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AW,WHAT'S THE USE e Boys Winll Be Boys, but Girls WilBe Me
FANm, L 05" `ut mtMMe SOME GIEe AREOi-' AL RGHT A T'EY CALL THAT
- WEA CR 5OI 9MAPP MON4E MID I MW. GET 1.1 THE LAj
LoTHs -ID r so 0WILL LATESTT -S`LE GUESS I'LL SEE
P OFU HAT GOS ON
I. . -M
I`MR THAN P).S THE c- I
I 3 M~4i& ~I7IITEC'~.~~D
LOFF " V04 W 4 .T
7 INGS THAT NEVER UAMUrN
CAM AiG 1M
iAMS.IWG fl°Os Aw 1 i
aft t .ýr
n~o~ ~AT NYER ~PP !`
dtnl Womnei metee in U. S. I4i a
aO1rNV To D0 MAKE THE
AAKs OF o DOMi6 I
«.. the maw A" dter I
j Y 4t1 DsK M rs ff· i
s ...in. wi º
"- 'N - ' m mIr
: ·· MI~lggM
Heiress True to Boy
And after everything was said
and done it happened just as it al
ways does in the story book, and
Dellora is going to marry Lester
in the spring and be happy ever
after. When Mrs. John G. Gates
died she left the enormous Gates
fortune of $38000,000 to Dellora
A ell. who was just a sweet little
in St. Charles, I. Delorra's
fther, R. P. Angell, was made ad.
While Dellora was in school at
St. Charles she had a sweetheart
whose name was Lester Norris.
Money or no money, Lester was
wild about her, but Papa Angell
said Dellora must have her chance
So he took her away and she saw
many wonderful people, and ev
wral times it was said she had be
come engaged to some notable or
But Lester knew the i'r behind
the gold and Dellora knew and
when she had met everybody and
Jearned a lot alut men she was
certain she was right in the irst
c and there never could be any
bod b Lester whose father as
the via undertaker. Now Del.
tio is and her enasgemt at
Lester au ounced. P tshows
Mis.dhra ad her a nsce L
2rras, 28 'diig asaist.
SOMETHING TO QUARREL OVER
4 hat was that log-distanme tae
"A fellow in a neighboring town was
kicking about the length of our radil
waves." aid the head of a broadeas
ag station. "He lalmed they kept b
ha 'Elteaning I' ea a eonesrt up In
"What did you te hmar
' asked him tf he thought he owned
Nones Ee Lawyers
In the divree eeurt alreadyr
"I theght they srid they wre madoe
ibr each other."
"Matrlmy s li Uke beuyi a ma -
o ea. a o never epow how many al.
tmatlem will be needed umt after
ya Umee Ia."
His Reverence-Look here, walter,
some one has taken my silver-mounted
Alphonse-Oh, monsieur, It is deso.
lating. Perhaps tomorrow se luck will
change and monsleur himself will as
cure one even more handsome.
An Awful Mistake.
Her Father-Harold seems to have
an exemplary character. I don't see
why you say your marriage to him
was a hideous mistake.
Mrs. Junebride-It's just that. I
married him to reform him, and now
I ind that he never needed reform.
All He Had Left.
Mrs. Woodall (feeding a tramp)
You seem to have a good appetite.
Tramp-Ah, ma'am, that's all I have
left in the world that I can rightly
call my own.
Not a Tightwad.
Miss Bobwlg-Do you favor flee
love, Mr. Hardfax?
Mr. Hardfax-Not absolutely. I
don't mind standing for an occasional
abow and a supper, but nix on the
orchids and diamonds.
FatMee-Well, so, hew did yeu gt
aleag at asheel taday?
Bobby-Pa, my phynalrtgy beo
saym oanveratlon at meals aheuld
be of a plenasat akaraster. Leyd
talk ahn t somehing eas.
Musings of a Meter Cap.
Herteme seso e~mdnl tat and ai
And ever fears the worst;
-e asme every other car,
Whbe numamsrg. "ide Imr.L
Grand Oper Hear"g
for Girl of 16
.-- C~i e a war Opera het
-dhas bben elared the e.
lw- oder d i day.
It seems to me. Thanks-givin' Day is good fer people
v way,--I wouldn t want to doubt it. . . I'm certain
Olft o uw j-1 Lord forgives our sins an' ps His word
k.. couldn't live without it! I'v noticed that the thank
ful man, who does the"very best he can to
7 w show the Lord he's grateful-is happier a
S.thousand-fold, than one whose gratitude is
cold, an' thrives' by hen. nateful. I'd rather
bless a crust of bread with benedictione
sweetly said, than gloat o'er ingrate's splendor... I'd thank
the Hand that Ilers feeds, an' suits the blessin' to our needs.
S - keps our conscience tender .... - . .
. ast of gobbler, stuffed witm dreasina 11 down my harehop
w _ith a smile-.-in rsa belief that, after while, well rea r
bye bl t. . In oh, umodto kiss the rod tht
T sp-ares my dai-I-y ..I
that why r m #
"D praises and Tha k'
Honorin Our Yankee Heroes
. .. . .* >
President Harding and Former President Woodrow Wilson were
the priancipals n impressive Armistice Day activities at .Washinton,
D. C. In m le ceremony Pres. Harding visited the grave of America's
pUntaot Solder, to place a huge floral wreath, as shown in the upper
Former President Wilson broke his long silence when more than
3.00 admirers marched to his home in Washinhgto to pay tribute. His
tribute was to our soldier boys who made the supreme saccrfice.
"Tl f stags persm get half a
mill.a dolars out of her laaset mater
"Court attaches d he had a ta
away leok I her eke whom the deal
•lo - wau ruedered."
"Thata the anal aqaptoms la ms
"Moat. Orl* was eallied hter."-i.
R imr- M. BrowI, Syou hae
eerest Breech. Why d you ge hI
New York so otten
Stad-Whl---er`- se i
IRetrar-Do ou p umes tehe o* I
sw yo. with last Saturday? Weader
tel how these eld women get aroum
-nwada I-Y-ale Record.
Clear a Mu.
gLub-am-What do you man by
' etr a mn the air
Amerlcana-yl a am to him, put.
i-n the kide mader him. gtIa him
as ga or clectila him out. Under
Restis -m.On- prAeeily. B t
what d. a these thues meanT
a rooar wr eakio
And Noak snd tie shed.s woes News
Te nIo U ao .ma
he sobr more d. The terir
se dNo bidad ih " oe g
6s neas w"om I woof pomed.'" Ml
Unrs set. tadAIn ak wher &hU
mTrel tees of Jals so thuse deos
the a idiof h bMa a wern md a
t o o k ih . w h o m I w ou t ,
peht face. sad b.. irothy
orrseebe sot me ha. ilt eoutr
ois thear yob a sb ewe its dr$
tha bhpmles ws s oet o sh
th' uro oIe atd wm 4
Ise that. yom - w e,
If I owned this
Irate guest, I'd,-.p, il
"Well, what wsld y h
the proprietor of the r
"I'd turn it ver o tl
mine who's an ,
what that merate -.
"A bug expert. .
study all the L. ,
Some new ones, UIo i
confident with ftlw
"That's the i u "
create." confided i 4
But you may mt aesi
personal nonchalam. rol
appearance to which
Dpaig manatre wM o
What it MIkue
Young thing, as lhe srym
of the bank ovWer t a
"What is streaga"
"What is strnugp t
"That sign over theaw
they make It red'
"Are you s te
at your anet ponln ug -
"No." rephed kSiw
"The last time I emi a tm
sarnstic ppeolthm lu h
the occasiom as a emeait
aesieal critic lhefty St
onf of a
"Fle Jut been
John J. Phub, wh tWl
"IL Jotbs . Pulw a
"The peason I Mss
Oix cltomn mai a
a 'sUagt o ,a
*: V me pt
habtm .. 13.
mt s the
ae s ee
. a- earr
"fl bet be st l
et bb eas a
"rye, bit hm
lat al mLeth
bye rye had
trait he i -
m. wife emS
"We Ihve 3l
Ie doem Nra w -
away be i