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ROANOKE RAPIDS HERALD, ROANOKE RAPIDS. N. C.
to IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL SundaySchool T Lesson T (I!y . r. ti. K1TZWATKK, ! IX, Teacher nf KiikIIsIi Hlhle In the Moody Biblo Institute of ChicuiiO.) (, li'-l, Western Newspaper Union.) LESSON FOR MAY 22 BOY-SCOUTS ttomelown iii?5prfnient ! 1 MffLE WKWWWk.v.,..,...v. old fox's ki:yi:n(JK OLD GHANDl'A FOX, as hp wns culled ly nil t lit? young wood nnl mills, Iiixl bi'i'ii bothered so iniK'h by the youngsters tliut liu was nt his wits' end to know how tn punish them. One day lie was sluing outside his door dozing In the sun when Billy Squirrel mid his brother climbed Into the tree over (inindiui Fox iind let down on ti string a wlggly turtle, which seared old (irnndpa so he tum bled out of his chair. Another day he fell asleep In his chulr und when he nwnke nnd picked U k Jul, , jp his pipe, which hnd fallen on the ground, what hnd Tommle Ituhhlt and v the Squirrel boys done but filled the t pipe with Mack pepper, so poor (irnnd ' pa Fox almost sneezed his bend off. Another time they stole his spectn j cles nnd put In n magnifying glass, so that everything looked so big to likn thut he was afraid to move, j Hut tlie limit of his patience wns reached when they tied strings to ull the sticks of wood und when Cirnndpn Fox went out to get his wood In for , the night ns fast us he picked It up l thnsp bud youngsters would tug at the .j string nnd down It would full. Cirnndpu Fox could not see real well " In the hulf-llght nnd It took blm a ( long time to find out what wus hai peuing, but when he did he snapped , off the string from the sticks in a hur ' ry, you may be sure, looking very , angry. He knew better than to talk, ' for that wns Just what the youngsters wanted, nnd Grandpa Fox, having been . young himself, bad not forgotten his youthful tricks. "I'll fix those youngsters," said Grandpa, as he snt smoking by the f Are that nlglit. "I niny be getting old, v but I think I enn scrape up a thought The Right Thing at the Right Time By MARY MARSHALL DUFFEE AT Till! TABLE 111 can rule the great that cannot reach the email. Spenser. AVOID any little mannerism thnt Indlcntes extreme -fussiiiess or fliilcnlness of taste. The person who appears to be examining minutely every morsel thut he takes on his fork ninkes one feel thut he Is suspicious that the food is not entirely whut It ought to be. So, too, the person who samples every viand very carefully before beginning In earnest to ent Is too flnlcnl to be a pleasant tuble com panion . Large pieces of brend are broken Into smaller pieces before being but tered and carried to the mouth. Cuke may be broken and eaten like bread or cruckerg or It may be eaten with a fork. Celery, olives, radishes, snlted nuts, bon bons, preserved ginger and other trifles are eaten from the fingers, but berries, melons, and grape-fruit must be eaten with a spoon. Bananas are generally eaten with a fork, peaches, apples and iears are peeled, quartered and cut into small pieces aud then picked up with the fingers. Grapes end small plums are eaten from the fingers, and the stones or skins taken Into the hnnd and cnrrled to the plate, never dropped from the lips. Prune seeds are best pressed out with the spoon before the fruit Is eaten, and then laid to one side on the plate. Bones of fowl, gnme or chops must not be taken In the finger, but green corn may be enten that way. Artichokes, source of much grief to ,the Inexperienced diner, If served hot Interesting Feature for Home or two tlmt will puy them off In good shape." For n Ions time nfter that Cirnndpn Fox wus very busy every evening and If the Soulrrcl brothers ami Tommle Ifabblt bad watched they might have noticed the light burning late In Grandpa's cabin. He chuckled ns be worked, and though It was very delicate work (Irandpn felt It would be well worth all the trouble und cure he was inking. A basket of bin nuts stood on one side of his chair and from these Grand pa Fox was very carefully taking nil the meat, leaving the shells In two pieces, which lifted perfectly together when empty. These be tilled with pepper red pepper, tun and then glued the shells so nicely that even nn expert could not have told they bad been opened. These, of course, were lielng pre pared especially for the Squirrel brothers. (CopyrlKht.) UT7"U..t What's in Facts about your name; its history; meaning; whence it was derived; significance; your lucky day and lucky jewel. By MILDRED MARSHALL LUCKETIA THOUGH Lucretln wns the nnme borne by the notorious daughter of Borgia, It is one of the quaintest und most old-fashioned of names in this country. It Is a fur cry from ancient Koine to modern New England, hut the name bus completed the transi tion with very few changes to mark the suecessfuf stages of Its evolution. There are two theories uniong ety mologists In regard to the origlnul source of Lucretln. Some contend that It comes from the Lntln word Lu crum, nieunlng "gain," und for thut reason Lucretln Is said to signify gain. Op the other hand, there Is much evi dence to prove thnt its real source wns In the Lntln word for light, lux. Many feminine names have been derived from this root nnd the same word hug supplied surnnmes without number. It Is believed, therefore, thut the noted old gens Lucretius from which Lucretln Is directly descended, wns only another of the derivatives of lux. or cold with sauce must be broken apart, leaf by leaf, nnd the tip dipped In the sauce, nnd eaten from the fingers. The heart Is cut up and enten with a fork. linger bowls nre provided merely to moisten the finger tips, not for n gen eral handwashing. Tour host who Inquires what portion of poultry or game, raw meat or well done you prefer will thank you for n definite answer. If you really have no preference suy so definitely. Do not enumerate various cuts thut nppeul to you. (Copyright) THE ADDING MACHINE. THE Babylonians bad the first re corded mechanical aid to addi tion, a "pebble-board" with small stones which were shifted about. The Chinese abacus, with Its beads on wires, Is also very ancient. Puscal, in 1641, invented the first adding ma chine with dials. In 1820 C. X. Thomas brought out the first successful all round calculating machine. (Copyright.) u At to Names. The late Champ Clark was chris tened James lSeauchamp Clark, but lie voluntarily dropped the first name, nnd luter because people would Insist on mispronouncing "Beauchump," he rechristened himself with the name by which he was generally known. Hig ense reminds us of the old darkey's plun. The Intter wns asked: "What have, you named your buby, Rnstus?" "Sam Pro Tern Johnson, sun." "What's the l'ro Tern for?" "To show that the name is only tem porary, snh. We kinder thought Sam might like to choose his own name when he growed up, so we put de Pro Tern ns a warning to de public." Boston Transcript. O Island Ha Disappeared. One of the nynst famous of disap pearing islands lis Expedition island, situated off the northwest corner of Australia, and which wns visited as lately as 1803. Todny It lias disap peared, and is now fifty feet below water. The Island wns thirteen miles long, and fararlns for its beauty. Hdw Mart ed 'Reading Eileen Burdette One of the winsome facet on the "movie" screen Is that of Eileen Bur dette, the charming little actress who has been admired by thousands In some of the large productions. XT a Name? "Lucre, combining the fleece under the midnight lamp," the famous old Itoman tale, Inspired Shakespeare to write one of bis earliest poems. Despite her no toriety, Lucretln Borgia probably es tablished the nume of Lucretln In Itnly, nnd In early modern times It wus one of the few classical numes to be revived. France hns n Lucreco, which Is pop ular, nnd England imported Lucretln in the eighteenth century. Lucretiu's tiillsmunic stone Is the ivd-heurted ruby. It has the power to bring her strength of body, an In vincible spirit nnd success In every un dertaking. Tuesday is her lucky day, nnd 6 her lucky number. (Copyrlitht.) (1 HOW DO YOU SKi IT? By C N. LURIE Common Errors in English and How to Avoid Them "WHERE AM I AT?" TT IS not correct to use the word j A "nt" or the word "to" nfter the word "where," ns In the sentences, "Where were you ut last Sunday?" and "Where were you going to?" Say, Instead, "Where were you last Sunday?" und "Where were you going?" This is one example of ninny in English In which the speaker or writer uses too many words to express bis meaning. The sentence, "Where nin I nt?" nt trncted much attention about 20 yenrs ngo when it wns used by n speaker In the house of representatives. The member wns making n long speech, filled with long sentences. Not much attention was being paid to him, nnd he "lost his place" while uttering one of his long sentences. So he turned to the speaker und asked : "Mr. Speak er, where am I nt?" The reporters took advantage of the opportunity to poke fun nt him, nnd the phrase wns repeated nnd laughed nt nil over the United States. (Copyrlcht.) ft A LINE 0' CHEER By John Kendrick Bang. NORTH AND SOUTH. SEEK out the Southland If you will. Where flowers deck your window-till, And tuneful birds are singing; Where soft as silk the morning breere Confides Its secrets to the trees, And Springume's bells are ring ing. I still shall hold to Winter's ways, Denplte the roughage of her days When arctic blasts are blowing, The blasts that, though they thrill with strife, Impart new vigor to my life, And keep my Soul a-growing. (Copyright.) DISTINCTION 8ANS DIFFER ENCE Sensitive Golfer (who has foozled) Did you laugh at ma, boyt Caddie No, air; I was laughing at another man. What'a funny about him? . Ha playa golf Ilka you, air. 0 Seasonable Thought Around this time although a womac may have an old hat on her head, she hag a new one on her mind. Beaton Transcript (ffl?j fir if O THE CHRISTIAN VIEW OF THE FAMILY. LKB80N TEXT Luke 10:38-12; 2:51, 12. II Tim. 3:14, 16. UOLUKN TEXT Children, obey your parents In li things: fur this Is well pleiiKiim unto the Lord. Kutliers, pro voke nut your children to linger, lent llk-y be illseniii'iigml. Col. 3:'. 21. ItKEEHEXCE MATKKIAL Col. 3:18 26; II Tim. l;3.fi; Tit. 2:1-8. liil.MAUV TOliC-HWi'ins to Make Homi' H.ii py. Jl'Mdli TOI'IC-Mukiiig Hume Happy. IXTKHMKIHATE AND SEXItilt TOliC llelim a i iirlslliin ut Home. YlU'NO I'KOl'LE AMi AlU't.T TOPIC The Christian Ideal of r'uinlly Lite. The Lesson Committee bus made un llifellellous choice of tllle for tills les son. The teacher would belter Ignore it mill give himself to the explanation of the passages of Scripture selected, ns they are of immense Importance. 1. The Behavior of Martha and Mary When Jesus Was In the Home (Luke io::is-rj). The attitude of Martini and Mary toward Jesus was the same; they both loved lliln sincerely. 1. Jesus welcomed Into Mai'tlin's home (v. "Mi). Though Jesus hud no home of His own, Into tills home lie could come at any time and throw o!T the restraints Incident to n public min istry. I low pleasant it Is to enter a li e when; one can feel "at home" ! In Martha's li e Jesus was welcomed for what lie wns, not for what II" might appear to be. This home was Ills special retreat In the last days of Ills life on earth. 2. Mary sitting lit Jesus' feet (v. :!i). Though this wns Martha's home, her sister Mary lived with her. Mary hnd a peculiar spiritual insight which prompted her to sit nt Jesus' feet and listen to ills words. The real place to bear Jesus' word Is nt His feet. Let no one imagine that Mary did not render any service. The little wortl "also" Implies that she hail taken her turn ut service. H. Martini's complaint (v. 4"). She was desirous of preparing the very best possible meal for Jesus because she loved lllm. She wns mistaken us to what pieused Jesus. He much prefers the love which concerns itself with Him than for His. Because of her failure to perceive this she wns "cumbered about much serving." Her serving got on her nerves; she became distracted. In her distraction she not only found fault with Mnry, but even censured Jesus for allowing Mury to sit nt His feet while the dinner wns not finished. In order to serve Jesus without distraction one must first sit nt His feet and listen to His words. This gives personal poise. 4. Jesus' reply (vv. 41, 41!). (1) He rebuked Martha, telling her that sin? was careful and troubled about ninny things. Those who nre concerned with the Muster arc anxious for nothing (Phil. 4 :(). The one thing needful for every life Is to sit ut Jesus' feet. The time to choose this place is In the day of sunshine. (2) He commends Mary. "Mary bath chosen that good part which shall not be taken away." Those who choose this good part can not be robbed of it by circumstances, friends, or foes. II. Jesus, the Obedient Son (Luke 2:.U 52). Although Jesus was conscious of Ills deity and divine mission, He rendered due obedience ns u faithful son. Since He wns known us the carpenter's son (Matt. l.T:.ri"i), and the carpenter (Mark G:H), It is reasonable to sup pose that He assisted Joseph In his work as a carpenter, and nfter Jo seph's death He, ns the eldest son of the family, continued with the trade to support the family. Indeed, tradi tion has it that soon after they found lllm In the temple nt the age of twelve, Joseph died leaving the cure of the family upon Him. The obedient child Is really about his father's bus iness when running errands for moth er In loving obedience to her request. Asking questions in the temple, of the doctors, wus no more His divinely ap pointed work than rendering oliedlence and being subject to Ills parents. The obedience which He rendered wns a glad und free obedience. He did not chafe under the drudgery of the com mon place. In this free obedience He grew up. Bight development cun only be hnd In useful service. III. Timothy's Home Training (II Tim. 3:14, 15). This is a picture of a real Christian home. From a child, thot is, a bube, Timothy was taught the- Holy Scrip tures (v. 15). This teaching was not done In the Sunday school, hut in the home of his mother (II Tim. 1:5). The Sunday school can never take the place of home teaching. Timothy hnd a godly ancestry. Hig mother had the good sense to fill his mind with the word of God before it became pre occupied with other things. The rea son this is so important Is because the Scriptures nre God-breathed, and able to make one wise. The wisdom which Is obtained from tlie Scriptures lends to Christ, the only Suvior, in whom nlone is salvation (Acts 4:12). He Is the central theme of the Scrip tures. Those who know the Scrip tures come to know Christ. The Scrip tures not only lend to Christ the Sav ior, but they sanctify the life, for they nre holy. Hla Best. David Starr Jordan said that a man Is at his best at seventy. And so he is. And he Is at his best at twenty, or at forty or at ninety if he is at his best then. In other words he la at hla best when he Is at his best. And it la his own fault If he isn't at his best at any age. We are exactly what we will ourselves to be. God makes us, and then He leavea It to na what we wanf to do about It (Conducted by National Council of the Boy Scouts of America.) SCOUT SERVICE In a reprrt to the nuilonul council hcmlipinrtcrii, a scoutniui ter fills In the blank asking for comment upon his troop's community good turns us follows: "Did everything they could, anywhere," which seems to be typical of thu spirit of scouts throughout the country. The Jobs aren't always the pleasautest sort either, or the easiest, but when a scout tackles the thing he does It "for ull he's worth," with brain aud brawn und u right good will. Here nre a few little things scouts In Hirminglium (lid, in their "leisure hours." it looks us If these boys were not only going to be good citizens In the future, but nre good eilh'.eiis, here und now. One scout repaired a bridge, cleaned mud out of two curbs nnd drained a ditch; lin If -hour time. Five scouts removed a Inrge pile of brush where trees hud oeen trimmed up; 15 minutes each. Five scouts repaired a street where It hnd washed out by piling rocks and brush nnd then dirt on top; one hour's time. Two scouts burled n dead ben, that the city health department would not remove; 30 minutes' time. Four scouts dug n drulnwny to let standing water out of the street, nnd opened up ten sewers und 2.'! gutters. Two scouts repaired a bridge und opened four sewers und 20 gutters; ten hours. One scout cut a dead tree which stood close by the passageway nnd wns very dungerous to those pusslng; one hour. Eleven scouts worked two hours get ting water out of basement of a church, then built a fire and dried out the place. Three scouts repaired four sewers, also raked up a lot of leaves from around a house nnd burned them, as they were dangerous to the commu nity; one and one-half hours. CHIEF SEA SCOUT REPORTS. At the Inst national council meet ing the chief sea scout, James A. Wilder, made this report: "We have found our sea legs. After some bucking and filling as to the best methods, we have, with the nil vice of some 400 executives, nnd oth ers, settled on the course to be steered. This decision has steadied the sen coast program and the tnffrnll log be gins to register more speed. Novem ber, 1020, wns our banner month, fol lowed by the record breakers, Decem ber and January, 1!20 nnd 1021. As we go to press, February, 1921. has al ready broken the record again. We have registered more ships in the last five months than In the previous three years. This is at the rate of 110 per cent increase annually. "We have the nssurnnce thnt the sen const program Is lielng pushed as the olllclal older boy program. In 87 cities. Ship's papers or prellmlnnry steps hnve already been tnken by 104 scout centers. In some cities, notably San Frnncisco, Honolulu nnd others, the program has been under way for several yenrs without the registry of a single ship, because of a vote to thoroughly train leadership before ad mitting boys to membership. The sea scouts, at the rate we are growing nt present, will be 200 "ships" In 1022. If the last four months' Increase In our number Is maintained we will be. In six months, the largest seamanship training course or 'nautical school' in the United States. Swift Increase Is not expected in the face of such slo gnns as 'You must know It nil the time,' 'Don't start anything you can't finish.' Trnetlce makes perfect." 'No frauds.' 'The ship Is what you make her.' 'Don't give up the ship.' Never theless, we're already half the size of Annapolis, and as fur as plain sailing goes, we nre giving the same boat-sea-mnnshlp program. "Fifty navy boats hnve been loaned to honii-flde senscouts, accord ing to regulations, and to certain sea const training buses. Five hundred are still available for renlly deter mined seaconsts of schooner (or sec ond) grade. "The slogan Is now, 'run your troop like a ship,' und in a senmanlike man ner. Seacoust centers are asked to avoid foolhardy practices, sluck sea manship and frauds, and the local shipping committees are required to take a pledge thut no boatwork oi small boat sailing shall take place un til the ship's company have quullfled as Ufesavers. This waiting game may not spell numbers, but spells quality," TO KEEP TROOPS GOING. "I hnve a question, too, Mr. Cat Scout. This seems about the hardest time in the whole yeur to keep things going In our troop. There is little doing besides regular meetings." Cnn anybody help out In this case? "I be lieve I cnn, Cnve Scout. We hnd th i-nme trouble In our troop until lust winter, when we arranged a scout din ner and Invited our dads and mothers Thnt gave our folks a pretty good Idea about what we do in scouting. Cav Scout In Boys' Life. SYNTHETIC FLAVORS. There Is danger that we may soon forget the taste of fruit and flavors it general. In the last few yenrs chem Istry hag made marvelous progresi in manufacturing synthetic flavors. It is much cheaper to manufacture th flavor of a peach or an orange that to grow the real original fruit. A test has recently been made by analyzing strawberry Jam. It was found to con tain apple synthetically flavored while the seeds turned out to br clover. Boya' Life, IMPROVE LOOK OF MAILBOX One of the Best of Schemes la to Give It the Appearance of a Birdhouse. The usual It. F. D. mailbox Is a simple affnlr of tin and wood efficient but ugly. It stands out In front of the house and spoils the looks of Hie place. What's the remedy for tills? Build more stately boxes. Here you see n mailbox thnt Is made like n birdhouse. It Is divided Into two Honrs the lower one for Attractive Mailbox. papers, magazines, nnd packages, thu upper one for letters. Kadi Moor hns Its own separate door, which the mnll man opens when he arrives. The upper floor is lined with tin to pro tect the letters from a possibly lenity roof. If you decide to try out this ; h'rdliouse-ui.'tllbox. don't be surprised I If you find the makings of n bird's I nest In the midst of your mall some fine tiiorniiig. l'opular Science Month ly. COMMUNITY HAS NEW IDEA Blanket Insurance Practically Cover, ing Whole Town Is Said to Have Had Excellent Results. All the workers employed by the various Industries located at Kings port. Telin., have been Insured against denth, sickness ami accident under a single group policy the New Xork Times records. In all about two thousand persons employed by ten large concerns nre thus protected nnd us the population of the town of Klngsport Is estimated ut about 10,000, almost every family In the community will receive a fi nancial benefit In cuse of accident, sickness or denth overtaking one of Its bread winning members. The policy hns been in effect for some months. According to oflkinls of the Insurance company this is the first Instance known where n whole community hns ndopted a stnndnrd Ized plun of insurance. The experi ment Is attracting the attention of many other municipalities, especially public officials who are Interested In community service. A prominent community worker has said that the prospeethc financial benefit to be derived by Individuals uii'ler the policy was of far less Im portance than the general good which has resulted from the quickening of the conscience of the whole Klngsport community. Garden Cities for London. London Is trying to work out its housing crisis by building little garden cities about twenty miles outside Its limits. These experiments In whole sale home construction are being car ried on by the enterprise of private capital backed up with the generous government subdivision thnt is being given to nil home construction projects. The profits of the promoting com pany will be limited to seven per cent of the Investment, the proceeds over nnd above this amount going buck Into town Improvements. The blenl house, so much tnlked of In Kngland, that resulted from the Dully Mall competition will be given a practical try-out In this new city. The name of the place when completed will be Welwyn Garden City. New York I'ost. Plant Vinea on Indoor Lattice. In altering old homes rather than In the construction f new ones, lattices and grills seem to appeal to the in terior decorators' scheme of things. The snme manner of treatment Is given a too expansive bay window, where, Instead of curtains, decorative Jars holding climbing vines nre placed at the sides. The vines will soon mnke the lattice a thing of beauty. The use of the growing vines on the lattice Indoors Is growing in favor, the plainness of the walls of the break fast room Is relieved by the green of the climbing vines. Foolish Question, "There goes Lieutenant Fodklns. He has traveled thousands of miles undr water." "In a submarine?" "Of course. Did you think he tied paving stones to his heels to keep him down and held his breath?" Birming ham Age-Herald. President as a Fira Fighter. When the treasury was on fire, In the first President Adams' time, be was In line passing buckets of water from the nearest pump. The people Induced him to leave the bucket line, for fear he would catch cold. Ancient Egyptian Money. The ancient Egyptians had a gold coin and silver standard of currency, nnd their money waa In the form of gold and silver ornaments, rings and nuggets, the valua of which de pended upon weight i L"'':' "'"' V ' .' ' MISSING AN OPPORTUNITY. There Is often fun at the hawUit grounds outside of the (Sime, cjm dally among the boys who try to the game without lielng admitted. Uie youngster who was fortunata eunuch to find a knothole In the fem-a was heard to shout to another wlw was munching away on a Juicy ajv pie: "Hay, I'll quit this bole if you'll fif me a couple o' them." "Go on!" was the reply. "Yer cant see through the ginks on Collier trt o' the fence." "Orl light, sonny,'' wus the- rejoin der, "keep 'em. But that's where jdw missed It. for there's u sawed-oTT guy In front of this hole, and there aiut nobody In front of him. See?" WHERE THE MONEY IS First Kid: I b'lleve I wanna a movin' plcsture theatre wheat I grow up Slim. They'a sure ntakJft money outa the movies these days. Second Kid: Why I jea heard my father aay yesteddy that they Mac makin' plenty of money out "stills" too A Financier's Experiment Ills symem felt a chilling shock That troubled his n-pone. He !ut some water In the slork. And then the water froze. Why He Picked PictisX An Knglisb mother was visiting ber son nt college. "Well, dear," she shid, "whaf. lan guages have you decided to take?" "I have decided to take IMrtlsa, mother," he replied. "lictlsh?" said the puzzled Udjr "Wliy I'ictish?" "only five words of it remain," n said. The Human Voice. "The trouble with the motion pic ture," said the critic, "is that It doe not bring out the thrilling power f the huinnn voire." "It doesn't, eh !" exclaimed the emt nent producer. "You ought to com over to our studio and hear the stage director and the sturs buwling one an other out." His Demonstration. Smith Well. Jones, I feet pretfj proud of myself. I've kept three doc tors uwiiy today, Jones I low? Christian Science? Smith Nope; by apply. Jones How so! Smith Why, they suy nn apple day keeps the doctor away and there'! my third core! TRUE TO EXPERIENCE The House Manager: What's tha Idea repeating that picture of tfca man at the telephone with a cut Im reading "several daya have elapatdT The Producer: ReaUsna. Thm man'a still waiting for the matabtr he called. Afraid of Mice. There wns an old lady of Nantucket, Who never sUrred out of the honsec But she carried her cat In her I For fear of meeting a moua Hazy Recol lection. "Why didn't Maud Muller marry Oka ludge?" "My recollection is that Rhe threw blm over because the Judge fined btr for speeding." Knew What Waa Corainf. 'Til, whnt Is an ldlotr "I enn't give you a brlrf 4fMhom, mm, but I cnn point out to yon aorwe fine examples." "Just leave my family alow, mni you go to bed, Willie," eke tp his wife, who knew whnt was cointstg. A Bald Assertion. "You've got to be pretty amootk 1m get to the top nowadays." "Klgbtol And you usually get smooth on the top before fen g there." Good Example. Wife Jt's quite notlcealile how Har old is getting to look more and dmsw like you every day. - Before loug feaVB be a perfect Imitation of hla fitfer. Husband H'tn ! Ia tlmt sol Whs mischief has he been up to awwl Parental Anxiety. ' "Were .vou successful Uj sr view with the glrl'a tatherl" . "Not exactly. The old, mi ed to know if I waa prepared to port a'm in the same style bis ter waa accustomed .to do," : 7rZ A