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pr SECTIONe -Deprtment Devoted to Attractive Magazine Material SOMETHING TO THINK ABOUT By F. A. Walker VOYAGERlS OF LIFE. HE captain wno can first find his bearings in the sunrling stora at sea. Is le who will he first to a safe harbor. And so it is with sailors on the lent sea of life, when tem us winds blow and adversity this sense, we are all captains. at the wheel of a craft of our t, responsible for Its keeping and Iit guidance to still waters. vi of us face storms with calm and abiding faith. he Others miss their hearings, lose gp and through fear. fall to gain th of their ship, which drifts on cc reeks a hopeless wreck, with and their crews clinging to at sparp derelicts swarm the city crowd the park henches and U1 at night like hunted things to wretched attle or dark doorway. began their voyage under the sky and the bright sunlight. tlhAlr white sails swelling in - breeses, proud and joyous in vigor of youth, thought atf bdide shoals and contrary C4 nocked and jeered those who the wheel on soberly, scan ehifting cloutds, watching the of the sails and the behavior Waft that in some unaccount- mi fay had become a part of them. bh the end of years, when life- pr begin to purple, these sober w, patient and earnest still. Their way to friendly ports, wear- cc nlle of triumph. sc other ships, whose captains t earnestness, patience and self- to never came back. Their sa ed sailors, picked up here ar tack incentive to make an- Ai ca OF LIFE ap agag0 s MALTaO uISART WEATHER. m ; et always amethyst, mr are lost in midnight l curtained by the rmln, i darkness aight its paln; bill the seu has kited *al feel his kiss again. -e pertection or bllo, the skies above; their moments that are esmes to eery year l tthoe we love, sly ofat the dear. 11a1 their weather, every ihU with perfect art. ol their time the thunders tipespts of the soual. ,tempest shall depart afetliea's aureole. hs patettt with the skies uo down and stormns arise, L- the time of stress, met with tenderness. be patIlrt, lust be wise- Sdmered ashines nose the I,,+., lo~ ttt.) llbql q~~qq~ +~qtqq q~kqqii KBOOK by)1LU.L99 ~~~~~\~~)~\\\\~~\ q~~4 eams came true 3 would do; I m ntnt; ,- .. Jb· G-. Whittler. K CUSTARD. ef dlerent flavoup are ed dumerts for the chil ser a wsally well liked q ,. e agl to a cupful of tableupoos.fls of sugar c i thsl custard which P "tweo mall cups. uilred thleker, two at milk will make a will mold. Of course. Ise cslidered, the more amtdmsemt. me more attractive In diested In somre form. '. Jelly eat In cbas, a or cherry. or say fruilt is always tee. `)*tlu of auts adds to to taken Is the prepra-r It baked, place the d water and watch a aeheke as they be id utrgh. A baked cme ever than boned, and 5P. with tart berrie massa rind, ia me are all sod i ehea sad cress. * m th the r gi* r nam- al y ,tlher \.oynge-errinll.. shiftless and I untrue, like their c(.atainrs. They are untouchled with the radi- i allc'y of Ibettor tlinra~. Oppportunity succeeds opportunity, hut they slnm it. . t Hope. they will tell you, Is dead. hiut they decline to tell you that they % themselves killed it. N tlow are you saniling your ship? Are you devoting to it your full at tention. putting into your lifework all the ability, sincerity and energy that you can cormmruandl? If you are, there will he no park benches and wretched attics awaiting you at the end of your voyage, but In their stead there will be the sweet consclousness of a well won reward. the blessing of an uncomplaining soull and these mean true and abiding hap piness whatever your surroundings. (Copyright.) Jilll ii111111111Iilli l i il1111111 1 11ig = THE GIRL ON THE JOB How to Succeed-How to Get Ahead-How to Make Good By JESSIE ROBERTS 1ill1 1 llllllllll lllll111111111111111111 II CO-OPERATIVE CLASSES e A INTERESTING plan has been a worked out by a certain high school in Its commercial depart- t ments. This is a co-operative method , by which the girl students get actual I practical work together with the class work. d For Instance, in the salesmanship j course the girls work one week in u school and one week In some large d dlepartment store alternately. The stores are making their Inducements , to young women who wish to become a saleswomen more attractive, and they F ar4 seeking a high class of employees. , And it is the girls who have taken ae course of training with the view of - -l l~ II I IIIIIll ~ SCHOOL DAYS fit s " Ir ýýf ý JI~w "" kit * Qgjgn .1 lase .l es be y ,/, bhr Ibo. £, ~Jla - 9,_T 'VC~~ t Ik ~ 71 WI. yc flavored custard is deliclous ed with a spoonful of orange ma ade on top. Caramel Custard. Put one-halt cuptul of sugar in omelet pan and stir well while melt Ing; when a golden brown add one quart of boiling hot milk, adding very carefully a little at a time, when the caramel - is all dissolved and mixed with the milk add five slightly beaten erus, a pinch of salt. a teaspoonful of vanilla and strain Into a mold. Chill and serve with a caramel sauce. Pour eggs will make a rich custard, but not ao well to mold. CapOrrt1tt2. st. wetern lmpaper Uo. -0 Sor Ii I dwiy3U F'ssl u3 i Irt livirg %. a ti. rd e1t 4.t u I rd cY rdf await to look. II'lll ining r tl, rt the rl'olt"shIlh iwho are sought for. They bIegil at the ,bottom,. while they tire still work inl in the sclh,,i. and by the time they have been gradulted they are readly for a good pIi, Itlon with every prol'peit of steady advatlluent. The compllete course Includes de -ienina. colo.r matching, htouse fur nishing, etc. A girl will specialize litter In crtailn types of tile work, but she Is given a grounding in all. If she has a good foundat:ion she is going to know what to sell her cus tirfnlers. Site is unlikely to make bad stl'es. ndl so suIffer returns. With such school work and such training as are offered by the type of hirgh schools quolted, a fine class of women is g,oing to be attracted to the work In Increasing numblers. The stores realize the value of the ex pert. It is a thing that will pay look ing Into by the ambitious business girl. (Cooyrthbt) - - - - - -- - i -- - - - - HOW DO YOU SAY IT? By C. N. LURIE Common Errors in English and How to Avoid Them "LOV ELY." " ID you enjoy the play?" "Yes, I had a lovely time." The person who used the word "lovely" In this sense did not know, or forgot, that "lovely" should be used only to describe something which is qdapted to or worthy of being loved -that is, of Inspiring the highest esteem of which the human being Is capable. The word "lovely" nMeans, according to the Standard dictionary, "possessing mental or physical quall t'es that inspire admiration or love; winsome, charming, lovable, as 'a lovely face.' " The word "lovely" has, therefore, a distinct and valuable place in English diction, and should not he debased by use In connection with common or or dinary matters, or trifles. Instead of "lovely," In most cases some such words as attractive, agreeable, pleas ant. enjoyable should be employed. Here is correct use of "lovely": "She's adorned amply that in her husband's eye she looks lovely." (Copyriht.) THE ROMANCE OF WORDS "PICNIC." D URING the early years of ed tim past century It was cus le tomary for those who were invited to an outQoor entertain ment to bring their own re freshments with them. A list of what was considered nec t- essary would be made out and oe passed around among the ry guests. and each person would he to furnish a certain por ed on of the repast, the name of en article being then croessed, of niclked. off the list. For this 1111 relon, this form of what the or Fr4h refer to as fete cham ot pet became known as a "pick. and- " referring to the a. select or picking of the various articles and the acro ag thei off upon the card, and, throh the usual contras tion, the central word was dropped and the term shortened to "picnic." Though this word does not appear to have been used prior to 1802, outdoor entertainments of this nature were common during the two centuries which preceded. Maanwarlng in a letter dated November 22, 1618, describes a birthday par for the prince of Wales, at which "every man did brlang his dish of meat." "Sr George Young's Invention." adds the writer, "was four huge brawny pigs piDpIn hot and hanessed wth ropes aet aIusss, all tied is a mes hagtro b IaMý." ORNATE GAS STATIONS MAKE BIG HIT IN ENGLAND WITH AUTOISTS lit k e i. e While thils type of ga sttltlOll l a il liur sight tº, the AiuerlCua. ulto mobilist, it has just been introduced In England, and bids fair to find fulvor with the motorist there. The photograph shows the new service station , ready for business after its opening at Vauxhall. CARE OF SPRING WILL SAVE TIRE Improper Adjustment of Brakes, Careless Driving and Under inflation Are Bad. LUNRICATION IS NECESSARY 011 or Graphite Between Leaves Will Enable Springs to Take Up Shocks of Road and Prevent Racking of Parts. There is a very close relationship between proper care of the springs in an automobile and the mileage which the motorist receives from his tires. Properly adjusted, well lubricated springs will mean longer life to tires and to the entire cal, while cracked or neglected springs will cause rapid deterioration of engine, body and tires. Many motorists believe that if they make a cursory examination of the tread and outer sidewalls of a tire they are taking ample precautions against undue wear and tire trouble. Yet there are many other things to which the average driver pays little attention which have a direct bearing on the service he gets from his tires. Harmful to Tires. Improperly adjusted brakes, care less driving, overloading, underinfla tlom and, last but not least, bad springs will all strip dollars off the tires every time the car is driven. Springs are placed in a car not only to make it more comfortable to ride in, but also to take up a major part of the road shocks and prevent rack Ing of the various parts. When there is a shock, such as comes when a wheel hits a rough spot in the road, the tires get it first. Then follow shockis to the wheels, axle, body, oc cupants and motor, with the springs in between to take up as much as poe sible. Springs Need Lubrication. When the springs fall to function properly, all the shock has to be taken up through the tires, both in the ini tial shock and in the natural rebound. Lubrication of the springs is not dificult, and labor expendet In this task will pay big returns. One of the best methods is dismantling the springs and lubricating them with graphite grease. First remove all the rust with an emery cloth. Another method is to lift the body of the car on jacks, and open the springs with a cold chisel Inserted between each leaf, squirting oil and greases in freely. A simpler method is to take an oil can and run it along the depressions In the springs, allowing the oil to fow out freely, and then rocking the car to open and close the leaves, working them back and forth, permitting the oil to work well back under each leaf. Al lI O10 ILE.I. Ohio has a registry of 677,000 motor vehicles. Pennsylvania has 17,500 retail gaso line dealers. There are 90 Srmq In the United States manufacturing gasoline trac tors. Highway sccldents in Parls last year numbered 0075-an average of 165 daily. A light automobile has been in vented in France that can be made to jump over obsteeles not more than three feet in height. When the owner removes a spark plug and finds the porcelain insulator broken, the portion which has fallen off may ha'e made Its way down be tween the piston and cylinder, where It will cause scoring of the metal. America's motor ear owning per capita is 20 times greater than In England and 80 times greater than In France Teml f iet most, argue over the right-of-way, but remember that lee trucks and railway tratns bhave the . eastenar, bam the eaum Is astgd s-l m - ems . s. mt g atm as. a #o d eel Stript wrassem Motor Odds and Ends. The modern snow tractor is able to do the work of twenty five men. Harvard created an automo bile club twenty years ago. P More than half of all the automobiles in Canada are found in rural districts. Fifty per cent of the vehicles in the United States postal ser vice are automobiles. Seventy per cent of the pas senger traffic in California is transported by motor buses. In the city of Stockholm, Sweden. there are 2.135 auto mobiles arnd 1,015 motorcycles. Every automobile in Paris must be equipped with an anti splash or mudcltehing device. During the calendar year 1920, approximately 1,740,000 pas senger automobiles were pro duced in this country. TEMPORARY REPAIRS FOR AUTO LOW GEAR What Can Be Done in Case Fric tion Band Burns Out Strips of Leather or Heavy Canvas Properly inserted Will Hold for Several Days or Until It Can Be Fixed Permanently. When the b1w-gear friction band, on a popular light automobile, burns out after a long pull, It-will be found y practically" impossible to get the c clutch into high gear. When, such an emergency occurs, a temnporaty re- 9 ti F la pair, that will hold for several days,d or antil permanent repirs ca be triphe cover of Leather, or Heavy Canvas, Make It Poved ibwi to sot th Ligthe Automobile Into "High" When the Low-Gear Friction Band Burns Oat. D air, tskeat will old or everal The banys, p or until permanent repairs can be made, Is easily effected. b The cover of the transmission case st is removed with care, so that the gasket will not be broken. The band adjusting screw, on the outside of ai the trnsmission case, is unscrewed tl until the low-gear friction band is released from friction. A strip of leather, from a heavy shoe, or a piece of thick, tough canvas, is inserted between the low-gear band and the drum, as shown in the drawing. An other strip of leather, or heavy cloth, 2 or 3 inches long, is rolled up sad inlerted between the coil spring and the flat leather band, in the manner Indicated. Tightening the adjusting screw, until the low-gear friction band is nearly tight, and replacing the trans mission cover completes the repair. -Leo C. Shinn, Portland, Ore., In Pope lar Mechanics Magazine. OBSERVE NOISES IN ENGINE Looe Connecting Rod Always Gives Plenty Warning and Careful Driver Notle itL Keep your ear attuned to any noises from the engine so that the slightet change will be noticed. A loose con necting rod always gives plenty eo warning and the careful driver will notice it and stop in time. The other man wrecks his engine ad piles up a big repair bill Noie Elimination. A leather washer placed underneath the metal washer not only belps to eliminate anneesmry nose, but gives a sort of elastic compreseloa that pre vents stripped threads whom the bolt is a little smal for its job. Vibratie and Ughte. Ian amrs that have the headlghts fstmed to the f-eas kalrtlsm whie the atesr ae eom a ftle ieee is oeanse se~ m yuhr. mm T-~ - CALOMEL DANGER TOLD BY DODSON Says You Cannot Gripe, Sicken, or Salivate Yourself If You Take "Dodson's Liver Tone" Instead Calomel loses you a day' You klut. .nth ireivy ve.t: 1..ul D pealr aI I What ca'lonel is. It's ll m leVr ry; quirck- tIt e iIl'! I a ltrfo'vt sulstltut e silver. ('lomnel is da igerlousl. It '-loriel. Ti i< i T i to start crashes into sour bile like dynamiti. liver wit hit : u upiar eraniping aind sickening y4u. C(l':toul up attac'ks the b)llones anld .lhoutl never h i ll :It , it .-I:1 put into your systelll. ThI t takh ....,I It can n I When you feel billlou. sltlrgi. h, trustel at: y ,,ri , tli,' n Ia leopard constipated and all knockued oat1l i ad "i'l cat. Takte I, ,l<,n' Liver believe you need a dose of dangerous ~whihi.h .stie-ihte nr 5 you right up a calomel just remember that your drugn- mlakes you fteel lir.". (;ive It to l gist sells for a few cents a I lire bot-. hihIlrin Iee:uo-e it I lerfoetly tle of Dodson's Liver Tone, which is less and doesn't gripe. Advertl.% 1 I I lli llu III I I IIIIIIIII:~ll Iili 1 i lilt[Ji lli tillittittittll l in i llllI ll liu llllll lll i llllllllill illl IIlll ll lllll ,ill l Confidence Your dealer has confidence when he buys and sells "V. V." products. Ile knows he is giving his customers the best. You have confidence when you send your children to buy household remedies or preparations. q S They can't et the wrong kind when they get ' V. V." brands. The "V. V." dealer is usually a reliable dealer. Ask for the bottle with the "V. V." red shield. Van Vleet-Mansfield Drug Co., SoUth' Larp..t Whol.eale DrIa gI Memphis, Tarn. ·GttrJ T What to Take for CONSTIPATION Take a g dose oa C s Idtle Ur b -ten take2 or3forafew nightsafter. cleanseyour system of all waste matter A.. atl. Yeor We.l Mild-as easy pk jtakeassugar. G r.s. .ne.ua..r- SSai Pm. SmaDoe. Simai Pre. ut-r--·~-,t Higher Ideals. Oswald Garrison Villard. the New York radical, said the other night at Cooper Union: "Our young men, chastmned by the World war, have higher ideals than those of 1914. "A notorious war profiteer was talk ing to a group of young men on a golf club veranda. "'Look at me,' the profiteer said. 'Twenty years ago a poor boy, work Ing like a dog, and today-' "He chewed violently on his dollar cigar. "'Look at me!' be repeated. 'See what I've made of myself.' "The young men looked at him curl ously and then one of them said: " 'Your motive's good, of course, but doesn't your family object to your pos ing as a. horrible example in this way? " Had Heard His Father. Mother--Willie, I'm shocked at you. Do you know what becomes of little boys who use bad words when they play baseball? Willie-Yes'm. They grow up and become golf players.-Boston Tran script. A mother wasp will rathlessly kill !any of her offspring which she finds feeble or deformed. I ~"°° "` -' ' *mens or the old Danish sttd. Do You Look Forward To a Good Night's Rest? Doyou retoprly antic. and colfee. Drink Pstam, pate a refreshing sleep? the delicious meal-tim Or do you drad going to beverage insteadl In e-l bed, only to stare Ca vor it is much olike coda e le, at the ws? Th dyorence between ot Poetom is fanor -' ig and ring is sp tally a nerve stonthener a mattd f n because it lets you get sound, restful sleep. When your aervous Postumisa silfully-made ytem isin a sound con. careal beverage, and the diion, you are certain to secret of its populrit is aep well. But when its protection to health your nerves ar worn out and its delicious flavor. and beyond your control, your rest is broken and Ask your rocer for your aw ening leaves Postum. Drink this hot, you languid and irrithable, refreshing beverage in place of tea or coffee for Doctors know that 10 days and see whet a much of the erve dis. wonderful differace it orders result from tea will make in the way you and coffee drioking The fee. drugs in these drinks odet-tibnlalsaOf__n an- PostUm co(as in two he the serious lls which ide Inwstantly l ( th ciap by resultfrom disturbing the e addition of boing w.er. r.l.rbodlyfunetiaons.$I Poam (tn pchales d s for your bealth's sake gas r , for those Who PIS that ummy doctors n mow ske tP,hduinkr mes a y ou smU quit utea by bolng fr 2s maise • Postun for Health a1= Aunt Susan's Dilenmm. ' Aunt Susan, an old msr" darkey, was being registered Srr' first time. Like many other sIam' who were torn between their Sdi to cote and retain their youth, 1O Susan neither relished telling bher nor discussing her private mataM r "What are your afliations?" Jai the registrar. "Why, boss, I don't have to telB do I?" queried Aunt Susan in dlM "Answer the question," commeli the hard hearted registrar. "But, boss," protested Aunt I ' "I don't like to. He's got a wile M five children."-Philadelphia P Ledger. Motes and Beams. "Aren't people queer?" querles J. M. "A married friend buttoaibl me this morning and poured aism W. ear a choice bit of scandal. 'lrM don't let it go any further, Bo,' in ended. "'No, certainly not,' I said, how did you happen to hear it? "'Oh, the wife, of course,' be a swered, She's just llke all womla' can't keep a secret.' "-Boston T- script. The Inhabitants of Jutland are lieved to be the most genuine i 4 'mens of the old Danish stock.