them, bis hand tightly closed over mine and our boy's. And so we waited until the arrival of the phy sician whom Mr. Underwood smuggled up the back way that Mother Graham might not see him If she awakened from the light sleep Into which she had fallen, according to the report Marlon sent upstairs to ui Dr. Havens, who had come to us because of Dr. Pettit's accident while hastening to the farmhouse. Is not a particularly prepossessing man. and his voice ts hoarse, somewhat raucous But his face to me was handsomer than any movie sheik’s, his voice more musical than any opera tenor’s when he turned away from the bed after a thorough ex amination of our little lad and an nounced that there were no serious results of the falL "He must stay In bed for two or three days and be careful about too strenuous play until these sore muscles and that shoulder are per fectly restored.” be said, and 1 felt as If a crushing weight had been lifted from my heart. But a Little later out of Junior's hearing he added a sentence which suddenly presented a troublesome problem for my Immediate solution. "It's lucky you're out here In the country." he said. "A fall like that affects the nerves and also lowers th* general resistance. I should not like to nave him In the city. But out here he cannot help corning steadily back to normal. He'll be in splendid shape by Spring." I looked at Dicky with dismay. His work and mine were waiting In New Toik and only a few hours be fore be had told me that 1 must immediately plan the removal of the family to the city for the Winter. Cowru&t, lias, smuatw r«*tura Same* Isa. ■ ~ p. ■ GOOD-NIGHT 1 STORIES — By Blanche Sliver—* David Learns Something About Johnny Grasshopper. tAVID spent the biggest part of the morning trying to catch a great big grasshopper and ally he caught him and was hold ing him tight when Squeedee, the wee elfin from Joy land caught and held his arm. “Goodness! What are you doing that for. David?** he asked as he saw ths expression on Johnny Grass hopper's face. “I wouldn't hurt him." “I wasn't trying to hurt him. Squeedee,” said David, letting Johnny Grasshopper down on the ground, “I Just wanted to hear him sing.” "Well. I hope you didn't think I'd sing because you had caught me.” chuckled Johnny Grasshopper. "Be sides. you should know, a Grass hopper couldn't sing to save his life, held in the position you bad me.” “And why?” asked David. “I hops 1 haven’t spoiled your suit any." as Johnny Grasshopper brushed out his suit with hto front legs and stretched bis great long hind legs. “Why couldn’t you sing while I was hold ing you?" "Why. because you were holding my front wings down tight to n»y body, and my voice is under my front wings." laughed Johnny Grants hopper. “You see I have to rub my front wings against my body to make my song, and as long as you were holding me. I couldn’t sing.” "Oh, I'm so sorry." said David. "I should have known better.” "Oh. that's all right.” laughed Johnny Grasshopper. "You didn't hurt me any. But I bet I can tell you something else about myself that you didn't know. First let ms ask you, where do you tbink my ears are?” "Goodness me.” laughed David, "I haven’t really ever given It a l^JOk *m. f\ thought, but I suppose they must be on your heed where most folks do carry their ears.’* "No. indeed, they’re not,** chirped Johnny Grasshopper. *’We Grass hoppers have a more convenient place for our ears. They are right on my front legs. Just below the first Joint.** "On your legs.** exclaimed David. "What a tunny place to carry one’s ears.'*’ "Suits mo fine." chirped Johnny Grasshopper. "Well, I must be get ting back home. 1 left Mother Grasshopper laying her eggs. Bet ter come and walk a way with me. Squeedee.” "Oh. let’s do. Squeedee." begged David. ”1 don’t believe I*ve ever seen a Grasshopper laying eggs.” "Sure, come on borne with me.** chirped Johnny Grasshopper, and Duvld and Squeedee followed Johnny Grasshopper across the meadows until they found Mother Grasshop per. She had Just dug out a deep hole with her tiny sword and was placing her wee eggs in it when they came up to her. •’That’a one thing I never have to bother with—bringing up my chil dren." she laughed. "My work Is over when I dig the hole and put my eggs down." and she very carefully covered the eggs up with dirt so cleverly that even David couldn’t see where they were hidden. "Now when they batch, they can take of them selves. I'm glad to say." My, how Mother Grasshopper did laugh when they told her about David holding Johnny Grasshopper a votes down. "Well. I'm glad Squee dee came along.’* "So am I.” agreed David, "for I*ve always wanted to know more about you folks. Now I must be getting back home." and bidding his new friends good-bye. David ran home to tell his Mama about his chat with ths Grasshopper family. c-ertuei. lia, Nmww raatuw Barr**, m Words of the Wise . 1® ®" - ; to pmi.1 in m,„ ii devil it h. —St Augustine. .The march of the human mind is slow. —Burke. Forewarned, forearmed; to be prepared is half the victory. —Cervantes. Aa intelligent su judges the pres eoi by the pail. —Sophocles. The poet behold* the future in the present, and his thoughts are the germs of the flower of latest time. —Shelley. Every man should let alone other's prejudices and examine hi*0Jrn- _ —Locke. Prudence is of no service un less it be prompt —Bacon. T«k« away the idea of perfectioa end you take away enthusiasm. —Rousseau. SP***TNl . f 1