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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 16, 1916, HOME EDITION, Magazine and Feature Section, Image 31

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eek-biii hclition. September lt-l. W16.
JBhJLi $?A.&V MiLlti-LriJ
1 r
Acmes Gets a Chilly
'Copyright ISIS
PLKH VPS it i true, as so many
men affirm, that women are a.
mass ol inconsistencies.
Tins feminine peculiarity may ac
count for the sub-conscious chagrin
tint Agnes Morley felt as day after
day passed and Philip Hale kept the
place that she had ordered him to keep.
So strenuou ly did he obey her man
dates that, unless he and
she were
brought face tJ face as
happ. ied when she was coming in or
going out he appeared unaware of her
existence. "When they met thus, he
would bow stiffly. She had told him
that he roust treat her as he treated
other employes. He exceeded these
commands, she noticed.
She could not know how wretched
Philip Rale really was. Now that he
and Agnes had quarreled, his refit
ment t .er tone and manner at tne
t,me of lus last visit to her did not
make him care for her less, but added
a k.-en pain to their estrangement.
Besides this, he felt that there had
been truth in what she said with regard
to the results of his recklessness, and
the consciousness of being in the
wone piqued him. What could she
have expected of a flesh and blood
- ., ch. hail hMn nnkind then he
would go as far as she deraanaeo. anu
4H. n utm in ipiwrfl her tiresence.
He did not acknowledge to himself
that he had an idea common 10 omw
Txsen than he that to seem to Ignore
a woman increases her desire to be
nofi ed.
Agnes, on her part, decided that
Pbihp i ould not care much for her or
he -nould not find it so easy to treat
br caialierly. And the recollection
tiat she was not his social equal was
like a anker in her mind.
Several weeks slipped by. Mr. Hales
cold Mgilance relaxed, and he became
loss formal In manner. Twice he
thanked bis secretary for the care and
rapiditv with which she executed cer
tain orders he gave her.
You have learned my methods much
sooner than I dared hone you would,"
he ot served one day.
She Thanked Him.
Her heart did not beat faster as it
would once have done at such com
mendation from Philip's father. She
thanked him politely and determined
to try harder than ever to please him.
When Mr. Hale had left the office
th-it noon. Joe came in.
"Anni" Rooney wants to know if
you're going out to lunch soon." he
said "She's starting now, and she'll
ni.t you at the usual eating place."
"Very well." Agnes told him, "I will
meet her there."
But when she reached the street,
Annie was waiting for her in the door
wav of the office building. Agnes
started as she saw that Philip Hale
was standing there talking to her, his
hat in his hand. He did not smile as
Agnes came toward the pair. but. with
Bedtime Story For tne Little Ones
nr howard k. gams.
, , . F anybody should be looking for
"fcT .-j... v-. t. - .irt I
I iJIO Viuaj , iufv wi --
Uncle Wlggily Longears. the
rabbit gentleman, to tie muskrat lady
who kept his hollow stump bungalow
neat and tidy for Mm. "just tell them
that I have gone down to my big green
meadow where the cows eat the
"All right. I'll tell them," the musk
rat lady answered. "But why are you
going there?"
"Because I haven't been there Tn a
long while." answered Mr. Longears,
"and there might be an adventure there
for all I know. A hoptoad lady might
want me to help her jump over a
stone, or a big bettle might want me
to make a fiddle from a piece of wood
so he could play on it with his left
hind legs.
"So down to the green meadow rll
go and If any of the animal children
come to the hollow stump bungalow to
see me, " Just send them to the big
eld." . ,- T . .,
"I will." promised Jurse Jane. "And
If you have a nice adventure I hope
they have part of it."
Uncle Wiggily said the same thing,
and soon, leaning on his tall silk hat
which Nurse Jane had gnawed for him
On. excuse me. I mean he leaned on
his rheumatism crutch anyhow, lean
ing on that, he soon came to the green
There he sat on a mossy green
stump in the shade, and watched the
cows eating grass; winding their long
tongues around it and pulling It up to
chew, for you know, a cow has no
teeth in her upper jaw. She can't bite
off the grass. She Just luu to pull it
up with her tongue and then chew with
her lower teeth and her hard upper
jrum which is almost as good as
And then, as Uncle "Wiggily was
looking at the cow he thought of a
funnv riddle. This Is it:
"Which end of a horse gets up first,
and does a cow get up the same way?
Ctiraplefe the plelure by drawing m lin
take (hem
J- ;l to"
27 .37 ?
Whit is tc
Message From Phil.
Star Company)
a crave bow. went on out of the build
Annie greeted her. all smiles. -Well."
she said, "he sure does treat a girl like
a real gentleman ought to, doesn't he?"
"He seems to." Agnes agreed ith
well feitmed indifference.
-He stopped to ask me about some
copying 1 Had to do. ana mat nis
father told him to get from n.e. Gee",
if I could only h-ve the job as his
stenographer I'd be tickled silly!"
'loes he need a regular stenograph
er'" Agnes asked. "I should think that
with all the girls there in the office
he could always get some one of them
to do his work for him."
"Of coarse he can!" Annie admitted
rather tartly. "I didn't say I was go
ing to be his stenographer I j ist said
rd like to be. You needn't take me
up so sharp."
"I did not : ean to take you up sharp
ly." Agnes apologized. "Excuse me.
"Oh. that's all right," Annie rejoined
graciously. By the way. I don't ever
see him and you talking any more.
Why notr"
"Because we have no reason to talk."
Agnes replied coldly. "I am his father's
secretary, not his."
Praise For Fhll.
"Well, he often speaks to me when
he passes by me. and it's always in a
pleasant tone. too. It's nver 'Annie.'
but always 'Miss Rooney' just as if
I was as good as he is."
"As you are." Agnes said involun
tarily. With each minute that passed
she was hardening her heart against
Philip Hale.
"Right you are kid!" Annie agreed.
"I'm glad to see you're getting sense
instead of talking that high brow junk
that you handed out when I first men
tioned him to you. Well, here we are
let's go in and feed our faces."
That afternoon Agnes had just en
tered Mr. Hale's private office to re
sume work, when her employer's tele
phone rang. As she answered it she
recognized Philip's voice on the wire,
asking for his father.
"He is not in." she told him.
"Kindly say to hiir. please, that the
man upon whom I was to call at his
place of business on Front street left
word there for me that he could meet
me uptown at 4 oclock. I will, there
fore, attend to other matters before
doing uptown and will not be back at
the office today. May I trouble you to
deliver t"-at message? Thank you.
Good by."
"Not a personal word." Agnes mused
as she hung u,. the receiver. "There
was no reason why .-- might not have
called me by name or spoken some lit
tle word of friendliness. Nobody would
have been any the wiser. .ell never
mind! I don't carer
But her heart was suddenly sore and
a lump was in her throat.
A sound of the office door opening
made her turn around. Sir. Bainbridge
was entering the room. He closed the
door behind him before he spoke. Then
he came toward her, a kind smile on
his face. Copyright, 1916. star Com
pany. See if any of you can guess it.
if you can't I'll tell you."
And 1
And then, while the bunny gentle
man was thinking of the funny riddle
he was going to ask Susie L.ittletail.
the rabbit girl, the next time he saw
her. he saw a red thing down beside
the stump.
"Ab, ha!" exclaimed Uncle Wiggily.
"This Is the very thing 1'or me. I'll
have a good time with this."
Now we will let Uncle Wiggily alone
a little while, as they do the fairy in
the book, and we will see what th
animal children are doing. Soon some
of them came to where the bunny gen
tleman lived in a hollow stump bunga
low in the woods-
"Where is Uncle 'Wiggily?" they
asked Nurse Jane Fuzzy Wuzzy. "We
want to have a good time with him."
"Down in the meadows where the
green cows eat the grass I mean
where the cows eat green grass," said
the muskrat lady with a laugh.
Awav started the animal children,
lauehinc and shoutin- and soon they
came to the green field where Uncle
Wiggily was sitting on the stump with
the big red thing.
No sooner had Sammie Littlefield,
the rabbit boy. seen what Uncle Wig
gily had picked up than he cried:
"Oh. quick! Take it away from him!"
"And call the fire department water
bugs." said Jackie Bow Wow, the
puppy dog boy.
"And whistle for Old Dog Perclval."
added Jimmie Wibblewobble. the duck
"And then send for Dr. Possum!"
chattered Billie Bushytail. the squirrel.
"Why. what's it all about?" asked
Nannie Wagtail, the goat girl, coming
along just then.
"Look at what Uncle Wiggily has!"
exclaimed Neddie Stubtail. the bear
boy. "Uncle Wiggily has found a big
Fourth of July firecracker that didn't
go off and now he's playing with it.
The, hot sun may set fire to the powder
string, and Uncle Wiggily will be all
blown to pieces."
"Then we must take it away from
him at once!" said Jackie Bow Wow.
u;ii!ic 1 f inv d".u.'
e Ibroasli the dots. Begin ot No. I and
Ml- PLC PfleSEUT MR. lP"Sr "5 N"7... PLWi MR. 6AZISH1CKI r-7 McCTC oSm J,J '
YT V MR-3" naskcanit ? ""I j -J " TZC A.TCO ( 2l&&Qv I fecX-
XSaj M'oS MlSHffY ?A S Ngw- tfSitS QT f s nL(EN.
jfi&ss a ' r-KJ&mm tsz j tajmofedB&aaM em ma m . &&t ..jessel .
- T fhSS MUDioFF eH.PU'-Ay C ' S 'JV - 5 V STEPCfJICK'-MRS jWb?
j " 1 x'''tP&M
I , 1 ! -1
Living Up
"It is so easy to drift back, to sink: , Whoever belle-re!- a Thing strongly and
so hard to live abreast of what you j fails it weakly, has to suffer the re
think." I proaches r.f his own thoughts. There
I are always quiet hours when the ghost
-- --AVING courage and having tht of an honest past rises to reproach a
courage or our own convictions
seem unfortunately far apart in 1
this world. They lie at the poles of)
physical and moral bravery. .
n.in . mnrai ,.rH 1. fr .
tragic thing than being a physical one. 1
.Shrinking from physical pain may not
be a sign of weakness ?t all in one
who has the moral courage to hold
himself firmly to his own standards
of enduring things biavely.
Even a weakling may hae lus pi ic
nificent moment of meeting visible
dan er bravely. It isn't as hanl to t ice
death or even to die as it !. to live
honestly and consistently.
A good many people start out with
a few honest convictions and discover
that their honesty and sincerity aren't
paying as well as thr trickery and
charlatanism of other folks. For a
while they fight for their ideals for
time tney maKe an nonesi exiort
live their lives as they think right and 1
fitting. But over and over in their '
minds goes the refrain. "It doesn't pay 1
it isn't raying! What'., the use
And too often an individual who
starts out with tplendid ideals resigns
them cs impractical and lives a life
of compromise ith conscience and
conviction. But that doesn't pay.
No one ever got away from his onn
inner conviction of right and wrong.
"Come on! I'm not afraid. I'll run up 1
quickly, grab the big red firecracker
in my teeth, and swim out into the 1
brook with it. The water will put j
out the Are and it can't go off. Then
Uncle Wiggily will be so glad tnat '
he'll give us some lollypops, maybe.' ,
"All right." said all the others, so :
they went down a little closer to th.
stump, where tney saw the rabbit gen- i
tleman looking at the string on in-
big red firecracker, and it was a
Fourth of July fireworks, all right. J
iney were sure 01 mat. j
"Don't go too near said Susk Lit- ',
-1 ...- nrnn,i .1.. n.,i. -
dog boy. lie
.. ,,..... ...c ,.w Kl'W
rushed for the
stump, ,
crying out:
"Be careful. Inile Wiggily!" j
Then Jackie. orae little puppy that
he was. grabbed the red thing in his j
teeth and started for the brook. 1
,- I.I",$'-.'Eome bS"i witn tht!" cried I
Lncle Wiggily. That's a " j
"I know what it is." said the nuonv 1
dog boy. "It's a big firecracker, and '
if it goes off-
Just then, as Jackie was about to
jump into the water with the red thins I
something came off. It was the top
of the red thing, and
out of the In- 1
side of it was spilled
whole lot of 1
-:- Love vs. Friendship -:-
Love Is Friendship Plus Flowers and Veil
SEVERAL weeks agJ I wrote an ar
ticle on this subject. One of my
readers, a member of the medical
profession, has written me so sanely
and sincerely in reply to my article that
I want to quote from his letter and
again point out some of the qualities
which make for love which shall be
lasting and worth while.
All of us remember the beautiful lines
from the Psalms. "Except the Lord
build the boose, they labor In vain that
build it"
Nothing" that is built on foundations
of sand can last w hen the storms of
life beat upon it. A love that is not
based on strong foundations can not
weather time and stream.
Most of the tragedies of marriage are
due to weak foundations. When the
due 10 weaK rounaaiions. nen tne 1
builders of life hurry too fast and do !
not test the foundation on which they ! "" -"" ' "" ,') "
build, they practically invite failure. I """Pect each other s work and am
Jly correspondent. J. J. W., saj s In ' ''tions. they have no right to marry,
part: "The love that lasts is the om- , Marriage is a life partnership,
of the minds and souls of men and ,oxc 's l wo"1uderf"1 blf ,htnS nt
women whose thoughts run on parallel , f"''; of selfish demands on the be
lines. whose aims and object- in lire ; l'"1 iTsonality and time, but a
are co-operative and whose characters "'V" ';' unselfish adjustments to the
are companionable. A love that fades beloved s personality and time. Real
is a love based on jealousy, on ap- I love v- whlJ infatuation asks. Real
preciation of the things that are only I "ie feJ understanding, while the
of a temporarv nature and on a com- I 'f of the moment demands that It be
l,i nation of two objects whose ery
atoms lack the property of union "
Sane and Sensible
Toesn"t this sound sane and sensible''
A wild flare of feeling a temporary
infatuation, an attraction that can b
analyzed into the fact that some littlo
trick of personality appeals isn't much
on which to base a life partnership, is
Youth plunce-; headlong into infatu
itions whi' h it imrgmes aie going to
Ve per.inment .ip1 outh lets impulse
iiid instill' t " 'J ' '" t'.r oi'i
n., 1 . ij-Il ; " 'l - !"!" iiwm,; - its
A 1 1 "3 e J J ' M re
to Ideals
un-nonesi ri-senu
-''",' " S ii.Hy ih'SK i,
ven to sink to a level wh.re they are
no longer isible. And it is pathetic-
'"' hard actually to live up to convic
tions of right. '
But the only way for any human !
ein To .e at
peace with himself is
ft lo The ngh
If t.e faiK
Tiiif-v alM ; la
as he sees it. j
' do this he may win
'. but he cannot win a
it nt o! p.
of mind.
r :t-- or mi:.n -s aoout the most ira-
portai't tluiii. in the u orld for anvone
who n.i: ts 10 he hainy and contented.
Tlw .-ffort it lakes to live up to
ul, als l; nt-11 worth making. It means
a struggle at first that is quite true. 1
Cut it no-ans clear vision, strength and '
the ultimate success that has to come
to anone who looks at things honest- j
ly and strives toward them unceas- ,
ingly. ;
No one ever yet compromised with '
his own ideals and achieved a success
that Hasn't dust and ashes in his own
.no one need natter himself
that he 1 going to be the exception
to this rule. A man who has ideals, a
nt rceDtion of th honr thlnr ta Ha
and nil inherent desire to express his
ot-i sen ui acnieve only misery u
he fails them.
For v. hat Khali It profit a man if he
gain the whole world and lose bis own
candy chocolate creams, caramels,
lemon drops, niarshmallow drops and
all like that.
"Ha! You nearly spoiled my candy!"
said I'm-le Wirgiij. as picked up the
(1 th'i.g the puppy had dropped In
his surprise
Ws that
"Of course.
Wiggilv. "I
1 there?" asked
answered Uncle
it was."
big make-be-
lieve pasteboard firecracker filled with
candv for the Fourth of July, but it
wasn 1 nnisned In time, so I had It sent
n"ro Today I cam.- out to get it. and
,h f,r--t 1 know Jackie runs off with
it. He nearly spoiled it."
"OS I rtidn't Irnn. It ... v
beliee one with only candy in." said
the minnv "I It m.i nMt
"Try some and see." laughed tho
bunny gentleman, passing the cara-
mels and thint-s to all the animal boys
and girls. And thev found it was real
candy, and only the firecracker was
make believ,
So Tnrle Wippiiv h.ai 1.1- .
after all and the animal children r.r.
I happy, and if the rubber doll doesn't
cry in its sleep and wake up the babv
piano. Ill tell vou next about Uncle
Wiggily and his eoM watchri
nd his gold watch..
right. 181
ny Mcciure
.Newspaper '
If frindship has to be based on con
geniality and all of us know that it
lias how much more must a lifelong
friendship have conreniallty on which
to build? Marriage can not be a suc
cess unless in addition to love (In its
generally accepted meaning) it has a
respect, mutual interest and broad tol
eration of points of difference.
As a matter of fact love in its gener
ally accepted sense isn't love at all!
Real love ought to include these ouali'
I ties of liking and understanding and
I respect.
An emotional attraction a sort of
l.emica! affinity an instinctive anneal
' re all needed to make up love, but they
- .ire not love itself; instead they are but
one of its parts.
I When a man and woman are not con-
PPTiijl mtin ttiev do nnl nlnv ilium,..
----- - --- -" --j-j .,-
"" such impersonal things as politics
The Heal I.oie
Not on s-h 11 1 11114 uncertainties, not on
peit trivialities anil not on turbulent
motion can i"u builtl a real love In
stead, it h.i. to de based on Life's big
realities, which are honest and stable
und for all time.
Marriage must be a mating of souls
which are In tunc and of minds which
inidcrstaixi Tht phsioal can be sac
it 1 and beititiful onh when the mental
ud the vj.nituMl t:ie 't life and olor
ml j.wm TheloAt th it 1 ists think
itid j-:. -- at ! undei.-! ' 'Ji la .ni
1 "ou t ' If.
Tne Daily Novelette
A molng 1 an. my children can
A paradiix Instil:
Kor it can be n moving can.
And still be standing still.
6 ing the choicest window of th
1 N
Necks to Nature club, sipping his
! nersonallv directed drink of Zabu's
J milk ana gin. remarked. -Well gentle-
. , ke me think o
little Amanda. Poor little thing!"
"Some relative of yours, colonelT"
yawned Bulther Twizzles.
"Hardlv" nmileri the colonel sweet-
lv -So. little Amanda was a com-
nion house fly. or rather uncommon.
the only trained fl. I believe I can
? VaV- rV" hC3rd f 'D the nistry
or man. . . . ...
"I caught and trained Amanda in
tne wumoorcan aisirici 01 laaia. am
she was really very useful, for I was
a heavy sleeper, and promptly at sun
rise each morning little Amanda used
to light on the end of my nose and
leap np ana aown in a peneci ireniy.
till, half awake and half asleep, I
wa..l .i.n w,v nAA viuuiciv Th,n
you ougat to see tnat mile iiy siae-
I step just in time! Enjoyed it mightily.
' sno did.
and would keep the game
! going
till I was awake and np. No
' other flies were allowed in my tent,
' for fliea. m von know, are India's
greatest menace, although Amanda was
1 exiraorainaniy cieaniy in ner "
! Tou can see It was a most extraor-
I dinary mark of devotion for her to
! stay with me when there were no other
i "tfll ". VW0 '. to Play with her.
j -i-inauy. Because i simpiy couian l
k. t 1..; e ,K. h.ut r i.tinn. .-.
"Finally. because I simply couldn't
break her of the habit of laying eggs.
I had to have her asphyxiated." And
the colonel pensively sipped the re
mainder of his Zabu's milk and gin.
and sighed again.
Says Rumania Held
Bacli Till Farmers
Sold Surplus Grain
Vienna. Austria. Sept. S. The
Bucharest correspondent of the Neue
Freie Presse reports that Humanta in
tended to enter the war on the side of
the allies exactly a year ago. Late in
July. 1911, prime minister Bratiano con
cluded an agreement with England.
France and Russia under which the
Rumanian array was to invade Hun
gary and Bulgaria the first week of
Everything was ready for the de-
1 claration of war which probably would
have prevented the conquest of Serbia
by the central powers and Bulgaria,
hut the agricultural interests protested.
. The farmers bad the surplus of the
j harvests of two years on their hands
I and wanted to sret rid of their srraln.
On Sept. 2 of last year the ministers
or tne entente at Bucharest were in
formed that the declaration of war
against Austria would have to be post
poned, but would surely take place as
soon as Rumania had sold her grain
and received payment for it.
ffoOD.MORHWfr,) - J
Early Marriages
Divorces, Declares Dorothy Dix
CiW Wives, With Their Girlhoods' Desire for Gayety Still Unsatisfied,
Arc Apt to Regard Home as a Prison, a Husband as a Bore or
a Tyrant, and a Baby as a Nnisance.
SILLY little goose of a girl has
k i..i- i. ,k- ..;., rr
her husband because she neg-
ieeted her home and her baby. In her
.w...... ... -...,.. .-n.n v.. thi
defence the young woman makes this
excuse for herself:
"I am barely 19 now. I am young
I ana Jreny. ana 1 just wani 10 m.
-J T f. - in 1.rA
some pleasure in life. I want to go
arouni Wjth the other girls to pa--
ties, and the theater, and to dance, and
.- .... j ... t
play tennis, and ha e a good time. 1
love my husband and my baby, but
my husband hasn't got any right to
expect me to be always tied down to
a house, cooking and sewing and
,KKim- .,. . .,,1 Mh., .,..
I "" -.. . - w - - .
i ment exceot heeling out a ban" 1
perambulator. Why. I am nothing but
a girleven if I am marred and have a
t.i-. .. ,
.ina mere jou nave as perunem
an illustration as you could wish
one of the reasons why there are co
divorces. It's youth. Youth
1 ... . i. . KVk,., n. V ..i
for '!s Joy and laughter., its fun an.!
J K'f,'.' ""d Stht0 IfEL'
P ut i,0sll?tepIt!"dv0,a!.h "whose
?' ' L " 5 JSS
mat mast m serveo. inai cms oji
1 , . i. .V. k... -- i, ij... i ii (
to bear the heavy burdens of life.
After Ilunhliiir Into Matrimony at 111,
GlrU VatnrnllT Find It Dull.
There's nothing the matter with th:
little girl, as there is nothing tne mai
ier wnn nunoims iiac ner wno mane
failures as wives and mothers, except
that they have rushed into matrimony
before they were ready for it. They
are miserable, fretting, whining, com-
. r. , .. ,. - . ..
ntaining wives and neglectful mothers.
because they are children who have
left their play to assume the resposi
bllities of grown people, and they are
pining to be back amusing themselves
If you will look about among yo'ir
acquaintances ou will see that the
pleasure mad women, the women Wio
are crazed over society, who can never
get enough card playing, .or dancing,
or restaurant or theater going, are in
variably women who married when
they were very young.
These women regard home as a
prison, and their one idea of having
a good time is to get away from 1'.
They look upon their husbands anil
children as burdens, and are forever
complaining about the dull monotony
of dome.-ticity
The reason is perfectly plain. They
married before they had had their
playtime of life, before they had had
their fill of admiration and gadding
about. Therefore, the things that they
have missed have always had a fatil
lure for them
On the other hand you will see that
no women are so domestic, such home
keepers, such admirable wives and
mothers as the women who have mar-
Co WkMb.1
Ipmg- YmTs
V viv- S. "3Z2&?&kiMr &?4SMlfJi&&LWMfl. , !w
- rr'-?r-&tT iMvv...itiyjSRer3fesrcric)jf,
-s- .sj ..p.'-r " " v.iss:sj!Viia
A- a'"
Often Cause Quick
. neil late and who have had a ions
I and happy girlhood. These have beea
lariarjul vifli uvi.tv nnri Admiration.
j ana ax giaj to turn from its froth, to
' the real things of existence.
! These women know that there is no
j otheJ. KOOd tjme on eartn ,jke the gool
time that one has in building up a
! home. They know that the excitement
not send the same tingle along a wom-
v "c W. mmiiifc ii-Miuvu w
an's veins as does the look of love in
; the eyes of her husband.
I Marriage I. Too Big Proposition for
Anyone But "Mature Men ami Women.
, To tnem children are not tiresome
brats that keep a wotan from doing
J the things she wants to do They a'e
, JVudy on earTh and taking ckre "of
them is not a bore. It's a privilege
. I Cioi grants the women he blesses.
Just as nature ordained milk for
1 .""r"- .r."r ' '-"'. 4U..' -
j fusing Vr curses? according to K
Domesticity is one cf these, and those
s ,h ;,. ,, -,!i -.r1 . 1.
1 was make havoc of it. Manage Is a
ful: grown man s and woman s proposi
tion ana cnuaren nave no business
,,., ,, w.,1, it
! ' , .. 1 ,
We hae lone realized this from the
I masculine point of iew. as is shown
by the old proverb that sa;s that no
man should marry intil he has sown
hi!, wild oats. The ame principle ap
1 plies with equal for 'e to women. -.0
j girl should marry intil she has had
1 her innocent little fling, and is good
ana urea or it. anl ready to settle
1 "...
Discontented anJ Fretful WIve Hate
I 0nIy G , , i!f-Th,.
, "n,y JhoreV Court
1 t takes a creat manv thimr tn
make a hano'v hom,. taf'. S,n 7?
takts a contented woman, and that tho
child v-ife never it. She has the Im
pulses and desires of her age. and it
is not in human nature for her to be
satisfied to walk the floor with a cry
ins baby while her girl friends are
fox trotting in the cibaret. or to pasi
a pleasant eening 1 arning husband's
socks when she knows that her chums
a: off to theater and opera.
Small wonder that when these Lirl
children find out tht marriage means
sacrifice and self denial, and labor
and trouble, instead of being just a
game as when they "plaved house"
with their dollies and little tea sets,
they so often knock over the apple
As a first aid to divorce, there ts
nothing equal to an early marriage.
Russia, under the stress of war. hs msde
trore Industrial progress than ou!.i hai l
been registered la 15 years of pesce.
United States senator Oeorce SutherUn'i
of Utah baa been elected president of the
American Bar association.
Philadelphia has se
tloas and organizations.
charitable instlta-
'to .m?.
" S)

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