Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, June 17, 1919, Night Extra Financial, Page 14, Image 14

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mfPrdduce Must Be Very Fresh, Otherwise Failure Will
Hf portant, and the Houscivife Must Not Let Anything
tcntion May tiutn tne
PEAS contain a vegetable protein
somewhat similar to the casein
in milk. This vegetable substance
spoils and deteriorates very quickly
jf the peas arc permitted to stand in
the sun, in piles to overheat or in a
warm kitchen. Little evidence of
this trouble can be found while the
peas are being canned. Frequently
it is not discovered until the prod
uct is opened some time later. Then
1L. .. .......1 4-n Vtn in n enft 11 cVl T
j Jt UlUy H1U 1UUUU IVJ UU Jl . cwiv, ....3..j
(S condition and vcrv sour: this makes
,s them unfit for food.
This sour-flat or theimophyle is
5 also caused by two other conditions,
namely: First, if the jars are unduly
,' slow in process that is, if too large
i a number are under process at the
same time. This prolongs the period
of time in the kitchen. Second, leav
.0 ing jars to cool in the bath or in the
ji, hot kitchen, or storing them in a
"warm place.
How to Prevent This Trouble
Peas must be fresh, not more than
Bix hours in transit from field to the
kitchen. They must be picked early
in the morning and then spread out
in a single layer. If they are dumped
into baskets or other containers they
are very apt to heat. You can easily
tell this condition by running your
hand down in a pile of the peas; if
they are cool and moist, then they
are all right; if they arc warm and
dry, don't can them. You will only
have a failure on your hands. Unless
the peas aie grown near by it is a
mistake to can them. Don't depend
on your trucker or produce dealer;
he means well, but he doesn't under
stand conditions, and the result will
be a total loss of product and a dis
appointment to you.
Granted now that the peas are
freshly picked from a neaiby farm;
that they are spread out in thin lay
ers to cool, in an airy place under
no condition in the kitchen. Shell
the? peas, then place them in a decn
JT saucepan covered with a cloth wrtlng
from .cold water to prevent drying
out. When ready blanch by placing
iJLJf Xc-ftTA 4 fctn 4V... w.nl.:M .. t .
fs iuv aear iurn. wi son Kind v
"5rJ iv-n- JUl malting -It;a-
ler cake). Thanking you, I am,
A. 31. P.
Sift into a'Jbowl four cups of flour
. and thendd.'-,.
St l, - une teaspoon of salt,
CTVjtf nc'la V" leitppdon of cinnamon,
S i "One-fta fegirpobn of nutmeg,
Three-foyrjjis cup of sugar,
V. -Three ounces of butter, melted,
One cup of milk, 75 degrees,
. Fchr..
Grated rind of one-fourth lemon,
One-half cup of seedless raisins,
One-half cup of finely chopped
f almonds.
Now dissolve one yeast cake in
' one-quarter cup of water and add to
N the above mixture and work to a
" i' dough. Place in a well-greased bowi
'' and let rise for three hours. Now
fold over the ends and sides to the
y f f cenier aim presa uown wen. l urn
over and let rise for hiteen minutes.
'jf Form into loaves. This may be
) P placed on a baking sheet or in well
i , greased pans and let rise for forty
five minutes. Brush the top with
j niilk and dust with sugan Bake for
forty minutes in a moderate oven.
Coffee Cake
Place two ounces of butter in a
mixing bowl arid add three-four vhs
$ cup of hot coffee. Let cool and then
& Three-fourths cup of sugar,
y One egg,
, , Two cups of flour,
, t Four teaspoons of baking powder,
One-half teaspoon cf cinnamon.
Beat to thoroughly mix and then
Dour into well-greased and floured
i&pyiflg oblong pans. Cover the top with
fctfV,! finely chopped nuts and bake in a
'"-f1'ffiTnnrtrntn nvpn for thirtv-five min-
v Raiwtes.
r "Y --
Er ' Jii'i i uear iuis. noun nm j""
W'M fA k,indly give me a recipe for Eng-
, . .
-. j ir Ttm itriii ....
y gaining raisins and citron, made
"'? rWith yeast? Thanking you in ad-
V&, yanee, Mrs. M.
ll.rt ' Y7-.lft C...I lr
ifi ' Tln:e-fourthe cup of sugar,
S, iUne egg,
Five tablespoons of shortening,
Two cups of flour,
Four teaspoons of baking powder,
Three-fourths .cup of milk, a
Two tablespoons of caraway seeds.
. ii racQ in a mixing ovyn mm utai mi
lui. .t.lu- T3...M In irAllnAaanrt nan anrl
f.J?'i':v.lnAo tVio nllnwincr miTtiiri on inn:
K&i'J''?jr1,V,. . -';, " ; , r
Mf '."gift .i'lace in a mixing dowi
i.vfoe tablespoons of flour,
p.,"t;? One and' one-half tablespoons of
'', 'faraway seeds,
'VflT Two tablespoons of shortening,
' iL',Rub between the fingers until fine
rltflrf'crumbly. Spread over top of
cae and bake for thirtjr-five minutes
sji rpoderate om.
'Ta prepare thepan: Use a deep
' ayer .cake pan and grease it. Then
5 .Un It 'with Tiaper and grease again.
f - . , i j,
Btt tne case recipegveii, ui&curu-.
., v.. t 'i i : - jji !
UWijjaiunsj wwuer, usuing in
fi'W If- i-'V . i
unurc l,oi utner nuies j.
(Copyright. J!I0. bv .Mrs. M. A. iriljon.
All Rlahtt Reserved )
about one quart of shelled peas in a
square of cheesecloth, dip into a
saucepan containing boiling water
and cook for ten minutes Lift out
and plunge into cold water. Spread
out flat while filling into the jars.
Fill the jars to overflowing with
boiling water that contains one tea
spoon of salt to each quait of water.
Wipe off the top of jar and then
adjust the rubber and lid, partially
tighten the lid and then place in a
hot-water bath immediately. Work
as quickly as possible. Have the
water in the bath about 165 degrees
Fahrenheit, or just at the simmering
Do not let anything interrupt
you. The loss of just a few minutes
may luin the entire lot. Now bring
the water bath quickly to a boil and
then boil continually for three hours.
Remove at once and seal securely.
Test for leaks and then lemove to a
cool room away from the kitchen and
free from drafts. Just as soon as
you can hold the jars in your hand
place them on their sides in a large
pan of cold water containing one- I
f ,inn .. f
water. Let them stay in the water
until cold. Eight pint jars is plenty
to do at one time.
The water should be at least three
inches above the top of the jar while
in the hot-water bath. Store in a
cool, dry place.
The professional canner has the
peas gathered just at the break of
day. They are then removed to the
dnlTnt H.V.1.T. !e ?. n nnnl nltnit .nAf '
out of doors. The peas arc shelled
and then graded for size large, me
dium and small, or petite peas. Each
size is canned separately. So you,
too, must separate the large-sized
peas from the others. The easiest
way to do this is take a wire strainer,
costing about fifteen cents, and
punch several holes a little larger
than the medium-size peas; they will
then roll through the sieve, while .the
large ones will stay in the strainer.
If each handful of peas is thrown in
Wilson Answers Questions
One-half yeast cake dissolved in
four tablespooTis of cool water.
Beat hard to mix, Jet rise two
hours, beat five minutes, then pour
in well-greased pan. Let rise thirty
five minutes, bake in moderate oven
thirty-five minutes. .
My dear Mrs. Wilson I write
asking you if you use pastry flour
and what is the difference between
pastry and the bread flour? Also
please tell me hoi to make a
chocolate cornstarch pudding with
out egg? Mrs. Y.
You may use pastry flour for
pastries and cakes. This flour con
tains less gluten and more starch,
being a soft white flour. Standard
patent blends of flour may be used
for both bread and cake making, as
few housewives care to lay in both
kinds of flour. A fancy pastry flour
undoubtedly makes the finest pastry
and cakes
Chocolate Cornstarch Pudding
Two cups of milk,
One-half cup of cocoa,
One-half cup of cornstarch.
Dissolve the starch in the milk and
then bring to a boil and cook slowly
for five minutes. Now add
One-half cup of sugar, '
One teaspoon of vanilla,
One-half teaspoon of cinnamon.
Beat well and then pour into cus
tard cups that have been rinsed in
cold water to mold.
My dear Mrs. Wilson Would
you kindly give me a recipe for
making rolls? About two pans,
enough for two persons, to be
made overnight with a yeast cake.
Will you publish it in your helpful
talks in the paper, and I will be
so much obliged ? Mrs. A. M. C.
Set the dough about 5 o'clock in
the afternoon. Place in a mixing
One cup of scalded milk cooled to
80 degrees Fahrenheit,
and now add
One tablespoon of sugar,
One teaspoon of salt,
One tablespoon of shortening,
Four cups of sifted flour.
Work to a smooth dough. Grease
the bowl and then place the dough in
it. Turn over and cover. Let rise
for three and one-half hours and then
turn on the molding board. Make
into rolls. PJae on a greased pan
and let rise for one-half hour. Place
in the ice box or in a cool place. In
the morning set in a warm place for
twenty minutes and then bake.
My dear Mrs. Wilson Will you
' kindly publish in your column a
recipe for cookies, using maple
sirup, and oblige? L. P. H.
- Heat one cup of maple sirupto the
boiling point and then pour into a
mixing bowl and add
One-half cup of shortening,
One-half cup of fcrojfp sugar.
One-half cup of sour milk,
One teat-poon of soda,
One fnn.
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toj. KlKaaiw, .theniada
Result Blanching Is Im-.
Interrupt Her, for Inat-
nai w ui sivuui uuwivr
the strainer as they are shelled this
will not delay the process.
How to Prevent Leaky Jars
Fill the jars before using them
with water and then adjust the rub
ber, and fasten th"e lid securely. In
vert and test for leaks. Jars that
are not absolutely airtight will spoil
the contents, no matter how long
you process them, so be very particu
lar about this point. If you have bent
the edges of the jar lids by using a
knife to open them .you must either
use a block of wood in thj hammer
and hammer them flat or use new
lids. Don't use old rubbers; they
will cause the product to spoil. Pur
chase a good grade of rubber. Poor
ones will blow out during the pro
cessing period and cause the loss of
time in reprocessing.
Fancy Packing
Place one layer of the' prepared
peas one and one-half inches deep in
the bottom of quait jar; then add a
one-inch layer of young carrots, cut
in dice and pai boiled as for peas.
",ePal wiwproccM umu u.o jr is
filled a"d cn Procucss ln tho "su
manner. If you have any doubt
, . , . .
about your lids fitting closely, so as
to be absolutely airtight, dip the
tops of the jars to one inch below the
lids in melted paraffin just before
Hot-Water Bath
The jars must be placed on a rack,
then in either a regular water-bath
canner or in a wash boiler. This
water should be below the boiling
point, preferably about 165 degrees
Fahienheit. Have the water at least
three inches above the top of the
Cover the boiler closely and then
bring quickly to a boil. Let boil for
two minutes and then count the time
from this moment for the processing
period. It is important that the fire
be kept up so that the water does not
stop boiling. Careless prescrying
will ruin the contents of the jars and
thus cause a waste of materials,
time and fuel.
about six cups. Roll out one-quarter
inch thick and hcn cut, and bake for
eight minutes ir a moderate oven.
Any flavoring de'ircd may be added.
3Iy dear 3Irs. Wilson Last
week you had a recipe in your cor
ner for a rich, creamy cake filling;
it contained butter and is a half
inch thick when spread between
the cake. Another reader re
quested it from you. By accident
my husband dropped his cifar on
the paper and this portion of' it
was burned. If it is not too much
trouble, could you let me have this
again? Also can I vary the
flavors? Thanking you and assure
you I have wonderful success with
your recipes. In fact, every one
claims I am a wonderful cook all
credit due to you. Mrs. S. G.
Butter Cream Filling
Cream two ounces of sweet butter
and then add
Une and one-quarter
cups of
A AAA suga,
One teaspoon of any flavoring de
Two tablesvoons of hot water.
! Tonf liTitil rnTMvTryif1 tnwi cnrnoil
between the cake. To vary .flavors
use cherry, almond, vanilla, orange
and lemon.
My dear"Mrs. Wilson Will you
please give me a recipe for Vir
ginia roast ham? I never miss an
article of yours in the paper. Your
recipes for various things have
helped me wonderfully in prepar
ing many a meal. Thanking vou,
L. R.
Make a rmste of flour and water
and spread it one-half inch thick
aver well-cleaned smoked ham. Let
stand for fifteen minutes and then
place in a moderate oven and bake.
A ham weighing about ten or twelve
pounds takes s.even hours. Remove
from the oven and cool. Remove
the crust and Bkin and then cover
with brown sugar and cinnamon, and
return to the oven and bake until
nicely browned. This ham may be
boiled first and then baked.
Buy Cuticura Soap When
You Buy A Safety Razor
And double Irazor efficiency. No mug,
no slimy soap, no germs, no waste, no
irritation even wnen snavea twice Hilly,
ilion crcn wnca mavca iwice amy.
r shaving- touch pol of dandruff or '
ition. U any, with Cuticura Ointment.
i bathe and shampoo with same cake
Alter snaving toucn
Then bati
of soap. One soap lor all uses. Rinse
wtthtrpid or cold water, dry gently and
dust on a few grains of Cuticura Talcum
and note how soft and velvety your skin.
Absolutely nothing like the CoUcura Trio
for every-day toilet uses. Soap to cleanse
and purify, Ofctmant to soothe and heal.
Talcum tq powder and pufume, 26c each,
Sjl each f see by mail. Arfdrw "Coll.
SMirepfe each f me bj- rasa, t
sm, D. Mrt, BMtesu" .
niitia " '
Shave nffijMCll The
With I LVMmU! New
I H MH Cuti
1 PnWtiWIi i cura
The "Rippled
A Daily Fashion Talk
What is daintier or more charming (ban the frilly lace "sllet"? The
one shown in the center of the sketch reminds one of the ripples of the
sea. The other wsls are lace and organdie combined
DOME time ago I gave you several
illustrations of the gilet, that dress
accessory which it typical of the year
of 1010. Since the time of the first
showins the gilets have changed con
siderably, not in their shape, but in the
materials selected to make them. From
the embroidered silks, tricolettes and
kindred heavy mnteiiah the fancy has
turned to the most filmy sort of tex
tiles, and Hie gilels are now made of
chiffon, net or lnee and sometimes com
binations of all three.
The shops are now showing some
mighty gnod-lookin? gilets made of net,
it net trimmed ttth lace, at remaik
ably lbw prices that are really within
the reach of almost any woman. Con
sidering the price of net and lace, they
are much cheaper than they would be
were they made at home.
The other daj I saw a girlrwearing
Please Tell Me What to Do
In Defense of Pretty Girls
Dear Cynthia This is a letter for
Ilnea, or Ulcana, I have forgotten just
which her name is, and have mislaid
the paper that had her letter, but I
think bhe will know whom I mean.
I'm not sure that I am a member
of.your club, but I was very much in
terested in your letter. May I offer
my congratulations? It was very well
expressed. Areu t you just a trifle
joung, girlie? Of course, I am only
guessing, but I rather imagine that you
ure in the early twenties. ( Am I right
or am I wrong? It is ohly when we
are very joung that we .lare make such
sweeping statements and such positive
ones. When we progress a little fur
ther along we find that there are so
many exceptions to so many rules that it
is difficult to find one rule that fits all
occasions. Life is like the French lan
guage in that respect. For every rule
there are at least two dozen exceptions.
However, I have lisen in defense of
the pretty girls. First, let me ex
plain. I am not pretty, I am not sure
that I am what one calls good-looking;
I am just an ordinary sort of a girl,
who passes easily iu a crowd and is
not noted for her prepossessing or
unprepossessing looks. So you seemy
fingers are crossed and my intentions
are entirely altruistic.
It is too bad that I have to start by
admitting that one often finds pretty
girls brainless in this country. Never
having wandered from my native clime,
I am unable to speak of other coun
tries. Nevertheless, It is hardly bquare
to blame them. The rest of us are to
blame. We have so emphasized good
looks that they have assumed too im
portant a position and pushed brains
in the background. The parents and
the friends have too often taken the
ceneral attitude of the world that If
jou possess good looks common sense is
not an essential. Really that is true
: .. n.;ll lnnV nrnnnri a little.
Personally beauty is such a joy to
me that I am content to look at a really
nrotfT cirl and don't make demands
,.n Intpllect. nnd I suppose nine-
tenths of the public are In the same
boat. Of course, beauty and brains is
a winnms iuuju""i " --
epair that fur and repay your debt to its
beauty, and usefulness winch, trom
good furs, never quite depart. Permit
our proven ingenuity to devise a moae
for you, a mode to accurately correspond with
Fashion but definitely to reflect You. Work
done now at a third below regular.
"Pay the Cost in the Fall"
Matfson & DeMair?
i2j5 Chestnut Street
s yssTrrrrTTTi
1 N&
fxit & iPlmerp gop, 3foc.
1423 Walnut Street v
I Hf
Sea" Vest
by Florence Rose
the loveliest gilet. It looked more like
a rippled sea than anything else 1 can
think of. Iu the original vest the rows
of lace ware more closely placed to
gether than they are in the sketch.
Each row overlapped, giving the gilet
the sdft billowy look. Valenciennes
was used for this model, and, in fact,
it seems to bo the favored lace for the
summer gilets.
At the left is a gilet made of net ami
decorated with ruffles of net. Below
this is a dainty design of organdie.
At the extreme right U an organdie
model trimmed with bands of lace, fin
ished at the ends with small cotton
Just a word in reference to the scarf
draped about the figure in the center.
This is the type of scarf worn with the
short sleeves, about which I told you
last week.
(CovvrloM, ISM, bu Florence Rose)
surprising that it is not more often
You sound just a trifle disgusted with
pretty girls, Ileana. They do get a
tremendous amount of superficial
amusement out ot life, but honestly
don't you think they have a tremen
dous amount to contend with? If they
get along in school, It Is a favor, never
by any chance brains. If they don't.
well they don't think it necessary to be
anything but pretty, the, "cats" say. I
have always been truly glad that great
beauty was not one of the things my
fairy godmother wished on me. It must
be so difficult to be always struggling
witu vanity and be the cause of so
miii'li critlcism,roo.
Cheer up, Henna. In a year or two
such minor matters as seem to upset
you just now will straighten out and
you will be too busy living to bother
about the side issues of real life. May
i suggest xnat you De just a trine more
tolerant of other people's point of view?-
There is room for everybody you and
This letter was meant as a friendly
effort in case you doubt it. I am mar
ried, girlie, and not as old pr-haps as
I sound. LEBKt'N.
Girls to Blame for Kisses
Dear Cynthia Please publish these
words'to Fair Nineteen : In my opinion
you .have done the right thing to refuse
to kiss a fellow that you have just met
for the first time. But I know some
girls who prefer to have that klnj of
friends, so I would not blame us boys,
but the blame Is for you who let us do
It. 'Because you should be strong and
hold your self-respect. If you don't
nobody else will. Let some other boys
and girls tell .their opinions to encourage
Fair Nineteen. MOROCCO.
All the fellows Bay, "Some cIrbs, nifty
id speed oh. boy!" Your vacation will
.,.. . fnmnletA unless you take U. B.
you Is backed by the Largest House of Its
kind ln the country. Our beautifully lllus
trated catalogue tells the Btory. Free. Write
1 B
With a Purse
110 was it wrote an essay on
noise," I questioned Dorothea?
Having been to college, Dorothea knows
everything., "Lots of people," she re
turned" succinctly. So I can't begin
this paragraph with a nice little intro
duction about So-and-o's essay on
noise. So I'll get right to the point,
and tell you that I have found a screen
door silencer today that will come as
a blessed relief to her whoso poor jaddd
nerves quiver every time some one comes
in the screen door, and it shuts with
a sharp slam. It consists of a projec
tion resembling a nail which fastens
to the door, and a kind of wedge which
you attach to the door jamb. When
the screen door is released and shuts,
the projection comes in' contact with
the wedge, which results in tho door's
shutting slowly and silently. You can
buy one of these for ten cents.
This is a story for small women,
for it tells of a few dresses in small
sizes at the remarkable price of $15.
It is of a lovely standard-make ging
ham, underskirt apd sleeves being of
old rose foilc. A'black patent leather
belt forms a contrast to the light col
ored gingham. It is the sort of dress
our of which you would get loads of
wear, and could undoubtedly wear It
all season without having to wash it.
I saw a most effective bureau scarf
today consisting of rows upon rows of
filet design lace. "The linen finish strip
in the center is stamped for embroider
ingthe design consisting of French
knots and solid work. J saw one which
had been worked in pale shad,c3 of
lavender, pink, and green, and is most
euecuvc. xne price of one
stamped to embroider Is $1.75.
For the names of shops where ar
ticles mentioned in "Adventures
With a PurscV can be purchased,
address Editor of Woman's Page
Evenino Public Ledger, or phone
the Woman's Department, Walnut
The Comrades
Said Life to Love, "My days are long,
.My weary feet have far to go,
I crave the solace of thy song,
xue comtort'that thy smiles bestow."
Said Love to Life, "I would not bide
here only peace and quiet be
Where'er thou gocst, far or wide.
Bly willing wings shall follow thee."
And so across the years they fare,
Never for day or night apart,
And every pilgrim's bread they share,
And house in every pilgrim's heart!
Charlotte Beckertin Woman's Maga
For Sport and Dress
"Clean, Milk" has that
sweet, fresh flavor!
that is
uay -yvu
' . .-.,, , i-qUttL , f ,. jJ 4 S , , ,
?t?n a rn z idvc
What Did Little John J. Ever Do
rr .. r r ,
twLiaw 10 in-uaw sin
TTE WAS very little and chubby, and
he was on Us mama's lap In the
street car. The day was excessively
hot, but he was so comfortable he was
wriggling his little feet to-show it. Then
suddenly mama was seized with a wild
desire to kiss her baby. Up he was
jumped from his place of Joy and se
renity and hugged and kissed untfl he
cried in pure sclf-defcnsc. Hard on
babies, isn't it, in the summertime?
The rest of us are uSed to the heat and
at least we have' the, consolation 'of
looking forward to the cool of the eve
ning or to two weeks of vacation or a
nice cooling bath when we get home
or something of that sort.
Bi(t babies! Well, did you ever try
to get inside the mind of a baby on this
heat question? They don't know what
It's all about. Little Blllic. Jr., who
was up in heaven last summer, just
knows that's something awful has sud
denly come to pass here In his new
home. And all his little clothe stick
to him and he can't move Inside of them
or curl his toes inside his stoikings or
anything. And he hasn't an earthly
Idea whether this new state of affairs
is going to last forever or until his next
bottle or what. All he can do is He
there and be well; pretty comfortable
If his mama knows how to fix him and
then uncomfortable if his mama doesn't.
And ns if all this state of Ignorande
weren't bad enough without having some
one suddenly' seize you and hug and kiss
AND by what divine prerogative has
n fond fnther nnd his friends the
right to play basketball with the soft
chubby person of young John J. on a
hot Sunday afternoon on the front lawn
when there is nothing else to ao r
And. if it isn't basketball then it's
being dressed up in ruffles with a lot
of leftover ruffles on the bonnet'and be
ing taken out to can. in tne parior
364, 560 S64 35fttt
1422 aHalnut Street ,
"The Paris Shop of America'"
.Continue with renewed
interest their
First' Sales
of the Season
Gowns and Dresses
Tailormade 'Suits
Sweaters and
Charming Blouses
&BjrAp r -v-
. ' Vt
Tnv VEN in the hottest weather,
'v iresn navor tnat reminds you-'oi June pastures. And
this excellent flavor is' due almost entirely to the -care" -
this milk receives. . t i
Way back in the country, where these careful methods.?
begin, Sugplee - Wills - Jones inspectors are always at work!
First, educating farmers to better' methods of dairy practice;"-!
octuuu, bcaiiug mc uuuv j.ui nuvux, riwuujss ana cleanliness. ,c
m. t "Clean Milk" is produced right rest assured of that! And J
it is handled right, too, or it would not come to vou with a' flri.vriri!
most inviting to the palate.
van ue suiu oi miiK mat
i?t?t?t rTnQ
to Deservc'Bcine Passed From&
n r, . r, o
uone up in ixujjiest t
of In-laws John J. is passed from onff J
set of arms to another until you be-
gin to tear no 11 turn into a real jiuib '
butter ball and melt all away and never 1
be seen again. , '
Sometimes on a summer's day. John ,
J. has just reminded me, he is taken :
to a card party mamas friends. At
tho bcKlnnine of the afternoon he is put '
upon the bed In the room next to-thi l
hats. Then he has quite A time ot it.
It Is very, very hot for a long, lontf
time. And bo he cries, becauffe yot.B
know how it is with a fellow; that's th-
only way he has of telling about it.
Then finally he isn't hot any mor
nt all. He is sailing over green 'held
and there are little white boats rocklntj I
In the sky and lots and lots of bottie,
nnd he. is having the time oi nis m
Thnn Rllrirlpnlv ! .
"Is he awake? Sh-b, don't wakfcl
kin. 1"
"My dear, Isn't he just too sweet for I
nTfMnfr I"
nil. rpp. he's waking up, now. Yod
llttln darlinc. Want come see Auntl
Mabel? Oh, Jeannettc, pfcas'e let mo
hold him just a minute,
"Me next, Jcannette."
"And then me, Jcannette, you prom- .
Lpd. If I had a baby like that I'd,.i
i,f pnt him alive!"
And sometimes, John J. told me, hvl
wonders if that wouldn't be better.
mi.; V ... .1
l fimga iu ivniiv ,
Drop a lime drop or clove into each
teacup. '
To fill un cracks In the plastering
when painting mix some plaster of paris , I
with the paint.
Save washing windows so often by
shining them with tissue paper occasionally.
?(Biweissaiiafl v? ,'
ii ibj pai lay lana anw awr tsaKBvmai
- &.VtnUt.(Gi AT4439T.N.Y.
and Hats
1 f ' - - S
"Cleai Milk" has a sweeCI
Today, tomorrow, everyj
is sweet ana Keeps sweet DyS
. j-kf.-.'Il-J.UT, -t i
i. I ri,