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children's story 2!: "a Hero to Makes Office Ideal BY DOROTHY DI The World's Highest Paid Voma Vritef. "t an yoti tell nir any way by whicli a jjirl ra" wltel Vrt of a husband a man will make It not rnOlgii to (now that a man is moral ami upright and industrious, for I have "It served that many men who are models of all the vtrtM as men. are also horrible warnings against what a husband should l "Nor Is it ttiouKb for a man to beQ " ' charming and companionable and gen eroua. for t have seen many a man who was a fascinator before marriage turn info a dummy after marriage, and more than one of my friend- i pinching and i om mixing '.r pay for the presents her huttvwul lavished on her when he a courting- her. "It's no particular trick to judge men. out how can a girl tell what kind of a hu.-ba.id a man will make'" That la the letter of a young woman, just received She can't. There la no acid test that ta Infallible that you can apply to a man, and see what sort of husband he la,, fo- there are good men who are bail husbands and bad men who arc t ., ,. husbands, and how a man will read lo matrimony la one of the niystcies Ilia nobody can solve Orentlng, however, that girt hus let her fancy fail upon one who is a gen tleman and a regular fellow, there, are Ha vera! small tests that she may use which will go a long way rowwro glv liut her his number as a husband First, let her observe Ills altitude to ward those under hltn Let her take note of whether he In genial and kindly and human toward waller- and taxlcah drivers and street car conductors, and the others that serve him. or whether ha la arrogant and lnsoi.ni and over bearing with them Vothim: will glo Iter a better Idea of how he will treat hit wife. A sweetheart may be a goddess on a pedestal and worshipped as audi, bet ih fX'nt'te "lie becomes a man a wife she climbs down and off and becomes dependent She Is In his grip. He can treat her j-retty much as he pleases Hta attitude toward her makea her happiness or her misery, and If sbe want-, to know whether he will be kind lo hr and tender and considerate she call find out by seeing how he treats others who Rre In his powi r No man can have a finer' testimonial to hit character than to be adored by chambermaids, and be a hero to his office boy, and to have those who nerve hltn do It with a smile Nor is there j any condemnation of n man more sweeping than for hint to be haled and feared by his employes. Second, observe your man closely I when. he takes you out to a reHaurani Mart' no man who does not like to eat because the cooking i sieve Is a wtf's best friend, and she tan conjure more with a good dinner Uian she can with all the arts of all the alrena. but there la u difference be tween the man who enjoys his food and Mhe man whot is pcrnickty about It. If he e.u- what la set before htm with a relKh and asks no questions you will have a husband who w III be comfortable and reasonable and easy to get along with, but If he has to have Just some one particular table where the light Is Juat so and there are no draughts, and If h fuasea over the menu and tells the waiter exactly how he wants every thing cooked, and If he gets Into a tern par If the service Isn't perfect, and hi evenlng Is spoiled if there is a grain on much or too Utile of seasoning In hi sauce, consider well before yon marry him He will make the sort of n husband who is always baiting hi , wife's cooking nnd wondering why site i nvvwr kvai'os to cook, and who snoops .lent , I Hit I. ..It.iv an. I i.Bna,,M (I,. garbage can. and life with him will be domestic slavery. Thirdly, observe the man's general outlook on life. Take note cf whether he thinks this Is a pretty good old world, all thlrg considered, and wheth er he la Inclined to believe the best of ttSa fellow creatures, and to think that verythlng Is bound to turn out pretty Veil In the end or whether he Is gloom j and grouchy and pessimistic, and be lieves that all men and all women arc llara and deceivers and Is generally dis gruntled with life. Whether married Ule seems long or not depends upon whether you get an optimist or a pessimist for a hus band. For when a woman lias ceased to he an angel to .. nuni and becomes Just another hut 'an being he treats her as he does the balance of the world, and he smiles upon her, or frowns on her; he Jollies her along, or knocks bet Just as he does others. In the fourth place, observe n man's feeling towards bis own possessions. There are men who are disillusioned of a thing the minute they get it. and wh are never satisfied with anything thev have. They are eternally allured by the other man's horse or nouse or automo bile, and see nothing but faults with Cu ir own. There are other men. of a complacent nature, who rind that their own mete possession of a thing enhances It with mystics! qualities of perfection Every thing they have is flawless By some chance they get the best automobile of that particular make that was ever turned out of the shop Their house is a marvel of the builders' art. Their dog has supernatural wisdom. Marrv a man who is discontented with his belongings and he will be' a fault finding husband, who will always he wandering around looking with covct .us eyes at other men's wives But marry the man who likes his own things and you shall have a faithful husband who will always admire you and brag about you to others, for the very fact that you are his wife clothes you with every vlrtie ami grace Oh' there are many things in which a girl can size a man up If -Ik- will onlv look at the things he does Instead of listening to the things he says. (Copyright, l!'2i by the Wheeler Syn dicate, Inc.) WHO WHO IN THE DAY'S NEWS Those who follow the political news are likely to hear much during the next few months of Mrs MVdlll afcCormlck. wife of the Republican senator from Illinois. For Mrs. McCormlck inherit ed polUcal ability of a high order from her father, the late Senator Marcm A. Hanna, and Intends to use it during the com- j tng presidential campaign Mrs McCormlck is a prominent member of the women's committee of the Republican nut lunal committee, Which U';is er.eiteH 1 e' if the purpose of I WF y' l.rlnvin- w..m.. into the 0. 0. P. camp during the campaign. She has Mrs. Mcootmick. neni several con erences with Wil! Hays, the Republican national chairman. As Mis Ruth Hanna. Mrs McCor mlck was well known in official life in Washington, where she came In close contact with political lenders and he catne Interested In politics. She devel oped vhlle young her unique gift for leadership and organization. For years she has been a prominent figure in the votes for women crusade Mrs. McCormlck has not devoted all her time to public affairs, however. Her two children. Katrlna, aged eight, and Medill, four, have claimed much of her attention. LINEUP. Yep," said the honest ex-buck. "I apent 14 months In the lines without IMfy relief." "But I didn't know you were at the front at all," said hl uncle. "I wasn't." replied the buck, "but I spent eight months in the mess line, five months In the inspection line, and month in the pay line." Boy Hubby UNCLE WIGOILY AND BILLIE '8 mIl (Copyright, 1M0 by MoClure Newt-1 paper Syndicate.) BY HOWARD R. GARIS. One day Uncle Wlgglly Longears. the j hunny rabbit gentleman, saw Btttle ! Rushvtall. the squirrel buy. taking B ( walk behind the hollow stump school , The lady mouse teacher had dismissed ; all Ule classes because school "n out , "Where are you going. Stilt?' asked , L'ncln Wlgglly. "till, over lo a slippery slide we fii- Iowa made." Blllle answered. "Don't j oii want to comer' I'ncle Wlgglly rather thought he. did. so, after taking a look toward the h"l- j low stump school, to make sure the lady j mouse would not see hint at bis chtld- wllh Blllle. It was snowing just n little, making , the lev Places of the fields and wooil that much more slippery than usual Blllle led the way to a little hill behind the hollow stump school. There was a tine a slide as heart could wish "You go first, fncle Wlgglly." in vited Billie. politely. "I'd rather see you try it." said the old rnbblt gentleman. "I am Uttlo out ot practice, and. though my ivd. white and blue striped rheumatism crutch is as good as ever. I don't mil to have to use it unless I really need It Vou go first." So Illllle took a long breath, then be took a short run and then he took a long slide down the slippery hill path, which had Ice underneath and snow on top Howti and down slid Blllle. turning half niv arohnd as he neareil the bot tom, so that he looked hack up at Mr Iongeurs. "Come on down. I'ncle Wlgglly. It's great." chattered the squirrel boy. "Well. I might as well eat pork as beans, suppose," said i'ncle Wlgglly, enigmatical like and mysterious. Then be took t snort breath and .1 long run and down the slide he went, Ju.t as Blllle had done. "How do you like if" nsked the, squirrel boy as they Started over again "It's simply scrumptious!" exclaimed I'ncle Wlgglly. and his pink nose seemed to turn a peppersault. It twin kled so fas' "I knew you'd like It." said Blllie, So the two of them slid and slid again. I'ncle Wlgglly having as much fun as Blllie. "Though If Nurse .lane Kuir.y Wussy should see me now, 1 don't know what tnVd say,'' though the rabbit gentle man. After a while Blllle said: "I think I'll make our slide more ex citing like." "How?" asked fncle Wlgglly. tW 1 1 " ' l l " 1 r i . I v' to L ' MOw Got . saw a U ' Xlv hau a dime Out . L Ji'j ha a Bi I - T PQ I I 5H(r, 1 Kf l POOR OLD MAN ALMOST ' ybTMA.0 TOOVE .T TO,.,. rlE ART I SHOULDN'T f5 Spi?. A I rao, VjfeJ RV VTT,N ,N THE ,( iVHFN IHAD TO WALK HOME HH WITh ' " VIS I E-PLV3 PAt, W wo SHlVERlts-1 COELS THAT WHY I WU2. SO ' , HIM- ( EL' I- i c Sr '") I Now. cAAKY, toj IT "But mw CCOUSii ViLLihi is Isv. , , i , Go io Y,t TkaiM -1 L r WlGUTV MICE. OF VOU TOM T'PICK ME UP. RtDlNCr 5TilFFf Tl-'OUUE-i 1$ NO , ILHEM YOU'Uf U5LD TO ') 1 w... t r r , . T 1 1 I " , j 1 1 i 1 T I I f 1 I 1 m M- - m CAREFUL SERVANT. Ml - K: i''e! 1. A ,11;. her new I en. nil tu'Jiid the plaie. H was a very I lp to-due maisonette. with all Ihc lal- ' t conveniences, including a back stall down to the garden Now. Mary." said ; he mistress, im prvsslvely, as she ato! at the top il the stairs, "whenever you wish to g: . into ibe bsckyartl. go this way As he spoke her foot slipped and she felt from top to bottom, with a 'leiiien dous thump on each step ilraclous'" gasped the girl "Are you hurt, mum" No. no: It's all right' " exclaimed Mm. Klatbigh. using painfully to her feet. TIB glad to hear it." replied the girl Then she add I firmly "But if I in ! ways lo do that I'm going to leave The job's too strenuous for m " Til soon show you, " spoke the sqnir H I boy "limit you think plain allding and turning half way around as you get to the bottom is rather dull?" "Well, there is a certain sameness about it, not lo say monotonous. ' answered the bunny. "What are you going to do?" "Watch me." said Blllle He slid half way down the slide and then ne got off ami began fussing annum In a little pile of ice and snow, while I'ncle Wlggilv stayed at the top, "I just wonder uiuit Blllie Is up to?" thought Mr. Longears. "Some Joke, perhaps. Well, If he tries to play ,i little trick on me I shall not mind. It's all lu fun ' Pretty soon BU1U came up the s.. ,e again There. It s all ready." he said to "The slide will be more fncle Wlggilv exciting now. "They were Just going down ngain. when, till of a sudden, out from behind a sassafras bush popped the bad Old fox "HiC Hal" laughed th" fox "I shall not go hungry today' Mo, Indeed!" and he MMkod at U niie Wiggllv's ears Where grew the most lovely souse. "Are you very hungry?" asked Blllie. "Very," said the fox. "Would you like to tie hungrier"" asked Billie "I shouldn't mind." spoke the fox "Then I could t ike souse off your ears as well as off I'ncle Wig's." "Well, take a slide, then." went on the squirrel boy. "Doing down a slide makes you terribly hungry.' "I believe you're right.'' snickered the fox. "I'll try one slide, but don't either of you dare to run away until I come back," he cried. He took a long breath, a short run and down the slide he went. Faster and faster he slid until all of a sudden he reached the middle where Billie had been busy, f p In the nir shot the fox. and wlo ti he came down ho landed on tin end ot his suit and tender nose, "Ob wow! till, scow! Oh, bow!" rred the fox, and away he run as fast as any thing. " "Wall a minute" laughed Blllie "Don' I you like snu.se any more?" "No!" howled the fox, "my nose Is too sore!" and away he ran. "What made him bounce up in the nir like that?" asked Uncle Wlgglly, curi ous like That was my hump," explained Bll lle. "You see the slide was getting so easy like and babyish that I made a heap of Ice anil snow in the middle. That's the bump, and when you come to it you'll bounce up In the air. as the fox did. only we won't bounce so high BRINGING UP FATHER By George McManus LITTLE MARY MIXUP-"Pretty Ugly" Is What Mother Meant 1 Uvic n't .',m n dps I SHb (Ws A 'BATS TOO Li. Kow HC 4v. caieLS "'v,'t. im r-v. )" na t JOE'S CAR "Our Blessings as They Take - wHht TMrT Dumping ,1om? IN rlAVE Y'ltOT A Bl - FUN Patch on cm AARi HlNP "TlRtS 1 HELEN KELLER, VA UDE STAR, WINS FRIENDS BY PERSONALITY NEW YORK. March Is. Kor exempli fication oi ibe ,Kier of the human mind over material obstacles the Incidents i licit and theories expressed by Sir OIKcr !"dKe and other scientists snd psychics aorind to be mere piquant farce compared with Miss Helen Keller on the vaudeville stage ny these lecturer- have audi I neoa that go to s lecture to bear their I own theories eocouiaged i'hal makes It easy for the lecturer. At the I'alace vaudeville theater re cenil. after a lever act of what Is termed "sidewalk patter." was finished and applauded, the eb-etric program an nounced "Miss Helen Keller." Prohahls svsryoais In the audience had heard some time or other of Helen Kelbr. blind, deal and dumb from the age of 11 months, who alter battling wiih the Impossible for years has learned to speak. But it was only a lirn. fai otf story read In magazines or newspapers years ago. When Helen Keller was eight the fact that she was learning to r ad and study through the sense of touch much was written about. Certainly no one had llie faintest Idea Of what a blind, deaf and dumb woman, who bad ben taught to speak with as much mechanical difficulty, almost, us would lie experienced in producing speech froni a statue, would be doing in vaudeville, where the swiftest, trick iest siit of entertainment "stuff with a punch" -Is provided lor audiences whose critical ant iclpnt loll of enter tainnieiit Is set to a hair trigger The curtain went up. the stage set ns a draw ing room. After a preliminary uiiounceijietit, a lall. rather handsome woman appeared in the opening at the raaf of the stage She advanced a fc'v tes, then tottered u little, as one who has some difficulty in balancing .she brushed against a piano and ad vanced to the Footlights, where another woman had been awaiting her. The huge audience realized with a trace of uneasiness that this woman - h"'ot. althougfh she has large, bright blue ee.s which have 'the ric copiive appearance of being unusually strong and Blear. It was Helen Keller, a vigorous, healthy looking woman. Her companion, Mrs. Anne Sullivan Macy, who has been her friend and teacher Since Miss Helen Keller's childhood, ex plained the difficulty of teaching her to speak u lid the patience, cleverness and will power and faith displayed by liss Keller, which really seems almost superhuman. I'nahle to hear the voices of others. Miss Keller learned to talk by feeling of the throats and lips of others, and after years of effort mastered by this mechanical mil what others have as a divine gift, easy as breathing. Such intensity of Interest has rarely been seen In the theater as shown by those audiences last week in the big vaudeville theater, The difficulties conquered and the Intense human striv ing of tiiis woman seem to strike the audiences in a great wave of sympathy. For a few moments they were perplexed by her strange, carefully articulated because we know It's there. But the fox didn't," "No. I see he didn't," laughed fncle Wlgglly, "It's I good thing you made the bump, Blllle." Then the rabbit gentleman and the squirrel boy slid down the slide and When they came to the icy bump they just bounded up little way and came down again. And, really, it made the slide ever so much more fun. So this teaches us that what is good for a bunny and squirrel is not always good for a bail fox. And if the lead pencil doesn't make the foot rule stand on its hands and turn a sotnersaull over the ink bottle, I'll teH you next about fncle Wlgglly and Johnnies siuing. S)A(CB. OH Mom 1 saw - , 'olJr EvEiiV ONr- Ti'lAT fGcfi oi-'f Tat IRAiN - "A. iT" Cousin Yiutir-: ill) NT COfMC OWOUT rtfti -a T'amcake. Joe.. CF YOUR. Itt LA? v'E. 0 LO MiABE in! I I cEL0 fiABE INI X 1 .r ,. J Hu :ant vH Hs Helen Keller making up manner of speaking, but this, too, add ed to the realization of Miss Keller's triumph. Then the beholders saw that before them was a woman who seemed supremely happy, arid that added to the wonder. Before she had been on the stage two minutes Helen Keller had conquered again, and the Monday after noon audience at the Palace, one of the most critical and cynical in the world, was hers. Miss Keller's talk Is, of course, slow and difficult, hut it does not seem to tire her to talk. Indeed she gives the Impression of great vitality. She re For the Table Frozen Fruit Salad One tablespoon melted butter, two egg yolks, three and one-half tablespoons flour, three ta blespoons sugar, one teaspoon suit, one third teaspoon paprika, few grains cay enne, two-thirds cup milk, one-third cup lemon juice, one cup in all of or ange, cherries, pineapple and banana, one cup cream. Put butter in double boiler: add well beaten egg yolks and flour, mixed with sugar, salt, paprika and cayenne. Then add milk and lemon juice: cook, stirring constantly until mixture thickens. Strain into bowl; beat two minutes. rtPRE COMtrS 7lH.it- How . 4ow j,, lO'J COME I6 4 : OA v MO ILL t0 LW"THE HtCXf A I WORK JOE. Do The in her dressing room. cently had been appearing- on the lec ture platform, but the theater is vastly dillerent and seemed to provide her much mental stimulation. In her hap piness Miss .Keller displayed a pretty wit, and in reply to some question asked by the audience "came back" several times with a quickness and good humor that the keenest of expe rienced monologists might well haw envied. The girl, who though deaf and blind, took the regular course in Rad cllffe college, starting at the age of 19, was smart enough to get the idea of vaudeville kvfore she started in it. then cool. Add one cup mixed fruit, cut in small pieces, fold in stiffly beat en cream. Put into pint brick mold, cover with buttered paper and tin cover. Pack In ice and salt and let stand two hours. Cut in slices and serve on lettuce. A Conservation Hint Any bits of left-over meat may be ground, mixed with a little soup stock and seasoning, or salad dressing, and scaled down in a Jelly glass by pouring a little melted dripping over it. It Will keep indefi nitely. Even half a jelly glass is enough for six or eight sandwiches in an emergency. Other uses will be readily thought of. such as spreading toast for poached eggs. Cnpyrlght, 1920, by International News Their Flight 99 - AND YOU OAM pulping. iirat 1 WI5HT0 j n ; - j N j Aw- T s4W bjei get- op. i ; jv y : ""t-ur You 3410 mx ' -J, 1 ga, ?t--- r-r ak :- t- r Which Has Excuse For Being Wayward? BY MRS. ELIZABETH THOMPSON. Dear Mrs. Thompson: In your mind which do, you think has the better excuse lor being wayward, the young nnd ignorant girl or the married woman? TOM. What's In a Name? BY MILDRED MARSHALL EVELINA. (Copyright. mo. by th. dicate, Inc Wheeler Syn- ) The feminine names beginning with "Eve" are legion, yet each, curiously, is a separate name and possesses a different meaning. Eva, for instance. Sirolflea life, -vhlle Evelyn means hazel nut, and Evelina or Eveline, is trans lated "pleasant." Eveline made its apoearance among the Normans before the marriage of thj earl of Pembroke Avettne said to be its equivalent, was the name oi the sister of Qw"nar, tne area- cri t mother of William the Conqueror. The Lady of the Garde ron!nuruse in the "Betrothed" wits called Eveline. Aveline seems to have been mo'e popular than its equivalent in early times, since old chronicles record more instafices of the former name than the latter. The wife of the last earl of Lancaster was called Aveline de Loneo CamPO, Her daughter. Eveline, was heiress to the great county of Lancas ter. Before Miss Burney's popular novel presenting Evelina a name which she horself invented as an elaborated form of Eveline was published. Eveline had almost disappeared In England, but there was an Immediate revival of the name. The new fashion of adding a final "a ' was followed, of course, and Evelina was established in popularity for many years. Unfortunately for fcjvelina, the tendency was to confuse her with Evelyn, especially when the craze for names containing a "Y " mado its appearance. Evelina's talismnnlc gem is the agate. It promises her courage, guards her from danger and cures insomnia, It Is said. Thursday is her luckv dav and 6 her lucky number. The wild rose is her flower. Note to readers: Is there a fact con cerning your name in which you are interested? Do you know its hlstorv; its meaning: its derivation and signifi cance? Do you know your lucky day and your lucky jewel? If not, Mildred Marshall wil tell you. Send self-addressed and stamped en velope with your queries, to Mildred Marshall, The N'ews Scimitar. LARK ENDED. Lectured for lying abed late, the farmer's boy promised that In future he would be "up with the lark." The next morning the old farmer came in from his milking and found his son sitting on the Btlle and singing as blithely as though there was no such a thing as work. "Why. you yountr rascal," said bis exasperated sire, "this is worse than sleeping. What do you mean by loaf ing on that stile and singing at the top of your voice?" The lad grinned. "Why, dad. you told me to be like the lark, and that's all he does when he gets up early." I Service. IX-tt!5Hi ' ' TQJ-2 516 k board - L-, APOLOGIZE1.", 1 ifi. O The young girl, of course. Is less to blame. Her's is, the fault of ignorance or lack of tralniag. Tl e nvtrrted w ni. an has no such excuse. Dear Mrs. Thompson: For fou' ye.vs and three months I have beo i mar.red to a woman whose every i-eq.tsit wm granted. At her appeal I purchased an ideal site and built a $5,000 home. Nothing was too costly for hr o- our baby, still she became Involved "H a deacon in the church she mended and I was obliged to save her from her self. Next she packed up the wedding presents, her clothing and that of the baby's and in my ahsenoe moved homo to her people. Now she has filed suit against mj alleging cruel and inhuman treatment. Lawyers, st her request, have served Injunction papers on all that I own and I am up against it. I have filed answer to her suit denying her charges. Shall I al m name the man who alienated her affections or would It be best to remain silent and protect her name for the sake of the baby? A. P. S. Vi hat hard questions you people ask and how bitterly 1 hate to see a fai:i Uy divided against itself. Still it is too late for me to giieve over what might have been, so I am going lo suggest that you put personal consi I erations out of your mind and that yo i think only of the future welfare of vour child. If the mother Is worthy to rear the child preserve her reputation and give her another trial: if iiol, ask toe judge to give you the child. Dear Mrs. Thompson: I love my hus band devotedly, but he cares little cr nothing for me. We have no chillren and I think this perhaps Is the reason. As our finances are good what do you think of my adopting a baby? And which would you take, a boy or a girl.' ALICE M. If 1 wanted the child particularly to interest my husband I would select a boy. Any bright, healthy, wide-awake vomigster interests a man. I like your idea. Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am a woman, aijed 19, and I have two small children. My husband deserted us when the youngest was six weeks old. I have heretofore succeeded in keeping the wolf from the door, but It can no long er be done. Would you advise me to go back to my parents. They have never been particularly kind, but I am threatened with the tuberculosis and It seems the only way. MRS. I. H. H. Yes, I would go back to my family. Try to live out In the fresh air and Instruct the children to be as little trouble as possible. Dear Mrs. Thompson: Where can I secure a good Instruction book upon the subject of golf? RAY. From any book store. - Dear Mrs. Thompson: To save my life I can not secure the good will of my wife's people. As this is Impossible what would you suggest that I do? L. P. T. If you can not have their good will, why not antagonize them a little. If one can not be loved, they can yet be feared, and this last, at least, surpasses an indifferent feeling. Dear Mrs. Thompson I am a self, made man who loves a girl who does not love me. Her heart, she says, be longs to a college professor, and he is a man whom she can never marry. Al though she has said that she will never marry me, I hope to change her mind. Please advise me as to a method. MARKS, Why not cease speaking of love to her and apparently Interest yourself In others. If possible find out about the college professor and ascertain wheth er or not he will ever be in the position to marry. Possibly he is already mar ried. If so, learn what kind of a wife he possesses. Discuss him with the younfr lady and try to marry her to him. Women are perverse creaturea and they always want to do what oth ers attempt to prevent them doing. If you favor the match you will break it up sooner than if you try to prevent it. Dear Mrs. Thompson I am 15 years old and have just been married. My husband Is 23. We have both lived some time In Memphli. Our marriage was a little out of the ordinary, as I was a ward of a local court and the judge decreed that the man I loved marry me. Few people know this, but I have been wondering If announce, ment cards should not be sent out. Will this make the marriage more Ilk an ordinary event of Its kind? , EUNICE. Personally I -would not send out the cards. Printed slips call pointed atten tion to whatever they say thereon, and I think it best that you start out your wedded life unhampered by criticism and gossip. Everybody is prone to In terest themselves in newly married cou ples, and quite frequently this causes unpleasan tness and trouble. As a Woman Thinks BY EDITH E. MORI ARTY. There seem to be two classes of suf fragists nowadays, those who long for the power and the glory and those who merely want results. The former would flaunt the suffrage victory even before it is won by seeking to hold any and every political office that was ever held by man. The latter hold the be lief that there are certain things which women can do better than men and that suffrage will merely give women the right and opportunity to do those things. They believe that women have a certain very definite place to fill and very definite work to do. and that work, is not merely holding offices. Those women who go after empty of fices are failing in their duty and are missing the whole significance of the privilege which is about to be granted them. The woman who is going to take her enfranchisement seriously will not seek an office merely because It is an office, but she will never refuse to run for an office where a woman is needid. Two things which women have always been concerned over are wages and children. Now they will be given a chance to do something about the laws concerning both of these things which are so closely connected with the home. Therefore women will have a broad field In which to work if they merely try to obtain minimum wage law!, workable child labor laws, laws for the protection of motherhood and adequate educational facilities throughout, the country. Unless women concentrate oil some sucti foatUfW ai these they will not do any more for the good of the country than the men have done. The mere giving of the vote to women ia not going to reform tne world, but if the women use it properly it will help reform those things which affect women and children and t'.ial, it seems, is the one big thing the women 0UI do. And so it seems to bo a very wise and pru dent thing which the Republican wom en are asking, namely, that there ba created a federal department of edu cation with a woman as secretary of education. That means that there would be a woman member of the cab inet. The Republican women do not seek to put a woman in the White House, nor do they claim that "worn en ought to be represented in the cab inet," and therefore it would be a good thing to appoint a woman secre tary of labor, or state, or agriculture. They think that education, one. of tha most important factors of modern civ ilisation, should have a place on the cabinet and that since woman has al ways been the teacher in this ounty it is only natural that a woman should be made secretary of that department. They are not seeking to put a woiQaal in office merely for the sake of exer cising their new power, hut because tl ey think there is an actual need which women alone can fill. (Copyright, 120.) 9- ' - iiii-maii iii iii 1 1 ii 1 n - 1 . . .