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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, February 10, 1919, Image 4

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Published Every Afternoon and Sunday Morning at Boise,
Idaho, a City of 80.000 People, by
General Manager.
Managing Editor,
Bn taped at the Poatoffjce at Boise, Idaho, a a Second-class
_ Mall Matter.
' T hones—Branch Exchange Connecting All Departments.
Call 24 or 26. Society Editor I860.
Public Diplomacy.
T HEBE is nothing remarkable in the
fact that the demand for full and
free publicity in connection with the
peace conference should have come mainly
from the press representatives of the
United States and Great Britain, while the
press of France, Japan and other coun
tries was disposed to acquiesce in a strictly
limited news policy.
This difference of viewpoint did not nec
essarily indicate that either the govern
ment or the press of any country repre
sented was in favor of 'secret diplomacy"
in the old, evil sense. What they want,
ts presumably just about what the govern-|
ment, press and people of Britain and
America want—an honest international ar
rangement, not qualified and undermined
by secret treaties and understandings, but
adopted in good faith, with the knowledge
and approval of the public in every coun
try concerned.
The difference revealed is mainly one or
method. The Anglo-Saxon idea is to have
everything openly discussed and under
stood, as the plans advance step by step,
the public co-operating with the govern
ment in mutual expressions of opinion, un
til the final, completed program is ready
for adoption. The French idea—we might
almost say, the idea of all the other na
tions—is to have less publicity from clay to
day, less inquiry into the actual processes
by which the peace delegates arrive at
their conclusions, but official statements
from time to time of the conclusions reach
ed, and eventual publication of the com
pleted program.
Thus in either case the diplomacy would
be technically "open," because the whole
world would be informed as to the essen
tials of the treaty.
This difference of procedure, however,
might naturally make a big difference in
the conclusions arrived at. If the public is
able to keep in touch with every important
step taken by the conference from day to
day, the public is far better able to check
up the work of the conference, and to make
sure that its own sovereign will is express
ed. It is ground for congratulation, there
fore, that the conference has yielded con
siderably to the British-American demand
for greater freedom of report and com
The whole business seems primarily one
of journalistic custom and tradition. Brit
ish and American newspapers are used to
"printing everything." Newspapers in
nearly all other countries print infinitely
less of what we consider "news," and are
far more subject to the reticence imposed
by political and social custom.
The New Isaiah.
r\ PAEAN from the more or less Kev
/A\ «rend* Billy Sunday, anent the rati
Lf\\ fication of the prohibition amend
"The rain of tears la over. The slums will soon
be a memory. We ■will turn our prisons Into fac
tories, our Jails into storehouses and corncrlbs.
Men will walk upright now, women will smile, chil
dren will laugh, hell will bo for rent."
Maybe this is not literally true. Poetry
and prophecy seldom are. But like all in
spired utterances, it shows the ideal and
the gladsome trend toward its attainment.
tËto let it not be for a reproach to the Bev
erend Billy that he has merely modernized
a great and glorious prophet of old. Could
Isaiah himself have said it better!
Paris, Jan. 27. —(Special Correspondence.)—The gtory
of Belleau Wood, won so gallantly from the Germans by
two and a half regiments of American marines last Juno,
Is known to all, and It Is not my purpose now to tell It
over again. I do wish, however, to give some Impressions
gathered In a visit to the battlefield today.
A small party of newspaper correspondents was con
ducted to the Chateau Thierry region ih military cars by
two American captains, who had been appointed to act as
We passed through Meaux, .the point nearest Paris
reached by the German hordes ln 1914; we saw Bou
resches and Vaux, literally knocked to pieces by shell
fire last summer, and now Inhabited by a few villagers
who have crept back Into habitations apparently ready to
fall down about their ears.
We qpw great trees along the roadside, felled by the
French last summer In their retreat In order to give
free field of fire for their machine guns and artillery.
Wo srfw miles of barbed wire entanglements, relics of
1914, that stand as grim souvenirs of a time of dread
and terror. We passed along roads pitted with shell holes,
filled with dirt temporarily while awaiting the attentions
of permanent road builders.
Belleau Wood was not the scene of a great battle, but
the engagement has a peculiar interest for Americans be
cause of the exhibition of pluck and determination shown
whlch wa8 defended with (he utmost tenacltv .
was defended with the utmost tenacity.
Leaving our cars by the roadside, we entered a field
alongside the wood. Before us was a stretch of the rough
est hillside Imaginable, with trees slashed to pieces, and
with underbrush and broken branches lying everywhere.
We mounted to the top of the hill with difficulty, crawl
ing over fallen logs, dodging shell holes and pieces of
trench, and watching warily all the time for "duds"—un
exploded shells and grenades,
"Be very careful what you Investigate," warned one
of the captains. "An old shell may look very innocent,
but If you handle It, you might not HVe to see Paris
The marines came up to the wood from the southward,
and for three weeks they struggled to drive out the Ger
mans, who were plentifully supplied with machine guns,
and who had plenty of cover behind rocks and trees, it
was a desperately hard fight. The American artillery cut
the woods to ribbons before the marines went In, but the
Germans had hidden in fox pits and little holes they had
dug Into sheltering banks, and were ready. The Ameri
can casualties amounted to at least half of the number of
men engaged.
As we walked over the hill we found many mute evi
dences of what had taken place a few months before.
"Here is a hole where an American boy died," said Cap
tain Miller. "Here is his cartridge belt, Ids canteen, and
some odd bits of personal belongings, Just as they were
left behind."
One of our party gave an exclamation, leaned over and
picked up a bit of water-soaked paper. It was part of a
pocket Testament, no doubt the gift of a mother. All
about lay empty tobacco boxes of tin, bearing names of
brands familiar at home. Close at hand was a book of
cigarette papers.
A few steps further on 1 saw a Un box on the ground.
It had contained shaving powder, and through it two bul
lets had passed. A broken American bayonçt, stained
and rusted, was close by, and a little further a toothbrusn.
On every hand were to be seen little fragments of things
of everyday use.
As we walked further over and down the hill. In the
direction of the gradual German retreat, we found many
grim traces of the former presence of the enemy. Bits of
German clothing and blankets were everywhere, and parts
of black leather belts. In a shell hole lay a German boot.
In another hole we saw the foot of a deceased enemy pro
truding from the ground. In another hoik, a bare skull.
• • •
Gas masks of every kind, left on the ground when their
owners needed them no more, were common. So were un
exploded German potato masher grenades, so called from
their shape. One of the party picked up a number of
empty rifle cartridges, dropped by a German sniper, who
had been downed by one of our men. Unmistakable traces
of his demise were visible. Farther on we found a dis
mantled machine gun, and what was left of a field kitchen.
One of our captains picked up out of a shell hole a
piece of rough, Jagged metal, and told us that it was part
of a high explosive shell. "These things cause terrible
wounds," he said. "One of the most heartbreaking things
in battle was to see one of my boys hopelessly wounded,
fumbling for his emergency kit, and asking me what' he
should do next." Before me on the ground as he spoke,
I noticed an empty tin box that had once contained ban
dages and first-aid appliances, such as every soldier
On our walk back to the waiting cars we passed a lit
tle cemetery, where 125 American boys He burled. Over
each grave Is a small wooden cross, to which Is attached
a circular blj of sheet metal four or five Inches In diame
ter, bearing a representation of the etars and stripes In
color. Under the flag is the Identification tag. The
crosses stand In straight rows, pitifully dosa together. In
the center of the little plot three rifles are stacked, and
above them waves a small American flag. Borne good
friend has laid a large wreath at the roadside edge of the
plot, and bouquets have been placed In three partly ex
ploded shells. Some day the American people will erect a
monument to those ^»oys In Belleau Wood, now Belleau
Wood no longer, but called by the grateful French people
the Wood of the Marine brigade.
• • •
Sad as are the thoughts evoked by this llttls cemetery,
and others like It In the neighborhood, we cannot forget
how gloriously these young men played the part that was
assigned to them. Americans did not retrXt. There is no
spot In France where one can ssy: "Here the Americans
were beaten, and from this place they fled." No matter
how dlffloult the ground, they went ahead, sometimes
slowly, but always surely, and when the war ended they
had Just brought to a close a campaign In which their
casualties outnumbered those of both Bides at Gettysburg
by three to one. I refer Ho the operations In the Argonne
forest, but that la another story.
I Secrets of Health and Happiness |
Helping the Emotional Cure
Themselves Is Science's Wai
A- B., M. A., M. D. (Johns Hopkins University)
A MONG other remnants left after more than four
years of the world war are men and women with
nllmenta called "nervous prostration." "hysteria,"
nervousness," "lack of mental equilibrium," "mental
■nock" and "emotional disorders."
The centre of this web Is a disturbance of the emo
tions, the feellnga and the attention. From some fright,
surprise or other emotional shock, a steady busluess
man or clerk becomes "Jumpy," afraid that he la, going
to die or go crazy; confused In his feelings; fearful of
sleep, of night, of silence, of being alone or of the dark.
He trjay stutter, change hie gait ornut all of hla atten
tion on himself and little Ilia and aches, which normally uk uiushuki.,.
would pass unnoticed. One of my patients lost his voice tor ten months
Another thought a pain In tha shoulder Indicated tuberculosis or pneu
monta. A third wait convinced for4*--——__ _
months that ha was blind and could not
Among more than M0 victims of emo
tlonallsm after a shock such sa loss of
a relative, the threat of a serious acci
dent or the consequences of a long fever
or a serious Ulneas, patients wars ob
served with stammering, twitching eye
lids, trouble to walk, tremblings, epeech
Isssness, blindness, lameness, tics shd
Sines these disturbances are emotional
and glandular, with an excessive em
phasis of the sufferer's point of view—
his attention—directed Inwardly upon
himself. Instead of outwardly upon the
big, broad expanse of the universe,
treatment and relief will fall If hypnot
ism, medicines, baths and rs-sducatlon
are relied upon by themselves.
"Probing" the Mind.
Experience has proved that one of the
very best treatments, often swift In re
sults, Is to explain forcefully by dom
- ----------------- -----
Inating the will of the patient that ho
will be cured. He must pay attention !
to your every auggestlon. j
With electricity the muscles are made
Irons' and «ha wtellm's «.III la 4« li.ag 1
strong, and the victim's will Is trslnsd
and disciplined.
Each victim and each symptom la to I
be treated with understanding psycho- !
logically and physiologically. The pa-|
tient must tell his dreams, hie hidden!
wishes or the suppressed shock and fear i
which gave rise to the condition.
A confident, dominating, optimistic at -1
roosphere suggests correctly to the suf- !
ferer that he has no physical, structural j
defect, only a false point of view and a
misplaced attention.
A Battery Helps.
Persuasion and electricity, salesman
ship and selling power of the friend or
the doctor over the patient usually re
moves the distemper.
JE2 ".'.1 'X -Î2SL-Ü"
power him by the force of your knowl- I
ÄSV2I ÄST; bro*ken" !
broker^ " ° b * tlnat *' balk ' broDcll ° " j
The 'victim must be mastered and
mado to master himself. He must have
' Of tha Apploeroft Experiment Station ■
Solving the Lunch Box Sandwich Problem.
W HAT shall the sandwich be? This
la the dally question for the home
nakcr with one or more lunch
boxes to plan for. Of course, the sand
wich ta the most convenient way of
serving the lunch box menu. Yet. after
meat, egg and cheese sandwiches have
had their day, what shall the changsa
be7 Here ate a few suggestions:
Nut and Olive Sandwiches.
Chop equal quantities of nuts—either
walnuts, pecans or peanut butter—and
olives. Kola ten with mayonnaise dress
ing, and spread between thin slices of
buttered bread or thick mayonnaise may
be used as the spread for bread.
Dried Fruit Sandwich.
Chop half a cupful either of dates or
£ga or candled prunes. Chop an equal
quantity of nuts. Bauson with lemon
Juice or s llttls syrup end spread on
slices of buttered broad. This kind of
sandwich can be put In the lunch box
Instead of cake. Being sweet. It Is as
satisfying as csks. but there Is muen
food valus In the nut and dried fruit
Method Egg Sandwich.
Chop the whites of hard-boiled eggs,
mash the yolks and mix together with a
mayonnaise dressing. Spread on thin
bread. Another method Is to mince
liant-bolled eggs, ttien mix with a Quar
»at blind men go not enjoy smoking
k » ballst as widespread as It la falsa
The reason Is not far to seek. Try to
amoks your pips In a dark room, avoid
using the glow ot th# bowl as a guide,
•nd you will find It difficult to tell after
• (SW minutes whether your pipe Is out
ar burning furiously. The burning weed
seems to have lost, both taste and aroma.
In tbo eaae of the blind there Is prob
ably a mors acute appreciation of tho
fumes than the ordinary man enjoya. At
the asms time, the eye being quicker
than tha palate In perceiving whether
the pipe be lit or unlit, a blind man may
tor a short time puff contentedly at a
»1P* which has gone out. It may bs to
•void this that blind men sraohe faster
than those who have their sight
By Annie Laurie ]
I am a young lady, ZI yearn of
a*a, and am vary much In lave with
a young man two years my senior.
I have known this man for nearly
two years, but hsvs only been In hls
company vary little, ss hs Is In the
army, and was when I met him, and
soon after ws met he had to go to
romp, where hs has been for over a
year, and has boon In Francs sines
April. Ws hava corresponded very
frequently and regularly, and hs has
time and again professed hls love
for ms. and has asked ms to wait for
I am considered very attractive,
end hsvs quits a few other chances,
but I am willing to watt for him, as
I levs ne en* as I do him. but what
Is bothering ms Is, do you think ho
win still think the same ot ms when
hs ooraaa boms sa hs doss now. be
cause, as you will note, ws have
known each other mostly through
correspondence, ns hs has bean sway
most of the time? BROWN EYEA
B ROWN BYES: That |a tha chanoa
you hsvs to take, my dadr, and
really It doss not seem to be much
of any chance to ms. Perhaps you will
Und when ha .returns that you do not
explained to him with quiet. Arm »ym
nr«ïiL? n< !.. C0 "A---î:? J al1 about ,he »up
pression of repressed emotions. They
q* K 0 "u'' d ,n rU ® out of their com
preaita chambers.
w?nT IC i d J ,C !?! ,na : r ** lll * r outdoor work,
with r routine for almost evory hour
5SÎ S ,® m ? K sort of Ä Profitable return to
him In the way of Increased earning
power are great aids to recovery
♦k *7 >rab nV > Burroundlngs, -rubbing
th ® r° nK w * y '" Impatience*
11 ty I" the part of relatives and
each "«*,">» retard the res
. 0 heal,h ' Wh *'®w other
. L* ar ® c » rv «'I out the use of the
electric battery for 10 minutes every
four hours, either the faradio or the
galvanlo electricity, materially hastens
tlio return to normal.
Î Anjweri to Health Questions
. . Q Kindly advIso mo what to
do for «caema. /
A—Apply a little of th« r*.
the affected parts: n * l0
Salicylic seid ...
. , ... - -,-----—- ......
'?. 10 belp on ® suffering with bron
cnltu -
Balsam pern...........
y her. u !..................
Wool fat......
15 grains
1 dram
....... 15 drops
...... 1 dram
....... M ounce
...... H ounce
W- E. R. Q—Kindly advise me what
A—Make the patient stay In bed urn?'
the cough Is absolutely gone. Then
there will be no danger.
■Dr. mrshbsrg will nnnrm question,
for renders of ih is paper on medical
hy picnic and sanitation subjects trat arc
undertake' to^r'elcribc" oc^T "'oT
~rJd a XZZpS'nt'd
to A 1fuVb
bgrfj.incareof thia office.*' * lJitsh
ter of the quantity of grated cheese and
j mayonnaise or cream to make smooth.
Here is a list of other good sand
Chopped raisins and lemon Juice.
Spread one slice of bread with cream
cheese, another with some stiff Jelly,
like guava or grape Jelly. Then press
both slices together.
Minced salmon mixed with chopped
watercress and a little lemon Juice.
Any leftover meat, chopped and mixed
with a few chopped olives and mayot.
r.alse or mustard.
Minced celery, mixed with ersam
cheese and a little cream to bland, if
cream is not available add a little thick
chilli sauce.
Chopped onion mixed with chopped
lettuce and mayonnaise.
Mashed baked beans softened with
peanut oil. Add a little chutney or India
relish or thick chilli sauce If desired.
Chopped celery mixed with chopped
walnuts or pocans and mayonnaise
Peanut putter covered with chopped
watercress and seasoned with salt.
Spread & few minced sardines over a
few slices of hard-boiled eggs moisteneq
with mayonnaise.
Chopped hard-boiled esgn. lightly cov
ered with a dash of anchovy pasta
Cut peeled tomatoes lato l hin shoes,
spread with mayonnaise between thin
slices of buttered bread.
There are 20,000 lakes In the central
regions of Florida, most of them very
shallow and due to sinkholes or hol
lows In limestone.
To ascertain approximately In how
many years a sum will double Itself at
compound Interest one lias only to di
vide 69 by the Interest rate.
Dqsplte the trying times financially,
all New York state banks weathered
1918, according to the state superin
tendent of banks.
The last silver dollars were coined
In 1904.
cars for him. Have you thought of that?
The only thing you can do Is to wait
and see how you both feel upon hls re
turn. Then It will bs quits time enough
to make a decision.
We are two young ladles. 19 years
of age. and are very much In love
with two boys now In Francs, end
know that our love Is reciprocated.
They have asked us to wait for
them, but as prospects era not bright
for their early return, and as ws
have other chances of marriage, wa
would like you to kindly advise us
what course to take.
A nxious hearts: if you do not
ear# for the men In Francs and do
ears for tho men who are in this
country, go right ahead and marry
the ones hare. However, you have a
peculiar Ids. of love, my frianda, for
you ssy you love tha men In Franse, yet
your love is of such poor quality that
it will not stand ths strain'of waltln* a
Oh. my dears, that sort of fascination
Isn't levs St all. If you really love, ths
time wop Id bs long, but tho home-com
ing of your deer ones would more i^
over-balance svan years ot waiting.
Why Arm Màther Graham and Agatha So Nervou*?
M ARGARET, didn't I hear Richard
Second crying lost night?"
My mother-in-law looked acroaa
the breakfast table at me with an ex
pression which I mentally compared to
that of a police matron catechiatng one
of bar prisoners. She evidently held me
dlrsctly responsible for the baby's un
usual rastlessleaa.
"I don't believe dear Margaret hoard
him. ehe naturally sleeps so soundly
after her arduous work In the school
room," purred Cousin Agatha, and 1
tried te disguise my little Involuntary
shiver at the sound of her voice. My
dlatlke for cats reaches beck te ray
babyhood. Is something I cannot over
come, end the sight of Dicky's elderly
cousin, the sound of her voice, always
gives me (he eerie feeling that I am
In the vicinity of something feline.
"I thought once, dear, I would eome
to your room and get him." went on
Cousin Agathe. "But I was afraid per
haps you would think I was Interfering
If I awakened you, and. after all. tt
doeon't do him any harm to cry awhile
In the night He will sleep better after
"Do you mean to tell me. Margaret ?"
toy mother-in-law's voice fairly quivered
Vlth agitation, "that you alept through
(hat little darling's crying? 1 wee aura
you were taking car# of him or I would
hare eome In and taken him."
A Startled Exprsssloa.
I had meant to Ignore Cousin Agatha's
Insinuation that I had neglected my
baby, for I have learned that te pay no
attention to her little fllnga is the treat
ment which most exasperates her—a
consummation most devoutly to be
wlohed from my standpoint— bat I
couldn't permit my mothetvin-law's
agitated misapprehension to go unchal
"Mother, you ought to know botter
than that." I esüd Indignantly. "I heard
the baby's drat cry. and I triad every
thing 1 could think of to get him qalet
He would stop for a little, and then be
gin again. It wasn't a temper cry, he
waa simply frelful. although he wasn't
nrtuallv fil. 1 took his temperature when
Z? Out for a Good Time
Copyright, l»lt, by Kewspaper Feature Service. Ina 1
MILLIONAIRE) (or a day. That's what they
called him, the man who went Bast not long
ago throwing quarters out of the car windows
and tlpplhg the waiters like a crazy man.
What a bad name for him! Little did the one
who gave him the name know about millionaires
How many of them do you know—million
aires? A dozen or so?
How many of them did you ever see throwln;
car windows or anywhere else? D.
A millionaire for a day! Do you know what I'd do If I wanted to mak
people of discernment think I waa a millionaire? I'd count every penn.i
till my eyes dched, and I'd look daggers to every one who seemed to
expect me to spend a cent of It.
Traveling? Why, look at that man the^e In the seat opposite you In
th# dining car. He's a millionaire or next door to one. I'll stake a good
dinner on If.
~yy How man
'v money out of
All of tho Earmarks
How do I know? Why, can't you see him counting what everything
Is going to cost before he orders It? Look, he's calculating whether
daughter really ought to have a separate order of chicken or not, or
Whether she couldn't get on with a part of his and—Thera, he's telling
hls son that It doesn't do to eat too much traveling: It's bad for the
digestion. y
Tip? Not so you'd notice It. He'll watch the waiter and get a
chance to slip out of the car without remembering him at all. If he's a
real millionaire.
The man across the aisle there, who's he? He's a poor relation,
•nd always going to be a poor relation, too. It takes no prophet to tell
us that. He couldn't raise a thousand dollars at a minute's notice to
save hls life; but Just observe the dinner the rascal la ordering Soup
bird's salad, everythin* to dessert. I'll warrant he takea the best cigar
the manager has, too. Ha's out for a trip with' a hundred or so in hls
pocket, and dear me, how he's enjoying it! And he will go to a good
hotel, too, the apendthrlft, and have one of the beat rooms In the place
and every bellboy In the establishment will know the number of hls room
before he's been there a day.
Presents for the Heme Folks
I'd Ilka to look Into hla suit caae when ho starts for home. Trust
Happy-Go-Lucky for a bag full of presents for tha "homa folka." Queer
yo . ud "* Ter thlBk of - A » alligator paar or so for à
hîm d Lb * '° • urprU ? them - What • K»y, knowing fellow they'll think
him when he shows them how to sat it.
Tha latest thing In fads for mothar. Shall never wear It dear
t'he mun "T h,r W,U w * rm «»• taka. U out Ind aho£ It {o
a. that for 'er* Ä'l.Ta MTW b ° ttfhl M p *«on.l
Theatres? He's boen lo every one in town, and he's takln* tha urn
griuns home to show, too, and he can ramember tha plot of every play he
saw and the very costume of the girl on tha end of the row—we?l~L
be won't say much about that, but ha'll remember it. * *
Poor? Wall, maybe, from the standpoint of hla rich uncle
whisper what a money for If It hurts yon to do anything with It?
The boys all seem anxious to most
ms, but after they srs with ms they
seam to become Indifferent. I am not
a girl that will "spoon." I like to
have an Interesting conversation.
Now please advise ms what to do.
B ETTY : Perhaps you have mads the
mistake of being too serious. One
doss not need to be silly, but one
eon always have a fund of "satell talk"
of an entirely Impersonal nature—a fund
of good little Jokoa, such as tt ta easy
to find in the dally papers and ths mag
It may bs that ths boys feel that you
know mors than lhay do end they do
not want to expose their Ignorance.
And It may be-and I think It is—en
tirely your own Imagination. Your writ
ing looks like that of a girl who ought
to bo vary popular.
How can I become acquainted
with some nice young men? When
walking on tho street several young
msn flirt with me, but I never pay
any attention to thorn. I want to
know whether I should or not I am
he awakened this morning, and It was
■T am afraid he wilt be sick, however."
my mother-in-law said worriedly. "Don't
you know, Agatha,. I've told you It
wasn't natural for that child to sleep as
much as he's beèn doing lately In the
day time. He's probably beginning to
make up for IL I do hop# he Isn't sick
ening for something."
My eyas turned Involuntarily from my
mother-in-law's fsee to that of her
cousin. I don't know what I expected
lo see, but wbat I did witness was a
startled expression which held a vague
suggestion of fear as her eyea met mine
for a moment, then looked away.
Madge Di>treats Cousin Agatha.
"How perfectly absurd. Harriet," she
retorted sharply. "No doubt the little
fellow's teething."
The reply troubled me vaguely. I was
sure that she hsd advanced the theory
upon the spur of the moment, and I
wopdered why she should feel that she
needed to glva a plausible excuse for
the baby's wakefulness. *
"Don't talk -to me about being abeurd
when you're handing out an Idiotic
theory like that" my mother-in-law re
torted tartly. 'Teething, forsooth. Tou
know as well as I do that teething Is
only another name for Improper feeding,
and Rlohard Second Is certainly being
fed properly."
"Which reminds me that It's almost
Ihne for the dear little fellow's bottle."
Cousin Agatha purred, rising from her
I bad a sudden tnspfrattoo, and acted
upon It as quickly. .
"Cousin Agatha, you're going to have
a root today as far as bottles are con
cerned." I said In ss friendly fashion as
I oouid manage 'Tt it Saturday, you
know, and I can easily manage them
with my other work. So Just tall me
which milk to use and I'll get at ukem
at once "
A look which I would hava given much
to Interpret flashed Into her crafty old
eyes and out again as I spoke And
whan I had finished I was sure she was
going to object to my taking charge of
my chöd*a feeding. But she surprised
mo by smtHng aoq n leecenca
'•That will be very mica, Margaret,"
she replied- "1 will show you about the
17 years old. nearly IS Plssss put
In ths paper whet I shall do. I am not
at all attractive or good looking. I
am very homely. BLONDY.
B UONDY: Certainly, my dear, it
would bo very wrong for you to
notice the rude young men who
would speak to you on tho street /:
those msn bad ths proper respect for
Woman they would not try to flirt with
you but would sack a proper tntroduo
Do not worry about the lack of baaux.
J.®?*™ v »r r 00 you attend
night school? This Is an oxcsllsnt plan
for It gives young people Ï place to
h. P * r '. ° f In a com
fortable place end learn a lot at ths
tarns time. Thera are many interesting
eoursae offered, too. In subloou which
will appeal to you. Find out about those
offered In the school nearest you. The
boys who go,there are usually of a vary
desirable class top. r
A»mis Laurls win tssleoms letters of
tagulry on subjects of fsminins interest
frpm y snap women roofers of this manor
and will reply to them in these columns'
Letters Is Miss Laurie should bs ad.
mrosood to hor t care t his e«s£ /

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