Newspaper Page Text
TTIK BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY. MAY 23. 1910.
ilcKES 10M V: - if SIDELIGHTS ALONG WASHINGTON BYWAYS When It comes to senatorial appearance, bearing ' and dignity. Senator Frailer of Tennessee comci about at near qualifying m any member of that body. No stage ientor evc filled the bill In mora perfect letall than does the lall and dignified itates.nan ftom Chattanooga. It la some times wondered, too. If he la not a bit ? I J. conscious of his handtome showing upon the stage of ' the lawmaking body. Senator Frailer ia as tall and straight as 'an Indian. HIS fare Is clean shaven, welt formed, and serious. Gray streak? n hall1 falls gracefully over his ears, and II when Jim rises to speak he Is the picture r'l all that ..senator should look like. Al - ways Had ' In a ' rang and marvellously j, pressed. Frlnce Albert coat and always about the senate .chamber when that body ' Is In session, " ha necessarily becomes the object fct questioning Among the strangers .. In the galfory. - One. mor quality becomes the Tennes- Pag of i. ' r' . ..,.. : aeean. tie is )he most interested and ap f rarently sympathetic listener In the senate, always: the senator from Idaho or South JiAkota'or- Vermont, sr eveTi the senator : from Rhode" Island, cancpunt upon sena A tor Fraslarfox an audience. J' United States .-Senators get mixed up on geography spipnir and pronunciation Just , j- like other k'foUts,.efnetlios they become b'-i V , : - - - - - V V . Rsg'sst of- iitowttfc Farlaa Balls. One aha jMiehait pounda neck of mutton cut tnto.Smalf - pieces,'' one tablespoohful butter, to - tablespoon . flour, one onion, 'one carrot, "ons-half can peas, two cups hot. water,' one' teanpoonful salt, one-quar- tsf teaapoppful popper, one bay leaf, aprlg J of parsley, one clove. Farina, Balls One-quarter cup , farina, . .one cup milk, one-quarter teaapoonful salt, ,. one-eighth, teaspooaf ul pepper, , onion Juice, 53 f 1 ; , Put butter in, frying pan., "When melted add ' flour and browa. . Add. carrot and onion, cut in dice. Remove vegetables and ;add meat, searing well.-To meat and vege 1 f 'tables add, hot water-and seasonings. Put v lit atUtabl kettle, coyer and simmer two ,.hotira.,A4d Peaa.ten minutes befor aerv- lug .tu dish with -farina balla made as 1 foUtwrai;-; fV.- . Width and Color of Belts Increase y ; or Decrease Apparent Waist Size 4 Btout women who wish to disguise the ytaot tha$ ,tbajr ra loo plump for symme try hould avoid a break at the waist line by having their gowns made In one-piece ' atylea. ' Still such dealgna are not always desir able, for" two-plcce dresses may be mora .' practicable for morning wear. But when X dressing in separate waiat and skirt cos tume matrons who are fleshy should real Ue that bells .Increase or deoreaae the ap ' parent else of their waists, and ao they ahould select glrdlea that will make them eem leaa large..,. . , Few wjjmcn seed to be told that a light belt, worn' ever a, dark gewn will appar e'nM tnereaae the alse of . the waist by 1 eevVal Ibchesi or that wide belt ahould not be worn by a atout-walsted person. There are also a number of minor points f tp be remembered when choosing a belt n - For . example, : It Is understood that all WA matrons are pot fashioned on the same llae'sr " .There' "are tall stout women 'and short stout one, those -who are long iwalated -and those' with short waists, also women who are stout but small In propor tion at the waist line, and others who may be unduly large at the waist Una. Ob VViously. then, one particular atyle of belt " aill not 'suit everjr woman who happens to be stout. : So this accessory must be chosen with regard to. the figure. One law which will apply to fll atout women la. that tba belt ahall be .narrow. ' A. second", equally ImporUnt rule. Is that It shall' shateh In color the dreaa, of whloh Jt forma a part. If the girdle can be of the same material, ao much the better, but . t la tmpefatlve that H be the aaroe oolor H aatisfactory results are desired, v When separata skirt and .waist form the r .. -'ii . .-...' ' ' "1 re4 ta Q synpper ol notber 'mystcriws fUuif Md4 . Xk woroan mfetaea her tnMbsU)4.' 'h it.waj ah threw K" ... ' t- r.w v. ao absorbed In their floor debatea that they forget about details. ' Senator Page of Vermont k was debating the long and short haul amendment to the railroad bill the other day. He was trying to make It clear to the senate that the rate making power should be left to the carriers and shippers. He referred In this J Cw Utfi TO ANY7rtHfC. THMS VjHAT aE'Rt PAID TO DO connecllon to the great city which the rail roads had mude of Kansas City, Mo. Rais in his voice, he said: 1 "Why, Mr. President, If '( toad not been for the railroad interest In the community thero would have been no great city on the west coast of Missouri where Kansas City n3w stands." When Senator Page speaks, however, he always receives the attention of his colleagues. He is regarded as one of the most level headed business men In the senate. He does not assume to be an orator,- but he talks right , straight at tte members and reminds one of a business Fi20m Tut ftxneooso Cost! Of OKUHOHa To TV tcoK. Or Wo ' J man driving home an argument in a board of directors' room rather than a statesman speaking while the galleries look on. Before he came to the senate, Mr. Page waa regarded as one of the most prominent tannora In the United States. He built up an enormous business In New England, and he la one of the many millionaires from that aectlon of the country. Cook farina and milk In double boiler One hour. Add seaaonlnaT"and well-beaten yolk. Stir well and coal. When cold roll Into balls. Dip In egg and crumbs and fry In deep fat. Rice may be used in a similar way. ; ; V . . T toilet, then the color of the belt must be determined by the length of the waist If a woman Is short-walsted, the belt ahould match the waist worn, because this will give an extra Inch In walet length. If. however, the wearer is long-waisted, the belt should correspond to the color of the skirt, and thus bring the figure Into better proportions. When the length above the waist Una ia greater In proportion than it is from that point downward, a person will appear shorter than she really Is. This la aom. Uhlng to be avoided, because a stout figure neeas every iracuon 01 neignt. A dip to the belt In front a style liked by many atout women la now seldom seen. Only a few are still loyal to It The rounder line Is, of course, more . youthful looking, but there are acme women on whom the straight around waist line doea net look attractive. In this class are those who are Inclined to be long In the back In proportion to the front ' There are, of course, waya -of obtaining this without resorting tothe dip. For in stance, when a narrow belt la to be out an inch or more , wide, out a atrip of paper that will slant from center back -to the same point In front and lay. the' tipper edge cloBe to the natural waist line., ' Supposing utr,e atrip has been fitted to the right side, remove and replace on the left' side, first turning the strip upside down. It will then fit snugly into the waist line. Before, the belt wouM"have given a spread effect f the figure, Despite this simple corrective hundreds of women adopt the unbecoming r.rranaement A belt could be out at first to fit up wards aa described, but amateur will find It easier to plan according to directions given. They will also have an opportun ity of viewing both affects and will not fall to see the difference. With the "spread In" belt the waist will appear to be at least three inches larger than when fitted with the belt placed In the opposite direc tion. - . . . Another style of belt that ia becoming to all atout figures when something little more dressy than a narrow atralght belt Is desired. Is a narrow crushed girdle. It la made from a atrip four to five Inches wide, according to material. If sheer goods la used the latter width la shirred in center back and sewed In visibly to a atrtp of feat her bone two Inches long. Under the arm the shirring la re peated and aewed to boning measuring one and oi-e-half Inches In lanth. at ,- 1 front closing the belt must be shirred again to one-inon stripe of bone. Tba shirring on .the end of the right sj formed with a beading and Invisible hooka and eyes make the olofing. This style of belt also sugg'esta the dip, yet la straight an around the waiat For general wear there Is nothing, better for etput women, than olastlo belts, and aa these can be bought In every . etilor and at so little cost It ta possible to have one ta match each gown. EUZABETH LEE. PeralBtenl advertising la the road to Big Return I ' "'I III III MM SI I III 1111 !. vjrlrj HErlfcTbP'. pi.tA& fcTbP! owe mb a urr i X. "r "'' ,.. At flX RtCOrPtAir TOO FUU-T (3) ,s , 7T WITH K lTtK:tJfT, UHC M X """ MP OKI DOES (T IN THE ()RCd1T fvVr TALK - ,HTrt-JU' :"V IT i)CEM& ADW-rlAlN-SAlUNCi- -1 JT JP TR -r&l BUTfcUPPObt A BI-PUWE., - r- 1 JWCJfK -JT. C5 SAY 1 TR A TRl-RUKrlC THBEg &TOKtr ANBSINCt tU.VA.-Wl' "HP1 I " U JUST T&o. THBo' THP AIR ! ( P I TELV Mt.OO ObO -MINK U 1!, a0UM "! . . "MAKE A HIT" I Mi llWMMl BUT WHATS M USE ' y istokc hzh years HWW of work ''?' V' ' rW&Art y- COPYRIGHT. 1910. BY THE tr ite Boss of the BY A MERE MAN. "We're going down to see the games at the Crescent Athletic Club Saturday after noon," ald the . Boss of -the Establish ment He spoke with the finality of Fate? train announcers 'and incautious husbands. "Are we?" his wife Inquired in her meek est' aceenta. "What for?"- "I meant the Country Club, of course," the . Boss condescended to explain. "The fellow who asked mo Is a member and he waa telling me what a great program they are going to have. There'll be a lacrosse game between the home team and one of the cracks of Canada and there'll be a base ball game I And in . the evening there'll be a dance! He said he thought you'd enjoy It and I told him we wouldn't mlsa it for the world!" "It sounds perfectly lovely," assented the lady. "Only" she hesitated "Only I" "There's no 'only' about it I" anapped the Boss. "I believe I mentioned that I had accepted the Invitation," he added frigidly. "Tea, dear, you said that you had." (The second pronoun was strongly ac cented.) "But how could you know that I would be free to go? Tou hadn't asked me. I would think you considered your self a mind reader only your acceptance provea otherwise, because I've already made an engagement to go to a garden party Saturday afternoon." "A garden party!" exclaimed the Boss Incredulously. "A garden party!" "Tea, a garden party, and dinner and a barn dance afterward!" And realising from the Boas' expression that 1 to know' the Worst could not increase bis woe, she added slowly: 'In Hacken sack!" "Very well," said the Boss. "Go to Hackensack!" He said it with so much emphasis that war signals hoisted - themselves Instantly In his wlfe'a flaming cheeks and defiance blazed from her previously peaceful eyes. "Don't you dare swear at me!" she ex claimed angrily. - "Swear!" echoed the Boss Innocently. "I never head the name of .a peaceful Jer sey community called an oath before! But if you think I've taken the name of Hack-: The tired Business Man BT WALTER, A. EINCLAIR. "Do you auppose the police will adopt Profeaaor Munaterberg's psychological tests en suspects T" asked Friend Wife. "There's no limit to police brutality," replied the Tised Business Man. "It wouldn't surprise me a hit If they should take a auspect down into a dark cellar cell and have a couple of husky copa try what did you call It? If the fellow made a bleat In court next day they oould say that he tripped while going downstairs. "Sometimes they get the psychological results and sometimes they don't bring up anything but a man with a pair of blue eyea. If we could have a college profeaaor In every police atatlon the results might be more uniform, but at present nothing but the copper's suit is uniform. Anyway, we can't afford to pay college prof easora as muoh as detective lieutenants, or they might get proud and commence bufldlng 114000 houeea on ROOD salaries. "Aa I understand ft, tha 'Prof.' took three saplont, not to say sappy, college glrbC let cu select a newspaper clipping sight unseen, let them read the contenta and then by shooting fifty or less words at them discover what they had read. The pay Oh, say It yourself ! the theory was that their roinda weuld be ao charged with the subject that when he mentioned a word used In the clipping each had read the girl would atutter, turn red or jump like aha had been jabbed with a hatpin. Am I right? "Now, aa t understand It, they, expect NEW YORK EVENINQ TELEGRAM (NEW fDRK HERALD CT.) AR Rights Retsrved Establishment TVfc Boss spcha with th pjkauty Of FATE. AND JNCAVTICV4 HUSBANDS, j ensack in vain I apologise humbly." "You know perfectly well you didn't mean Hackensack!" his wife retorted. "Do you insinuate you thought I meant anything elaeT" questioned the horrified Boss. "Tou know you did!" .',';. The first step toward bending .the Boss to her wishes, as his apouso well knew, was to put him In the wrong. Having him there, ahe hurried on to her advantage: "And whether you did or not, you ought not to talk to me that way, and you know it! I don't ask you to take me anywhere often, and now the one time when I do you want me to insult my own slstor and brother-in-law by getting out of an In vitation 1 have accepted to go and alt all afternoon on a hard bench and pretend I'm having a good time watching a game I never could understand and all the time f reeling to death in an Icy wind, and" "Walt a minute) Just a minute!" Inter rupted the appalled Boss. . "This is the first time you've acknowledged that It'a your sister's party. I suppose." he added, "BLEAT." . to .use this method on suspects in place of the old police sweating. Bort of supplant the third degree by the fourth dimension. But isn't there a difference? It is gen erally conceded that a girl cannot keep a secret "There! I knew you'd get mad! It's wonderful how chesty you women have be come since the women of Norway have been given the ballot by the Odalattng. "Sting la good and expressive. Only re member, the dames who wtsh to qualify for the franchise have to admit that they are over yeara of age, J guees those "j He Demonstrates How Easily a Wife May Be Managed. ; not with acrimony, "that by some mya terloue dispensation of Providence the same wind which will freese you to death at a lacrosse game will become a balmy aephyr at a garden "party." ' Now, the Boss' wife, aa that personage too often realised when It waa too late has acquired an intimate knowledge of his character and disposition which gave her a separate and distinct method to manage each of his mood a Once, in a burst of conjugal confidence, she had given a hint of her system of domestic management by aaying: "When a husband's mulish It's time to be meek and when he's meek it's time to be mulish oh, no, dear, of course not with you you are the sort of man any woman with any sense would try to manage!" Evidently ahe had decided that the mo ment for meekness had arrived. "Why, no," she said in her softest man ner, "If I had any Idea that you wanted to go to a 1 across game Baturday I would have told my folks we couldn't accept As It is, they rather count on us. Tou see, I promised to help receive. But of course I can explain to them about your having made a previous engagement and I feel sure they'll understand. I'll call them ur now." Tha Boss wife rose and walked with ostentatious cheerfulness to the telephone. "Stop I" cried the Boas in his most Im perious manner, "Have you no decency, no consideration for anything but your own selfish pleasure? Do you think I ajn going to let you throw down your own folks because you want to show off to a lot of society men that I have no use for? I should say not! Tou may have no regard for your folks' feelings, but I have! Say no more about HI We go to Haokensadk! Do you understand me?" "Tes dear," she said. "It took me some little time before I learned how to manage my wife," iald tha Boa of the Establishment to the Con firmed Married Man next day. "But I've gotten her so well trained now that she'll eat out of my hand and be, grateful, too." (Copyright 1210. by the N. T. Herald Co.) Tells Friend Wife Detectives Would Not Enow Old Si Chology. Jf 'sting fellers weren't so foolish after alL "Pardon the digression. We were dla ousslng old Ellas Chology. In the first place, I don't think that the average de tective no, nor one in a thousand would know 'Psy If he was him oomingup the street He'd want to know It 'Pay waa a doormat sneak or a yegg. And, Imagin ing that ha grasped the fundamentals that's bad, eh? of the Prof 'a theory and sat down In front of a auspect and said 'swag,' the crook would probably answer, 'Quit yer kidding!' "Btill it opens great possibilities for the detecting trade. If mind readers could only make good on their c Lai ma there ought to be a great field for them, and I propose now that a bunch of good salaried jobs be created for journeyman mind readers who can scan a auspect's map and read the dark secrets hidden behind the need of a wash. About the first thing the new sleuth would say to excuse bis failure would be that the crook dlon't have a mind worth reading. Of course. Mayor Oaynor auggested that what Nsw York's Detective Bureau needed was a few 'singed cats,' but I believe be waa thinking of th Tam many tiger, than which there ia no more slngeder cat Think of saying 'snow to a United State senator and having him an swer 'slush!' " "Don't you think detectives use their header' asked Friend Wife. "Not when hickory Is as hard," answered the Tired Business Msn. (Copyra-', ttW. by the N. T. Herald CoJ Things You Want to The International Hallway Fuel associa tion, Which meets In Chicago today, is com pt.Mcl Of practical experts who aro seeking to solve the problem presented by the ris ing price of coal and the Increased de mands upon the carrying facilities of the railroad. The $0,000 railway locomotive en gines of the United S la tee uso one-fourth of all the coal mined In the country each year, a consumption of 100,000,000 tons. The price of coal Is rising, and last year the railroads paid an average of 13 a ton for all the fuel they used. The Importance of economy In the mutter of locomotive fuel supply may be Illustrated by the faot that the total expense amounts essentially to a tax of one cent per day for each man, woman and child In the United States. Tho railroad must assess the charges for fuel upon the traffic, and every person who unes anything which has paid freight contributes his fhara toward paying this enormous coal bill. It Is reccgniied by the experts that the locomotive engine, on account of Its phy sical restrictions, always must uso moro fuel in proportion to the power generated than stationary engines. At the samo time It Is recognised that a large part of the coal now used Is wasted, not only In the process of burning, but In the preliminary process of storing and handling. Govern ment experts, basing their conclusions upon a long series of practical tests of loco motive engines engaged In actual railway service, declare that 20 per cent of the total fuel supplied to locomotive performs no function In moving trains forward. It is lost (n the Incidental leaks occasioned by starting fires, maintenance of steam pres sure while the locomotive Is standing still, the fire remaining In the fire-box at the eud of the run, eto. It la probable that a large part of thts character of waste cannot be saved so tong as the fuel la used to generate direct steam power In locomotive engines. Only the electrifica tion of the railways would save this loss. But tho more serious and practical lose In fuel Is occasioned by the manner of loading it at the mine, transferring to storage, and loading It Into the locomotive tenders. .It Is said, on the authority of sxpirt engineers, that the average cost of loading fuel on locomotives is 10 cents per ton. On the same high authority, backed by the .esults of actual experi ments, it has been proved possible by the us of modern methods and machinery to reduce this cost to two cents a ton. If thla reduction could be applied to all the railroads It would represent an annual sav ing of $8,000,000. The railroads, especially those systems which endeavor to apply the beet modern thought to their problems of practical economy, are engaged in Installing new systems of fuel supply. It haa been de monstrated that a vast money aavlng can be mad by organising the fuel depart ment of a railway system under a respon sible head, provided with an efficient staff of lnspectora' and backed by an accurate system Of accounts. The association at Chicago wll hef r repo: ta of such systems, those actually hi operation, such as that of the Sante Fe system,, and others pro posed by experts. ' While It Is manifestly to the interest of the railroads to save money by decreasing their coal bill, it la also manifestly to the interest of the whole people of the country that the coal Itself shall be saved. Every pound of coal aaved by a system of econ omy which does not curtail the power gen erated, Is that much energy conserved for the use of future generations. . On account of this feature all of the agencies of the government Interested In the work of con servation of natural resources are assisting the railway engineers to solve the fuel supply problems. Practically every device invented tor the Improvement of locomotives bases Its claim for recognition and consideration upon its direct or Indirect ability to save fuel. Every one recognises that a small aavlng In the fuel supply of one locomotive amounts in tha aggregate to an enormous sum. When any device can show that It will save a ton of coal a day It haa made Its best argument for recognition by tho practical railway man. It la to thla end that all of the compounding systems and team super-heating device are being In stalled. While the Inventors have done much, and will do more. In saving fuel after it haa reached the engine, It remains for the railroads to devise more adequate systems of saving coal between the mine and the tender. Railways usually purchase "run- 5N Musings of a Gentle Cynic. Some men neve;- succeed because they only' expect opportunity to knock at the door during business hours. Too muoh sympathy is apt to spoil the under dog. Strangely enough the hackwriter can seldom afford to ride In one. Certainly where glue factories are con cerned it doesn't tase ten mills to make ons scent.' Tha peoples who blow thsir own horns are naturally the ones who come to blows. No woman really knowa as much about herself as other women know about her. Dame Fbrtune Is always -willing to meet a man half way, but she won t run after him. It la doubtful If sven the flying machine will help us to occupy our air castles. . A woman is terribly disappointed If her husband doesn't make a fool of himself after she baa let him have his own way. A recklesa chauffeur maketh a glad un dertaker. Many a father does tha plowing tor nis son's crop of wild oats. A man's wife is his better half In theory only. In reality h la about one-tenth. Tha tall sometimes wags the dogi also tha biggest part of many a fish is the tale. In spite of tha faot that this Is a rapid age, old Father Tim never exceeds th speed limit Tou can wound soma men s pnoe oy 01 f crlng them money, and you can wound others Ty not Despite the fact that money is supposea t ha filthy luore. many a man haa cleaned up fortune. New Tork Times. A ttalest Uespoi little girl who attends a county school 1,. nulla an Idea ot nobility, as was evi denced by her reply to bar taacher. The clasa had been reading about the king's family. Ths teacher, wishing to Inculcate the correct Idea of royal descent said: "Now, children, If the king and the queen bad a son, what would he kef" 'Tke jack," was tha quick response. FUCL pon RAILUOADS J of-mlne" coal for locomotive use, because It Is cheaper per too and because it helps the mlno to dispose of a product often otherwise unmarketable. This grade of coal has a high 'percentage of alack, and requires a great deal of handling. Every handling of the coal results in a breakage or crumbling of from 1 to 8 per csnt. It has been proved that tho losses of coal In handling run from as low as 13 cents to as high as 4 per ton handled, owing to distance from the mine and the type of coal handling appliances. The desirability of obtaining the type of coal handling de vice which will cause the least possible crumbling. Is apparent. Of course, the cost of locomotive fuel js affected by the distance from the mine. The average cost of hauling locomotive coal is 3 mills per ton mile, which amounts to I cents for one ton for ton miles,' or 3 for ono ton for 1,000 miles, in thts state ment Is to be found the reason why western r&ilroadt), far removed from coal mines, but In easy acceas Of oil fields, havo come to uso petroleum rather than coal for the purposes of locomotive fuol, Moro than 20,000,000 barrels of crude petroleum . is burned in roilwsy locomotives annually. The. conservation experts are opposed, as a matter of national economy, to tho use of crude petroleum as a power of produc ing fuel, except on the Pacific coast, where transportation charges make the price of coal so high. . A concerted effoit la now being made to solve the problems presented: In the loco motive .fuol supply question. Thla move ment however, is of comparatively recent origin. But one railroad system In tho country has installed a'unlform system of accounting for Ita fuel. On the Santa Fe system the fuel Is under the control of a specially organised fuol department from the time It loaves the mine until It la put on the tender. Yet It is sdmltted that even thla system la not yet complete, although It is more efficient than any other In the country. But the department showed in the first year of Us operation that It was able to save 100 times as much money as It cost to operate. It ia necessary to say that it will prove a popular success. ' The International Fuel association, now meeting in Chicago la Just one year old, Ita first meeting having been held one year ago. It haa the record of being the largeat railway organisation of Ita age ever In existence and it has attracted more atten tion in this country and in Europe, both from railway men and others than any other railway organisation. That It Intends to attack the fuel problem ' In practical fashion la evident from the program of the meeting. Six papera have been prepared to be read and discussed. Their subjects indicate their practical value. , The first is entitled "Qrade of Fuel Moat Suitable for Locomotive Use, Considering Cost of Trafflo and Best Interests of Pro ducer." This will be discussed by both railway and co.l mining men.. The titles of the nther paper are: "Recommended Methods of' Preparing Coal for Locomo tives," "Standard Uniform. Blanks for' Re porting All Items of Cost ' In Connection With Fueling Buttons and Handling Fuel. For AH Types of Statlona and Conditions," "Accounting for Fuel Consumed, and In dividual Records of Performances," "Methods of Purchasing Fuel With Re gard Both to Traffic Conditions and to Producers' Interests and Relation Between Producer and Railroad." "Methods of Supervision Instruction and Encourage ment in Locomotive Operation to Secure Greatest Efficiency in Fuel Consumption." Aa a result of this meeting it Is expected that many railways will Inaugurate sys tems whloh will permit of co-operation In fuel economy. Already new fueling sta tions are being built new coal handling devices are being erected, and a mlaatonarl campaign la being carried on among loco motive crow lit the Interests of saving money and saving coal. Locomotive crews are being specially trained in the art of practical economy In firing and locomotive handling that the greatest amount ot power may be produced by tha use of the least amount of coal. Crews thus specially trained are sent all over the country to teach the working crews the leeson of prac tical economy. Now that the mines of tha great railroad men hay been turned to ward the solution of this problem, great things may be expected In tho reports of the third annual meeting Of the Interna tlonal Fuel association one year henea, BT TBXDZBXO J. XASKZJT. Tomorrow Building and Xoaa Xagma Daily Health Hint. When choosing cereals It la well to remember that wheat and oats furnish more useful fuel for the body than either rice or rye. Oatmeal la partlcalarly rich In proteld, but it is better for winter than for summer consumption. She .Was Sixer, Anywmr. Meg and Dorothy were both 6, but Meg was a month the oldor. Recently verr serious difficulties arose between the little ladles over an extremely important matter. Meg was finally heard to put an end to the unfortunate controversy In these crushing words: "Well, I don't care if your do! Is bigger than mine, Dorothy Browa. I'm slxsr than you are, anyhow!" CROWDED OUT. Ita vawned Wn rlmFaiOTa t mi speaking to him." "Pcrhapg he wasn't yawning, dear. lie may have been only tr teg to aay aomcthlng,' . Know