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aal act r Cy f C idxkpAOM it jr t-ar Cat at t.LJa,li..X at aa mm aaawathav Mpw uat fw in tn -st Art Cm a d t t CT tt se V PWaaSeUS'a W aaeSaVaaa """W TJkTESDAY, PJCKCtZ . 4 MM Ibwnm af Mm) IIWi" New disss causes mm to hiccough. Prob ably an alibi framed to fit Mm Volstead law. Ths druggist fllla the prescription and the g prescrlp. Ion fills the maa. I : What has become of the old-fashioned re- porter woo said a scene beggared description aad the a went ahead and described It? f Tammany li reported dead because the R 5 publicans carried New York. That's possible, j but It's more likely powumbl. looses -Mta Sabbath" th leadUg dtimm gsbbtth ub mm tat cb c- l ft w th kMM bis m ftatm O tx3 ad laud kiss to ta watsr- to. Caw II nut, to tkfts boa oa that das- of ths lam classed with of die eoananity ovr Oa om of tMso occasions H boated it ta wiU a withered band aad to mponit to protasts B tata: "I ask yoa. Is it Uwfal oa th Sabbath to do goad, or to do harm? to ears tin or to de stroy itr Ho also gave a sharp aaasrsr to the "scribes aad Phras- who protaeted bseasjso Hla dis ci pUs had stacked grain from th fluid aad eaten tt on tho Sabbath. That, It will ho observed, tho auction, "What ahaD aad ahall not b done oh tho Sab bathr dates from the dawn of tho Chrtatlaa era. Aad generally, aa ta tho eaao of Joans Himtelf. tho oueetlon baa baaa aaawared as condition, common sense and necessity dle- It Is still a Republican rear. At Plnehurst yesterday a Republican-Democratic golf four' s 00010 was won by the Repubs. ) j- . j Let's hope ambitious young women getter s', ally don't get the Idea that writing a snappy diary and shooting a man make a royal road to movledom. The press agents staged some dumb staff ' yesterday by permitting two screen stars to ' get news of their elopement in the papers on the same day. f Gabe d'Annunzlo has hurled a monkey wrench Into his romance by retiring under fire ' with th declaration that Italy Is not worth dying for. si 3 The high cost of living Apparently la not worrying President Wilson. It Is reported he haa refused an oiler of tttO.SOO from a pub lishers' syndicate to write an article on any subject of his own choosing. On Keeping the Sabbath. Some 1900 years ago In the city of Jerusa lem there wont on a discussion concerning t Sabbath observance, similar to the one now in .'progress. A preacher was going about pro claiming Heals new to the times. He shoe lieu conservatives with new Interpretations of Sabbath proprieties.' Hla name was Jesus. According to tho gospel of Luke, Jesus was teaching on the Sabbath day. And He beheld ;a woman "that had a spirit of Infirmity 18 'rears." "And whan Jesus saw her He called her, aad said to her. woman, thou art loosed from thine infirmity. And He laid His hands upon s vher; and immediately she was straight and iglorlfled Ood.' , .. Thereupon, a man opposed to Jesus and His teaching IU "moved with indignation because i Jesus had healed on the Sabbath " This man arose and addressed the multitude, saying: One Way. On Now Torkor found a way to deal with tho affoJNoor. Ho stopped at a ataad to have bis shoes shlned. He was charged 15 cents. He paid, bat knew that ha bad been over charged S cents. Ho remonstrated, hot when be was not given satisfaction he blacked the profiteer's eyes. Of course that dldnt got his mnnm kvk. hnt ha had the satisfaction, of putting the bootblack to an expense for medi cal attention that wUl coat him more thaa the nickel excess that he exacted. , Two Amrican Boys. : Two wealthy American young men draw places on the front pages of tho newspapers today. From Chicago comes announcement that Marshall Field III is going to work in an en deavor to establish a place for himself in the business world. From Athens is a story to the effect that William Leeds, a son of the late American tin plate msgaate, la betrothed to marry Princess CHga, a niece of the Greek king. The founders of both the Field and Leeds fortunes have passed, on. Young Field will use his wealth to do good among his neigh bors. Young Leeds will squander his millions among folks who will love him Jast so long as his bank roll holds out and no longer. Worker Is Reasonable. Nine thousand employes of the Pullman car shops have notified the management they are willing to accept a voluntary reduction of 20 per cent in wages. Wages have increased nearly 100 per cent in the Pullman shops in the last three years. The men believe that with reduced operating expenses the company will be In position to obtain more and, larger contracts and that will mean uninterrupted employment. It is further explained in the men's statement that they realize that war pay cannot remain permanent, and that as the prices of living commodities gradually are re turning to normal they most expect to see their wages correspondingly reduced. At Pullman the workers have a voice in the management of the business. There is said to be a cordial relationship existent between the workers aad the officers. All the cards are placed on the table. The workers know what the profits of the concern are, and they know how far they can go in the matter of wage demanda. . Every reasoner knows that present condi tions can't prevail permanently. There must be a break all along ths line. But the attempt to reduce the Income of the worker without first curtailing the size of his living account won't work. Tho worker la not lighting rea sonable reduction In pay if he is shown that be will be as prosperous under tho revised schedule as he Is under the one In effect at present InetKucsmms ancient oaCMY, I I OULICANCJ I WHO DISINTERS THC IftMjOVCO CUSS, SeU Qtttermin ation for Women. Washington, D. C, Dee. JS. The old theory that husband aad are one person and tnat ose jeer u i the : maa-is soon to be TALK ET HAIL. With eras bodimaod ho views tho ebbing Of life; he neara tne ena at tus wag as. With looso-haar Jowls and palsied, tre-ntoUaf He waits th how whoa ho shall pass away. Beneath a canopy of starlit skies - Tho Old Year dies. Aad for his passing shall we drop oar taan, Regretting ho haa gone beyoaa our Beat Shall wo revive our buried hopes aad fearo Aad bring them forth to tottare aa agalaT What oso to weep 4a sorrow bow tho head Because he's dead? Dear Mrs.' Thompson: I will soon I hay no Jove tor W tfo fcreaose m.i tn, m. ha not baaa trnat to me ana Zi jZTnt 7nbotV one was has beoa Wmgn W with a ! P in congress for .cru mkUim a rlrht sort ox man ay man kh w. ium ua 2?miSar i ago, but I lost my love for her. - The American woman has the vote, Darnag an wsmswwb un favorable decision 'of the supreme court, and she is now traiaing her guns on other oiscriminauons against her sex. Ia this case the desired change is that an Ameri can woman who marries ah alien shall remain an' American citlsen, instead of suddenly being trans - Than ia a voaa asaa ahoat mix . i mm not a man who flirts and so years my senior whom I have known ' m thing like that aeem. dreadful to act childhood and still aon t snow , me. But 1 do not use to pan wun him well enough. My mother says her on account of my children. I ha it the kind of maa for me, as be ! have tried to forget, but I cant, for is a business maa and at any time caa support a family. This young, man haa come here to see me several times on tho coa dtttoa that I be engaged to him. hat It atoms that whenever he comes I turn against him, aa I have no love for him. I know he would not make every time I see her face it makes me think about max. Please give me your advice. '. C M. From my advice to yon, d6 not get the Impression that I am vindi catiar your wife. You havO every reason to resent her dishonor and The Old Year diet, And things wo meant to do While yet ho tarried here ha shall not see; It is too late. But, know ye. this be true: The things that have not been may yet weu be. For hark! the rolling of hit Joyous drama! The New Year comes! TAKE it from Dr. William A. McKeever of Kansas university "the thing which most ef fectively "nerves' the youth for his crime ia the deadly cigareC Well, mebbe the doc is right We never attempt a coiyum wihwm pack age of the "deadly'' things at our elbow. THS good doctor aaus inai ne www uu inate them from the face of the earth." He should take a Up from tbe late lamented Carrie, whoso methods were primitive but immediately effective. She "eliminated em tram tne lace of the youth." The Competitor, Wo Uaderstand, WB1 EecOver. (From the Monmouth Atlas). The many friends of both Mr. and ' Mrs. Graham will unite in wishing for them a loaf aad happily married lie. THE foregoing brings to mind a pair of quotations employed by Mr. Webster (Noah, not Dan) in his definition of "lie." Perhaps someone has noted them before now. If not, we don't see how they missed 'em. - Listen: "The light that lies in woman's eyes. T. Moore. That way madness lies Shak." A LAUGH FOR THE LITERATI. ' (From a letter to a tri-city arm). . . . . Hopping that you will Fine our prices in line and let us have your Order if you are a fancy Vegatbles Handley. Get in Touch with us at once. -Wire are write your order. Yours truly, THE above, thinks E. F., must be a sample of that "fine Italian hand" she has read about How COULD a Competitor Overlook Such a eoMea Opportunity! (From the Moline Dispatch). But not one in the audi ence could fail to be impressed with the fact that such a show should never bo put on in such a place as the Davenport coliseum for sight of a dancer's feet it s the big thing in a dancing entertainment, and few in tbe big audience, unless in the raised boxes or in the far-away gal- -lery at the back could see the feet of the dancers, although their feats were " wonderful, even without that . IN Free port. 111., Roy C. Shirk has applied for a divorce from Lelia Shirk." As Byron al most said, "One of the partners has shirked from the league." Add Little Aids ta Aadent History. (From the Peoria Journal). George Alfs has found the man he thinks Demosthanese was looking for with his perforated tin can and tallow . - d- AT that, the Journal reporter haa a distin guished precedent Rupert Hughes once re ferred to "Demosthenes sad his lantern," al though he didn't misspell the name. THE president has refused an offer of $150, 000 from a publisher for Just one article. NOW we're positive he's a sick mat ! R.E.M'G. a good hatband for ate, where he, her lack of loyalty to you and the children. It may be, however, tnat she wanted love which you did not take tho trouble to give her, al though yoa felt it inwardly. Many women crave eigne of affection mo much that they forget all sense of honor and sennit another man to show tho love which should come from tho hatband. The beat thing for you to do is to make even a greater effort to for get tho past Begin all over again and find now reasons for loving your wife. Carets her even if it seems hard at first. Yoa may find that I am right and it waa only her long ing for love that made her turn to hA atmiM rin it W aha w!.VlistJS!STh mMXo better and happier gaged, out at I am undecided I have I could for some other airL Bty mother always speaks of him, saying that I could learn to love htm if he were hero, but I feel that I could never bo able to do so.. There is also another young maa two years my senior whom I think highly of aad who is in business. I know I love him, but H seems that my aunt has found fault with every oaa of my suitors and. says that his mother does not care tor me and that she is very mean and at any time caa manage her ton. I know this it untrue, because his mother would do anything in the world for I am positive he can furnish ma a homo or he would not propose not yet given him a definite answer. Who would you advise me to take? PERSONAL. I would not advise you to take either now. At the age of 19 you an too young to be euro that your love will be lasting. If you were two or three years older, I would tell you to marry the man you love lastead of tho one your mother wants, sinos you are the one who will have to live with him and be satisfied. Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am 24 years old and - have three small children which I think tho world of. mother. Dear Mrs. Thompson: My boy Mead Uvea in another state and he is going there for two weeks at holiday time. I have received a Christmas card from bim and there-, fore I am afraid he does not intend to give me a present I have made him a silk shirt aad now I do net know whether to give it to him when he returns or not What do you think? MARY. Do not give bim the shirt. If you were engaged, it would be different but under the circumstances I would adviso against it tion favoring the passage of one of them. The National Woman's party li also interested in the proposed i re form, , Until its conventiojTLTftD ruary, however, the- party cannot take up new activities. Its reasoa for existence was to work for ttZ suffrage amendment, and it wHl b for the convention to decide wheth er the party is to be dissolTsiLai tor wnai aims u will exist ia the i future. ,..... - , The National League tor WoaM' Voters, another bodv wiui.T? Iganized for women's assistance W' ' nnlltiral matters k.. ,.i ' formed into a Swede, Italian or political matters, has taken os tht Turk, or whatever also' her bus- cudgel for Independent cltixeaihiA hand may be: For years it was n accepted fact that a wife should go where her husband want have no inter ests of any importance except his interests, automatically renounce her citizenship for his, and in ev- fA. aiMn.il Tkla I . r rogue is SBOb soring six bills in the interest 0r women, and the Roger cJUisaikiis bill is one of the six. . The league does not Vnow whea congress will get to these tills There is reason to believe that eon J ery way become -what the femin-i greet will do little besides tettlt NEW YEAR DAT BEINGS FLAG OF HOPE Til EMILY SMOMT STOUT l WITH HI CH ASSISTANCE. I By Rachel Baker. (Copyright 120. by Wheeler Syn i dlcate. Inc.) I "And to I think It best to ter minate our' engagement for tbe time being at least It by and by 1 find we have made a mistake. then we can become engaged again. Until then I sse no reason tor it Kindly return my ring. v ' "Very truly. '.FREDERICK NEWHALL.' Vie sat startns at these lines nthr thev blurred before her avea. i "Terminate our engagement!' I IhOCSbt that was a woman's privi lege' How could he do It? What Sn ambarraslng position to put me fntr How can 1 explain?" v " A knock startled her, and a voice rot "Went of welcome called: "It's fief y. Please let me in." And in fh (Same. She had Jast put her fan up in a now way aad-wanted lass's approval at the posed be- lorsaer. W marvelous, Betty ! - Youll be A seasatlon tonight" i "Yon really like It then? Iwasnt sure," said Betty, setting the hand glass to look at tbe back of her hair. "I do wish," adjusting a hair Sin, "that you would take more in terest in yourself, dear. You're flumped ever since your tngsge ment" . "Not really?" protested Masle. "Yes, really. Why, than you were' the most chle of anyone in our set Tour dresses do you . remember that yellow one you wars ta the unitary balir j "Frederick didn't irke It I re SMmber." "No. I can Imagine that rred trick dldnt He doesnt Ilka any wing that draws attention away from himself. I hats him and I ilwaya did, evea before you wars rgsd to him." vm not eagagad." r, naay more. ble, dear?" and Betty's arms went swiftly about her friend. "I don't know," came a muffled voice from her shoulder. . "Don't know?" and Betty pulled her friend's face Into view regard less of remonstrances. "Honestly, I don't. We haven't quarreled." confessed Mails brave ly. "It's just that we aren't suited to each other." " I knew that long ago. When did you find out "Why, we just decided that we wouldn't be engaged any man," stammered the girl. "We did? And when did we de cide?" questioned Betty sternly. "Just this afternoon." - ' y "But you haven't been out of your room," objected Betty. ' "I know; but I've been thinking things over, and I thought it best -vou little wretch! you never thought it up at all. You aren't that kind. You're too scared of hurting people's feelings. Freder ick did it!" proclaimed Betty tri umphantly. ' "Yes. he did." admitted Matie, "but don't talk so loud. Someone might hear you." "Then I am right about it and I'm glad. You needn't look hurt Masle. You never loved Frederick at all. - You thought you did, be cause he told you he loved you. But you didn't You just didat want to hurt his feelings, and it's bean a one-sided engagement over since. You concede everything to him. and he takes tt as his right Let's tee hit letter. Frederick it the kind who always writes Instead of seelag a person face to face." Masle produced tho letter for Betty, who perused it frownias aa she read. Tsrmlaata our oaanaomaatr Thtaht hot flaadiag a ant es wraV mg a laajai aoeument TmSb ru turn the ring.' IU sat to that gy What's the iron-1 self Tost tt over," aad ly pocketed the ring and left the room. "I wonder why he Insisted on hf.ving the ring? It's my opinion that he'a after that rich Miss Ad ams. I dont care. I'll make him sorry for it but it's the best thing for Masle that's happened for a long While. Bob will have a chance now. I'll see to that myself." Betty found Frederick, as she suspected, in the couch hammock with Miss Adams, t It was very evi dent that Frederick was making progress in his friendship, for Miss Adams was already Interested in htm. Betty's clear voice sounded In their ears. "I have something for you, Freddy." said that young lady smiling sweetly on the couple. "Cant you guess what It Is?" she held both hands behind her. and suddenly Frederick . became alarmed. : . .... , , ... "Did you want to' see me alone V' he questioned anxiously; but Betty knew that the stage was hert and held it a moment longer. "Cant you guest who tent it then?" she queried; but Frederick did not dare reply, and Miss Ad ams suddenly exclaimed, "Why. it's a diamond ring! 8ee It sparkle!" "Yes," said Betty, dropping it in Miss Adams' lap. "Miss McGrath returns It with her compliments to Mr. Newhalt and wishes to termin ate her engagement. She has felt for tome time that they wars ua tulted for each other." . - When the noise of Betty's little heeu had ceased.. Miss Adams handed the ring to Frederick aad rots from the baautock. "You knew, of course, that I knew nothing of your engagement I am somewhat of a sttnagar hers st heard " And tho left alaas gaatag at a mass basal did . aat him hi th least - .. . - Meaawkfls. Bettr wss hasf faaatar to Bob Hasttasa. -I fat hat toajght ta look, attar Ma ale. She's just broken her engage ment to Fred, and you must help her celebrate the occasion." "What? Broken her engagement? Why?" ;'. "Incompatibility or something like that Don't ask me, but hustle over here." Ill be there. You can count oa me.' That evening, early in the night a disgruntled man carried his emp ty schemes and himself up to his room, for somehow he dldnt like 10 wateh the gay daaeea and es pecially the radiant girl whom hs had discarded. . i Early in ths evening, too, Bob improved hla opportunity! ' "I understand you have broken your engagement," he said, glanc ing at her unringed fingers. "Yes. we had so little in com mon that it seemed best to termin ate our engagement" "Then will you marry me, Ma sle? I never knew until your en gagement was announced that I Si? H? nlBi inched that little left hand, naked of jewels, and the thrill of that touch inspir ed htm to take her in bis arms. "But do I love you. Bob? You've always been a tiiend. the best boy friend I ever had, and I missed you so much when you didnt corns any more, Ia friendship lore?" and gaxau wonueringiy- into his kind eyes.. . . "It's a Bear relation if tfs ths kind I have for you, dear." .. ... "' Turn, turn, te. turn, ta, turn peal ed Us organ aad Maris shivered u her bridal tatia as she eatsrad th eaareh. "I cant do it I shad cry or something" her frightened senses told her. Then through ths has of sxasrtaat Sheas, th saw aha watttag far bar, and all th peaic, ffea aasmlilaty tuhsiasd. far ah knatr that whatever th fa tarsi muMMM. she would bo happy war af Dutch arlgta. UT D. JAMBS I. VANCK. (rennitef of Inter-Church World Monacal sad Cheifn rodtnl Council el Church! al Amies.) New Year day flies a flag of hope. Many of us come to the close of the year with a sens of defeat We ! have failed to accomplish what we had hoped.. Events have shaped themselves against us, and we have lacked the power to stem the tide. The good resolutions with which we so bravely started soon went lame and dropped put. Thus many of us find the shad ows of disappointment .'discourage ment and failure falling around us as the old year closes. What 1 the use of straggling longer? We are fated to disaster. . : i :Sf ,c Then New Year day dawns,1 and something Is saying: "Try again." There is ozone in the air. Events begin to wear a Ufferent outline, Voices are calling. Hands beckon us on. And as We lift our eyes to face the future, yonder on the sky line flies the flag of hope. This is what New Year day would do for ye and me. It would put ginger and punch into our sapped - and - fading vitality. ' It would help us to stind on our feet and look the world fearlessly in the, face and carry on. It would shout in our ears: "Forward! March!" Some cynic may say it will be the old story again, but success is on the road to meet th man who tries. It is a glorious thing to put up a fight, even if you seem to lose. W are not lost . because- -we tail,-) but because we decline to attempt The page of yesterday is a stain ed page, blurred by our tears and blotted with failure, but the page nf tomorrow is white and clean. The New Year is saying that you may do better. Grandly begin! L Argus Information Bureau LJ S." " aaower to oar aaosUoo bjr writiafeTtra Ami Informa ? aaroaa, Frederic J. Haakia, Director. Waahlastoa. Or c. OlM full aaax an Sam aa tartan ,twaeent Utaip for ntara Boitagc. Be brief . AU laaalraw are oooWiealial, the repUee beias oeat tireet ta each laalvMuat Ko atteatioa wUl be paU M aaoaraiocs Mtora. Q. How are glace' fruits prepar ed? G. R. A. For glace' fruits," grapes, sec tions of orange and candied cher ries are generally used. Select a cold clear day. Put two cups su gar, one Cup boiling ' water, one eighth teaspoon cream of tartar in smooth saucepan, stir, place on stove and heat' to boiling point Boil until like a pear, but flat on top and bot tom. The earliest form was known as the "Open Betty" or slot lamp. Q. Did Lincoln ever say that he would prefer not to destroy slavery In the struggle to prevent the se cession of the southern states? ' E. D. S. A. In a letter to Horses Greeley, dated at Washington, Aug. 22, 1862, Lincoln said: "My paramount ob- svruo bee-ins to discolor. w: -t- i,i l . ... . l wiuvu wiu ue mi negroes runren- epi i tM. atraa-e-la ia in u th -m5. lnta"tlr- T??.n the Union without freeing any . ",7"" "1 le, I would do it; and if I could! , - save it ty treeing all the slaves, I UU like to call a submerged per sonality. The laws have - upheld this creed, aad the courts have en forced it It apparently worked smoothly enough so long as the great majority of women stuck t fancywork, poodles nod pies. Occasionally, a woman married to a foreigner appealed to a state court for ths right to regain her status as an American. Sometimes the courts decided in het favor, but generally against her. 'Finally, in 1907, congress ended the uncer tainty in this particular matter by a federal law. The naturalisation laws also provided that an Ameri can man marrying a Mexican girl thereby conferred on her ths full American citisenship. The new law added to this decree that an American woman marrying a Mex ican, o any other foreigner, became a subject of his country. This act of 1907 ; was in accordance With common law and most of the state courts, and congress, doubtless thought that the controversy was settled forever. But even then, women were be ginning to demand a place in bus iness life, and the limitions set by the law were impressed forci bly upon them. It was no use bringing up individual cases in court, for the act was unmistakably clear. Women affected by the law of 1907 have protested in increas ing numbers ever since it was written, but nobody paid much at tention, even during the war, when a number of American girls lost their property and their homes and were in general treated as enemy aliens. , .... But now, with the power of the vote back of them, women's organ izations have begun to work for a new law. f . ' "Both the big political parties promised independent citizenship In their platforms," says one of the women politicians. "Heretofore, platform promises haven't meant much. We -want proof that things are different now." ' Two Kills Offered. Two Dills have been drafted, one by Representative Rogers of Mas sachusetts, which leaves the " citi senship of an American woman the same after marriage to a foreigner as before, so long as she retains her residence in this country. " The bill also makes it necessary for the alien woman marrying an Ameri can man to take out naturalization papers if she is to become a citi- izen of this country. By the pres- ent naturalization law it is impos , sible for a married woman to take out naturalization papers. Her cit isenship is automatically decided, except in a few instances when congress has passed special bills restoring American born women to citizenship at their ' request for some particular reason. The other bill before congress wss introduced by Representative Anthony of Kansas, a nephew of the famous Susan B. Anthony. Rep resentative Anthony's bill would allow American women now mar ried to aliens in the United States to regain their citizenship by legal procedure. For the future, the bill provides Independent cititenship for women. ; - A number of -women's organiza tions are backing these bills. The Daughters of the American Revo lution recently passed a resolu- appropriatlons and routine matttri at the present session.- Bat re membering how long it took to set the suffrage amendment UtrstrT the women are not disoxrutH.' They have a more forceful in, mont in the vote than w had in tears, smiles, or limnU . I peals to the congressional sens, of fair play. A new citizenship law 1 will come. They know that Waa they are trying to do is to hast' tne last aays 01 tne old dlicrlmk' ations which work hardship ; uL vuieiuucB ouuering on AUrorMta. 'I bora women. International Marriijres. The existing discrimination, at far as citizenship is concerned, af fects only married women, ta there have been a great many of these. No one seems to know ex actly how many American gbii marry foreigners. It has been es timated that since the war 204M alien women have become Amtri. cans by marrying American mat. There is. no doubt, a similar nun ber of American women who bait lost their citizenship in the sum period, many of them unwillingly. Inez Milholland Boisseyala, tst well-known suffragist was one e! a number of women refused ptr-mission- to practice law in Ntv York because her husband was t Hollander, and therefore she vat also. The restriction here Is hot' peculiar to New York. Aliens art arimfrf fid irt thA hot in fa If mmj WUH..VW but. UU. ,u ,v, U H, af . V. n,n,na iti.: MAn .1... M wi iuo Di.ai.ca. luia UlcauH MM an American girl, educated to tot I lawyer, marries a Canadian or at; 1 other alien, she cannot follow hs I nrofesslon so lone as she remain 1 in this country. The same prohi bition applies to many states to school teaching, and in some plica the alien may not hold property. How It Works Hardship. ' This obviously works a hardship upon the married woman whew husband happens to be a foreigner who has not taken out papers. Pet haps he is in this country on but iness, or again he may expect to remain over here seme years is I university. Whatever his' stttit, the women who advocate toe Rog ers and Anthony bills claim that discrimination against his wife ii unfair. , - "!;' "We deny the AmerlaB-torn woman the right to hold a goreral mont 4rtK A, tn vrtta if har htuhOI is a foreigner, but if a girl Europe or South America comei tv this country and marries an AmtM lean boy. immediately we coBftrl upon her all the rights and pit lieges of citizenship, withqnt wat ing to inquire whether she know what it is to be an American. even whether she renounces altotji ance to her native land." . i Women of other countries afe not less interested in the dtlas ship question than the women OW here. Canada and Australia tje the only two countries at prettst where women's citizenship is Mi altered by an international mar riage. In England and other ft ropean countries there has U dissatisfaction felt and express. At the recent corvention Mi V the executive board of the natUnal council of women in Norway, ! resentatives from a number countries declared their inteaun of working for a change in the cit izenship laws of their countries. ; dipping fruit paper. Q. How many immigrants arriv-r ed in the United States last year from Denmark? I. C. A.. A. During the fiscal year ending Juno 30, 1920, 3,137 immigrants came to this country from Den mark. Q. Are ther references to the fact that Jesus Christ lived and was cradled la prolan lltarature? .... t . .: HB c.'' A. Among th historical refer ences to Jesus Christ which are undisputed, is that mad by Taci tus, th Roman historian, who on anaai.hH af tna ("hrtalana mmlA "Ths originator of that name had) would do it; and if I could save it by freeing some and leaving oth ers aione, i would do that" Q. Where are the schools for uavy aviation mechanics located? M. E. R. A. Th navy department says the schools for aviation mechanics for naval service are located at the na val training station. Great Lakes, Illinois, and are open both to men already in service and to new re cruits who enlist for not lets than three years. Q. What was the Syllabus Error urn? E. A. A. This was a document nub- been executed in the reign of Tibe- Hthed by Pius IX in 1864, eondemn riut, by order of th administrator, ln8 SO doctrine which it calls "the Pontius Pilate." Thia may be ' principal errors of our times." The found in the Annals of Terevat j 'Yllabut gave rise in England to a Reference to Christ is also made in famotts controversy between Glad the "Antiquities of Josephus," a ' ton nd Newman. The name "syl Jewish historian, who was contem- i ' also used for the decree of porary with Christ but this Das- A' conuemnmg modern- Household! Hints 1 sag is declared by soma to bn a forgery. Q. Which race leads In numbers, ths whits or yellow? J. O'C. A. So far as statistics of the pop ulation of th world are available It seems that the Mongolian race is more numerous thaa th Caucasian race. The Mongolian numbers about 55,006.000, and the Cauca sian or wait race, M5,00o,000. Q. Who said "My country; Right or wrong, my country"? I.J.B. A. The quotation should b"Our country! In her intercourse with foreign nations, may ah always be la th right; but our country, right wrong, this was a toast pro posed by Stephen Decatur at Nor folk, in April. 181C Q. What kind of lamps were "Betty Lamps." aad who used them? Q- R. M. A. The lamps which ths Pilgrims brought over on th "Mayflower" war known ma "Betty Lamps," and They ism in 65 propositions. Q- Who was known as the Maiden Queen? D. O. J. A. This It a title given to Queen Elizabeth of England. Q. How much would Meaa Hiat. BREAKFAST. V Baked Apple Corn Flakes With Top Milk . Poached Egg on Toaa Coffee LUNCHEON. Cottage Cheese Lettuce with Mayonnaise Brown Bread Butter Sliced Sugared Orange : 1 : Tea i DINNER. Beef Birds Creamed Turnips Bean Salad Bread Butter Home-made Sweet Cherries Oatmeal Cookies Coffee be, used, two cups flour. Dropfc' spoonfuls on greased pan and h 15 to 20 minutes. ! Baked Beans Soak cne and half runs nf navv beans over in water. Season with lalt'WjJT and augir. Add small piece? of m con and the tears, of a bunca celery. . You may substitute a finely onion for the celery. Cover with water and bake until done. . '1 aruuno. mo worm cost! K. C. 1 with trrh-t. . Salmon Redoes. Salmon Soun fine-third cSB Vf i mon, one quart scalded milt tablespoons butter, four taDiesswii salt dash of pepper. Drsia f Bedpet (Or a Day. ' from salmon and remove W! Beet Birds-Get a round steak. ' ski?- vthroug1 si cut rather thin. Pare medium six- aw Bulfc ed potatoes and cut meat in pieces , . , ... r -fj lnrcra anAtaavh tA mm i The remainder of tflis C&a ! vNvusju v MVV( dCD vU9. , , . j Dust noutoes with aait mil be used another day for saiaa. a tOUr ! roll in tha maat anri ',...-. ! i Salmon A. A tour began in January. 1920,l of at to skilbn' and T when IT WPar ?M .. Jul., tor 1 hot w 'over m?a VZXXZ , wuil-u ix price was SDOUt S4.000. While this meant touring la a party, there was stipulation that it was to be firtt-clkss throughout Q. What is a heptometer? B. B. - A. A heptometer is a verse of seven metrical feet Q. What U the difference between raisiey snawia snawisr v u A. Paisley shawls are very fine o-v aS. V "awaetured, inj Oatmeal Cockffs Ons cid of Paisley, Seotiand. in imlUUon of th I brown sugsr. ou(hnalf cus melti geauln camel's hair shawls which j .tokening oa onaihsS ua VR.!. "5f. ' apoo. soda In onfalf ctbnt imiiauons mad In milk or anur m'lv ... i vMw-uatL um- Salad Remove wf Melt a txblespooa and flake- SeaBon vith sagd over meal ouirklv. thn onon ""t one-nair cup m i put in heated casserole or covered ery- Mix we" witl? lTd UaaaUUaE DIIH SB Seal iAm .- a.ll UUAilUl V Ul Iliaiuuuaihiv, v amount of water and bake in oven criP lettuce and garnish about three-quarters of au hour. inar1 Poiled eggs. - Raan Ba!4 . ... .1 Sslmr.n .. rrr.nnpttPS BOflS string beans, one cup dried celery B"n a7,d mince wlth a sUvef Zil Moisten well with mayonnaise and tAlt- PPPer and le?ZVt, nlar-a nn- 1. i ., tf anl a tasta anil p.llOTlEh fine, a1 , mMnavu.vu. luuiTiauai . , and Man..,- i i- I i. . : . . .. u A tt will hnld VBJ uaar imkc. wanusa WIU SU1DS ' ,.'" I iuiiw or picsiea caets or any &.uci. ' r-r..tts "bit of color. . ' ' D.p U bread crumb. ted bastes egg, and again in crumbs and a goldun trowa. India. The JttXZttm.1"- cup ml fnan th rasL T!r upa nolleff, mustard ( Fish Pastes Any fitted - salmon, tuaa, white Cfh mT mixed with chopped, sour anA mrnnne. ano " aan araa y mak a tart filing for tanawHw ,