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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1910)
TIIK BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, AUGUST 1, 1010.
Brightside and His Boy "
'Thome Human AUrm
Things You Vant to Know
ignlng. Clocks," ThHr Latest
: BT LAFAYETTE PARKS. .
"Here's a man who writes a letter to the
paper saying that he never need an alarm
clock to tort wake him up In the morning
to get o work, on time." begins Brlghtslda
ai Sorr" lounge laslly In the Morris chair,
gating sleepily through circling amoke
"I'll bet he can't tell that to hl. bona and
get away with It," comments Bon on the
rare phenomenon of punctuality.
"Ho says ha rise all the way from three
to four In the morning, up to eight o'clock."
Father continue, "and alwaya arrives at
tha .appointed, time, .without using a clock
or being called."
"The ' only oalls ho gets aro probably
from the . man whQ pays him his salary,"
rap Son- who appears to be sceptical of
tho letter Writer' gift. "I love to hear
these human alarm clocks tell all about
how they, wake up morning after morn
Ing, never stubbing their toe from one
year'a fend to another. We have In our
office one or two of that brand."
"t have caught trains . at early hours
when staying at '.hotels, without having
an alarm, clock,", relates Father.
"And : I'va missed m," narrates Bon,
"after kfeptng awake half tha night to
look at Miy watch, and then falling asleep
at the -Switch when. I ought to hava been
beating Jt for the station."
"This mentai alertness seem to be a
peculiar ability given only to a few," sur
i v. 'Most of tha chaps I know anything
f about can't be pried out of their beds to
get to work 'on time with a dosen alarm
clocks hitting up the cbantecler chorus all
over the room," declares Son. "When the
'ingle fellow In our office com down late,
they alwaya spring that old gag about the
alarm clock not , going ; off. The married
one blame . their wive for forgetting to
"Women. really aeem to have the knack
of puking up at a given time much easier
than men(''says Father,
v "Tha married dame who hava ralaed
five -or a)x kids don't need any alarm
clooks or time bombs to tell 'em when to
get up," Son believes. -'"Between the fif
teen-minute. Interval .'trips for ..soothing
syrup and paregoric that they make every
night, wlfle' baa to aleep with on eye open.
She get tha habit before the last kid get
old enough Co wait- on himself, and she
hasn't any. more use' for an alarm clock
than the average hired man down on the
ol4.farm.tr) ' '.;.. . . ..
x .... , ,
A Little Care, Paint and Varnish
v Will Keep Up Porch Furniture
Porch, furniture. I expected to stand a
very-great deal of rough wear, and, 'gen
erally speaking;, It' does pretty well.'. At
the same time it gets shabby looking, of
coarse, while it-may really be kept in good
condition by exercising a moderate amount
of care.- . : s '
At th outset, perhapa, I should say, for
the benefit of 'those- who have not yet
tried ,lt 'that If you are. going to paint or
varnish shabby chairs or other article of
veranda furnishing, do so when they are
put away In the fall, and give them all
winter In, which to .get dry.
Mful people give tha coating In the spring
or early summer and when the first warm,
humid days come paint and varnish seem
to give,,' with the result that gowns' are
of ten i ruined, or, at all events, Injured a
good deal.-- ' '
The paint and varnish not only improve
the appearance, but also the wear ot porch,
furniture, -i but the renovating must not be
left too long. ; . .
Tha kinds of furniture ot outdoor use In
summer Include willow, wicker, prairie
grass and the different varieties of cane.
Again, quit a good deal of wooden fur
niture! on the order of mission In very light
weight is used out of. door nowadays. . It
certainly is very substantial and restful
looking,'-too-, whether in the wocd browns
or dull -forest greens, while th addition of
cushion covered with gay colors make up
Amost attractive whole.
To keep mission wood In good order Is
very Uttla trouble. True, It ahows every
speck of dust, but In these days of dust
less dusters th furniture may be kept free
by having on of these convenience on
hand. If tun or rain bas created ravages
the , application of a well oiled rag will
usually ), restore the wood to it original
condition, allowing the oil to sink In and
then rubbing with a-clean rag.
Should th wood become actually dirty
front Just general use, soap and water may
be appll"' with excellent results. When
dry tha furniture la ready for the olUng.
Chair and tables manufactured from
prairie grass and known a crex furniture,
are very attractive, but it has a great way
of catching th dust. A stiff brush will
dislodge it In the crevices and a damp
. cloth., la better fur removing It when
brought to tha surface. -
Th' part of chairs under th sents and
th lower parts of tables catch and also
retain tho dust very easily, so that every
day. Is none too often to give attention to
th dusting. ' , -
The' finish applied to th crex furniture
ia exceedingly durable and if kept free
from dust will last-almost Indefinitely.'
Willow furniture, though not to sub
stantlal as the crex, requires very llttlo
dal)y, 1 care, buf when it begins, In fact,
befor It begins, to lock a little dark and
soiled, each article should b thoroughly
washed in a solution of salt and wator,
'Don't you think married Ufa
rhtfuli be ona long honeymoon?"
. Yt although it is often a aerie
tf abort ncil " v
fE GETS A STRANGLE. HOLD CN
IT WHEN IT STARTS TO RJXICr.
"I like to see an employe arrive at tha
office promptly every morning," Father
"If you worked in our office you'd have
to get a telescope to do that," criticises
Bop. "If any of 'em own an alarm clock,
they get a atrangle hold on It when it
starts to ring, smother It under tha mat
tress and then go back and finish their
"That Just one more nap Is very alluring
in " tha early morning hours," excuses
"That's the reason more of 'em take It.
I suppose," Bon suggests. "It wouldn't be
so bad If they'd only think up some' new
excuse to spring on tha boss when they
land anywhere from one to two hours late.
A chap will come in, puffing like a por
poise racing with an ocean liner, to make
his bluff aeem real, and then lay the blame
on a little aixty-cent alarm clock. He tella
the man whose business it Is to growl at
lata comers that it never happened before.
What hit me as 'a Joke is that they get
away with it and don't get fired."
"When I waa a boy," says Father, "it
used to be a matter of pride to get to the
office fifteen minutes before the time to go
to work. My mother always called me in
plenty of time."
"If anybody arrived In our office ahead
of time, I'm willing to lay odds of two to
ona that tha boss would drop dead from
heart failure," assert Son. "As I don't
want him to cash in before I get my vaca
tion, I guess I won't spring It on him."
(Copyright. 1910, by the N. Y. Herald Co.)
used hot. In tha proportion of a handful of
salt to a pall of water. . Afterwards, rinse
in lukewarm water to remove. all trace of
tha salt. then, leavo In - the aim in n,
Unless the salt is thoroughly washed off.
u win -give - in aamp weather, and will
not only make the chair unoomfnrtahl.
but tha salt will attract and hold every
particle of dust that may be flying around.
These may seem very trivial details, but
it Is easy to clean furniture and in the
end find the "last state worse than the
Tha can seats of chairs are apt to sag
with constant use, and for tightening pur
poses there Is nothing better than the ap
plication of plenty of hot "water the' hot
ter th better. Th chairs should be turned
bottom upwards and th water applied
from th under part of the seat, back or
foot rt a required. Salt and water win
freshen th cane work, as- well a It doe
the willow ware. The splint wood chair
can be washed with soap and warm water
safely, and, after a good drying In the
sun, will be seen to have greatly Im
proved. Tha framea for chairs for outdoor use are
of only simple woods, and ao may be
washed off with lukewarm water and a
good white soap, which will keen them In
good condition. The plain, unstained woods
are' not ao easily kept clean a those that
' ELIZABETH LEE.
The Gentle Cynic
Th world wouldn't be so full of klckara
II w all had wooden legs.
There are alwaya two side to a
but It never occurs to a bore to turn some
The average person Is imbued with tha
ambition to create something, even if It's
only a sensation.
No man Is really a fool unless he can be
fooled th same way twice.
uont despise an humble beginning. To
master the violin It Is necessary to play
second riddle first.
A good motto tor the fellow who trie to
pica the winners Is, if at first you don'
succeed, don't try again.
Little By Visit Grtidmi.
Dear Qod, I'm going ter- a trip,
Please 'acuse me from my prayer,
'Cause m an' pa and' mamma, too,
la flvin' tA kar.
Ther ain't no lgn, "Keep off the grass"
vu iii y Mra.no ma ilOwe s ;
An' where they don't have wagon milk
But milk it from th cows.
I'll have such lots an' lots ter do
A-wadln' in tha hrank
An' rollln' down th haystacks when
My mamma doesn't look
An' rklln' horses with the men
When they go down ter drink:
('11 be so busy with it all
'At I enn't hardly think.
There's Jimmy Brown, ha never prays
An' he ain't good a bit
lit gres a-swlmmln' Sundays, Qod,
An ne ami arowneu yit;
But I have said my "lay me" when
I was so dead with sleep
I mixed "the power an' glory" In
Along with "soul to keep."
'Sides, Gran'pa How ia awful good
Th morning' prayer ter ay.
Will Oran'nia tlptoea 'roun' so anft
Ter shoo th hen away.
An' ae 'at breakfast doesn't bunt.
While Uran'pa plalna ter you
About them "sparks 'at up'ard fly"
An' tell. yea what ter d.
Dear fled, plea let the ftmbly pray'r
ft all I have ter pray
Thre ain't no danaer ner n harm
The place where me all atav;
But when Jack Fro' eorne ntppln' to.
An' w go back tr town.
I'll need you then the wunsest way
An' say my "lay me down."
K. Maria Talbot In IJppincott's.
umv niKt av .,. I """ePfl vtcu Nftiirfcawavou,
yMM vwy ,evwy aoui. ! vs, out tcu. m&,am Rw-
MfeVf TOO. PVOACvJI CyC "TO TA(Cr VirTH , 7MH
' X Hy VkY,-T&o - That's, ' fcVTOiX. vtwwif
i ' ' 1 r ; I
OH 1 t
Weu. qOODl4Hr . CAAtT
COPYRISHT. Wia IV.THE
SATURDAY I certainly hav been hav
ing the most mlxed-up kind of a time.
Mother told me she wanted me to go to
town and do a little shopping and spend th
night with Aunt Harriet,, who had co.ne to
the city for two day and wanted me to
take her to my dressmaker, and a few
other thing like that She waa going to
stay at the Margaret Wlfflngton, a hotel
where they never allow any men. The
whole thing sounded very dull to me, es
pecially the hotel.
If aunt wa very wealthy, the way she
would have been in a book, and I waa her
helres or something Ilk that, or sh was
In the habit of handing ma Paquln gowns
sh had only worn once, Ilk an aunt of
Gertrude Simpson' (and they're simply
wasted on Gertrude), why, I would Joy
fully do anything in the companion line
for her. But she's Just well enough off
never to hand out a thing bat lectures.
However, I travelled up to town to meet
her at the Wlfflngton. Tom and Godfrey
happened to both have engagements in the
city that week, so I told thvm to call me
up there. I supposed they allowed men to
talk through the telephone.
After I'd waited an hour for her I got a
message written on a ple'e of paper say-
"I HOPE I LOOKED THE PART."
Ing she couldn't stay In town that night
and I waa to go back that afternoon and
sh' writ and explain. I was delighted,
and decided to stay myself. Ot course, it
A woman who 1 careful for her fine
handkerchiefs never allows them to go
through th regular wash, but will prefer
t launder them herself.
Sh first soaks them in a good snap suds,
thea washes them carefully by . squeezing
through th hand. After rinsing In sev
eral waters they ar allowed U b in
milk for a thert time, adding ar net a
few drep f a ftverit prfum. Th
handkerchiefs ar then taketj from ' the
asllk bath androlled in a clean towel. When
nearly dry they should b ironed. The
milk is a substitute for starch.
What do you includo when you think of
housekeeping? If you take it to mean
arrrirxa watt -
NEWTORK CVEHIna TELEGRAM (NEW YORK HERALD COJ. AI RighU Reserved.
ecmiurr. ma iy the hew ycrx rnti nutwui war mi nun m a mm i
wa perfectly proper, and yet it seemed
quite devilish to stay alone at a hotel. I
felt like k regular adventuress, in a way.
I engaged a room. Suoh a nice old man
"I WAITED AN HOUR FOR HER. "
at the desk, he beamed on me ilk a father,
I find they allow men on the first floor, but
never above that. They let porter come
upstairs, though. I feaw quite a good-looking
on wheeling trunks on my floor. Tom
'phoned about half past 4 and said he'd
take me for a run in his new car.
Ha loked awfully foolish as I came down
the hall. He actually .bad met two men he
knew, and I distinctly heard lilm say,
apologetically, he had come to see an aunt
who waa staying there. I came along Just
then and I hope I looked the part. One of
them smiled In such . an : attractive way
It was fun at dinner. They allow men in
the restaurant. All the waitresses are
quite middle-aged and sort nt hope loss
looking; I guess they don't make much on
tips. Godfrey called up after dinner. Here
It where the tragedy happened. I' thought
It would be ir.orn tactful not to mention to
Tom that I Intended seeing Godfrey when
I was In town, and I didn't think it any
use to tell Godfrey I was going to see Tom.
Jt seemed nicer and kinder to let each one
think they were the only one. But when
ever I try to be kind it seems to turn out
Interest to the Vomen Folk
merely th work of th hoiso which could
be accomplished by a hired servant, then
perhaps It does not matter that you should
miss such things as opportunity, for
thought, daily reading, etc., taya Hem
Notes. 1 But if yeu make housekeeping
mean home-making and home-keeping, th
formation of a hem lata a canter for th
lif ef a seul and spirit at wU as f
th body, thea yeu must .eultlvat your
mind, net keep it always to Ik leva! f
th mundan thing ef lif.
A a guld t housekeeper wk kav ld
carpet to bu woven into rug it will take
four pounds of Brusnel carpet or .three
running yards to make a door mat xe
A PRUT AuCWMr! IM
AMO bOUMb ,
ANC MOSTW OH TUB l.tHt
IVC UtT MW PLATE., Me JEVXCL. .
AMD t CA AE.rmfc.1L, HICK , SofJ,
OuT WHAT a TKt XISB. ? IT MCMT
' bl woase,
wrong. A lovely bunch of violets came
that' evening, and as Tom alwaya used to
send them to me I naturally thought li'd
gent these. .
It's a mean trick when a man doesn't
enclose a" card. '
When the telephone rang I would have
sworn It was Tom a voice that said helio,
and I . said: "Tom, darling (Tom would
have known that didn't mean anything
when I aaid it), your violets are perfectly
lovely." I've got some white hairs that 1
know came right away when I heard God
frey' voice say In a suppressed sort of
tone: "I'm afraid you've made a mistake."
Well, It was most annoying. I talked an
awful lot, In the beat way I could, which
waa pretty convincing, considering I had
no time to think up anything. He might
have ' sympathised with me. Did he think
I wanted to display such lamentable stu
pidity?. But men ar ao utterly selfish.
The only really nice man I've seen in town
Is the porter that wheels the trunks along
th ppstalra hall of th Margaret W. H
Is o good-looking. I should think all the
old ladies would bo quite thrilled at the
thought of such an attractive-looking man
I'm afraid it's going to take a long time
to become friends with Godfrey again.
rug, measuring on foot six Inches by two
feet six Inches, and cost tl for reweavlng
A hearth rug, two feet six Inches by flv
feet, will take twelv pounds f Drutasls
r ten pound! ef ingrain tar pet; price I!
far i weaving.
A smaller rug fer placing kefer tk Vu
resu takes eight pounds f carpet r six
running yards. This will b rwva fr
A rug measuring six feet by aino fet
will require forty-eight yards f Bruisols
r forty-two of Ingrain, averaging about
thlrt.v-stx yards. This will cost ft! for re
YOU'VH MADE A
Th Key to th Situation Be Want Ads.
A political campaign In Great Britain Is
shorter, mora Intense, less complicated and
very much more Interesting In It spectac
ular features than similar contests In the
United States. Political Issue ar com
plicated when one party Insists that one
thing Is paramount, and th other Is equ
ally certain that something else must be
done to save tho country. But the issues
always aro national, and never are com
plicated by the introduction of extraneous
local problems. Nationally, Great Britain
settle all its political affair In th par
liamentary election. Americans choose a
college of elector to select their chief ex
ecutive; they elect" a house of representa
tives by direct ballot; they choose the mem
bers of tha stat legislature, who in turn
will send some man to the United State
senate; and In each one of these thro
elections different problems are presented,
and different men attempt to solve them
In different ways. To this ia added th con
fusion of county and city politics, with
the result that the voters In the United
States do not wield nearly o much power
aa trios of Great Britain.
Because ot the superior power of the
British voter, tho individual elector Is
given mora consideration by British poli
ticals than Is the American citizen. For
that reason what Is a"campalgn" In the
United States Is a "canvas" In England.
The parliamentary candidates must inter
view personally as many voters aa possible.
while member ot his family and his
friends, especially women, must see th
on he cannot reach, Th house-to-house
canvas is a feature ot both urban and
Take , for instance the case of Mr. John
Burns, tha labor member ot the Asqulth
cabinet In tha January campaign he was
expected not only to contribute his share
of work as a member of tha cabinet to the
national liberal campaign, but he also had
to make hi house-to-house canvas of Bat-
tersea, ' tha London constituency which
often has returned him to Parliament. It
waa in Battersea that young Burn started
out in life a a factory' worker, and he still
Uvea among his own people and apparently
Is not apoiled by his comparatively large
salary of flO.OOO a year. It was physically
Impossible for him to see all of the voters
of his constituency,' but he went from house
to house, and from street to street, and per
sonally asked for tha vote of th majority
of the electors in the division. In addition
to this, he made speeches every night dur
ing th last week of the campaign.
The significance of all this I that, al
though a member of tha cabinet and one
of the most prominent political leaders of
the country, he had no political organisa
tion upon which he could depend for the
active electioneering in his home district.
Party caucuses may select candidate In
England, but there I no machinery for
getting put the vote except the traditional
canvass which must be undertaken by, each
aspirant ; personally. ' '
When the day of election arrive, each
voter Is given the privilege of choosing be
tween two candidate for Parliament In
exceptional cases there may be three or
four but he is not called upon to express
his choice at th same time for sheriff,
court clerk, or coroner. There is no op
portunity to swap off the head ' of the
ticket for th benefit of the tall. This
In Itself obviate complication and cor
ruptions all too common In America,
The Englishman's sportsmanlike notions
ot fair play prevent attempts at ballot-box
stuffing and false counting. These are
forms of corruption never known to any
grtat extent In England, and certainly not
tine tha introduction of the ballot system
of voting. In the corrupt days of British
politics bribery and Intimidation were re
sorted to as the. means of corrupting the
electorate. Tha stringent, corrupt practices
act of 1883, with Its amendments, has put
an end to bribery of all sorts, and to in
timidation, except that subtle and Intangi
ble coerolng which an employer or a land
lord may be able to use. A candidate for
Parliament Is held to be repsonslble per
sonally for th conduct of his political cam
paign, every supporter is regarded in th
eyes ot the law aa an agent ot the can
didate, and tha principal 1 responsible for
the acts of his agents.
Again, taking' the case of Mr. Burns, It
Is Interesting to note that his strenuous
house-to-house canvass, and his arduous
speaking campaign, followed by his tri
umphant election, would have profited him
nothing if any one of his supporters should
have so much as purchased a glass of beer
with tha intent to Influence a voter In his
behalf. It would have made no difference
whether Mr. Burn knew of the purchase of
Recipes for Amateur Cooks
, Eggs la Asple Jelly.
These are a very popular summer dish
and. not at all difficult to prepare.' Th
aspic Jelly 1 simply meat Jelly, beet, veal,
or chicken seasoned highly with salt, pep
per, celery salt and lemon ulc and thick
ened with gelatine. For egg or chicken,
veal or chicken stock are used. For tongue
or other dark meats, beef stock Is required.
The stock is seasoned with vegetables, pep
per corn and cloves during ita cooking.
Then It la strained and to every two quant
of the atock a box of golatlne that haa been
softened In cold water Is added, together
with the whites and shells of two eggs.
Then It i boiled hard a few moment until
the eggs hav entangled the floating par
ticles ot scum. Then strain through a cloth.
If not perfectly clear, repeat the straining,
Add the lemon Julc and pour Into an
oblong granite pan Just enough of th
liquid to cover the bottom and let it etlf
fen. "When cold, poach a dosen eggs one
by on in rapidly boiling salted water to
which a tablesoonful ot vinegar ha ben
added. To da thl In th French way,
which wrap the whit round the yolk
Ilk a cocoon, give the water a hard stir,
befor dropping In tha egg. Thl give It
a rotary motion. Now drop the egg in
carefully at the center ot th greatest ebul
lition, and after a moment' revolving lift
the pan to th back of th atov for the
egg to cook through. Repeat thla process
until all ar cooked. Now arrange the tlf
femd aspic, an inch or two apart, and turn
th rest of tha asple whleh haa been kept
ver warm water te prevent its stiffening
vr tk egg. Th a hoi layr theuld be
abeut twa lnka la daptk. When th Jslly
ktrdsas. It la eut ia .ur r round with
aa gg la th canter f each, an! 1 srvd
en lettuce leave wtth a garnlih of ptmen
tee. Mal4d Chicken.
Cut up a four pound chicken and put la a
tewpan with two allcea each carrot and
onion, two stalk celery or a teaapoonful
celery anlt, two eprlga parsley, a bay leaf
the beer or not, or whether he ver had
seen his enthusiastic partisan In all,, his
life. The penalty would have been th
same, and Mr. Burn would hav lost hi
After th recent election, In which th
liberal party waa returned to power by th
narrow margins, only two members re
turned were unseated on account of elec
tion irregularities. They were both liberals,
and their votes were sorely needed by th
government. Both were unseated for acts
of their agents, and th election court ex
pressly exculpated both of them from any
knowledge of, or participation In, corrupt
or Illegal practice. But the penalty wa
visited upon them Just th same.
A candidate may hot have the us of a
brass band; he may not furnish distinctive
badges to his followers; he may not swing
a banner across the street, or from a build
ing, although he may make the freeest po
ible posters. He must not treat, aino a
campaign cigar or an electioneering glass
of beer will deprive him of the right to U"
In Parliament. He may not us ' hired
vehicles to transport voters to tke polls,
although he may use aa many private car-'
rlagea and motors as his friend will glv
to him. On ot th men unseated after th'
last election waa found rullty, on account
of the act of an agnt, of furnishing hired
motor cars to take Voters to the polls.
The other committed the heinous often
of furnishing lunch to a party of miner
who had come down to cast their votes.
That politics may have nothing whatever
to do with the hearings and Judgments on
lection cases, the court hav the power In
the premises to unseat elected member of
Parliament upon petition and proof of cor
rupt or illegal , practices, . . Therefor th
spectacle of unseating minority member
for the express purpose of strengthening
the majority, more than once witnessed
In the United States house of representa
tives, would be impossible In England.
Each candidate must appoint an election
agent, who Is th manager of hi campaign
and through whom all campaign expense
must be paid. The amount of the expense
Is limited by law on a graduated acal in
proportion to th number ot registered vot
ers, and complete publicity In detail must
be given Immediately after . the election.
The law Is particularly atrlot in th matter
of limiting campaign expenditure, both aa
to amount and purposes, but because the
candidate pay for holding tha election,
the actual expense is on an averag
higher than in congressional campaign In
The purity of a .British polltloal - cam
paign Is due in large part' to the whole-,
some fear of the penalties of th corrupt
practice act. Candidate and their friend
Pftn.tlntlv warn thafii f r 1 1 n or a tm .tna( m n wa
act which might be construed aa a viola
tion of the law. Respectable candidate
never wink at questionable , procedure on
the part of their supporters, as sometimes
happens In America. The law Is so
stringent, and 1 enforced so relentlessly,
.o .u.rv man. if to ho.tvAr Bart v or fkosl-'
tlon, '-must respect It. ' '" ' '
H Is an old contradiction, ' but It Is a
fact' that his straight-laced system some
times actually work to th disadvantage'
of popular government. This is exemplified
In the matter of furnishing free trans
portation t6 voters. ' Sine motor car hava
become common, the conservative candi
date always has a great number of ma
chines at his disposal, because people who
can afford motor car usually, are torles.
Th liberal candidate la prevented by law
from hiring publlo conveyances, and there
fore the liberal voter must walk, whll
tho torlea ride. A ther conservatives also
hav th vast .majority of plural, voter
on their side, and aa th free motor car
enable property owners to flit from on
polling place to another, the ' automobll
queation bids fair to become a serious prob
lem In political campaigning especially for
Th electoral system In England need
reforming. Th property qualification for
suffrage work a great Injustice in that
they give some men many votes whll de
priving other men of any vote. In thl
respect th system I far Inferior to that
of the United States. But, on account of
the simpler and purer methods of cam
paigning, It I demonstrated in actual prac
tice that the bad British - system, safe
guarded by enforced and enforcible laws,
Is better than th Ideal American system,
corrupted by . questionable campaign
methods and campaign managers who fear
neither the law nor the Lord. ' A '
BT TBESESIO f. HASKXtT. '
Tomorrow The British Oris la. iJCXTXZl
TarUi la Tramp.
and a half teaspoontul peppercorn. Cook
slowly until, th meat fail from the bone.
Cool In the wator In which th -chicken ia
cooked. Remove, chop fin, . add three
fourths cupful chicken stock and a tea
spoonful gelatin softened and dissolved In
a little boiling water. Pack in small
moulds, chill, cut in slice and arrang or
a platter with a garnish of lemon Jelly.
Th Summer Girl '
ln ,,,.rnr -',! TWllt Jh flWS
And little say in praise.
Yet we should Ilk them well because
Ot their engaging ways.
T. E. II
'What wm Ulmer'g ex cuts tot
earning hoove that way ...
"Told his wife he thought a
much of her he wanted to act hef
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