The Chi I ilren's Corner
Edited by IIOKOTHY i:?NO\l>S
TXriTI! a few l-irkvmrd looks at the
* ? indusf -m:- iitiis repairing their
th" h> \ .1 ti ? 1 the Jogalong hur
ried on. * ' 1 1 ? ?! 1? ? suddenly ex?lnimed
the .1". long. ? ! ' something be
"Whore. oh wh??" cried the hoy. J
Roih tin* .lo.'iiloi)^ : . : i ? 1 the boy had
seated themselves up* ?:? the ground. |
cro>s !? _?::?.? I. the J<t_; ..r^ took from
cine of his Ins 'io kets a curious
pair of sporiacl* s. j
"Here. Hoy" ? e v.;.]. "if yon put
these on you'll l?e :?!?!?' (?? >>?*? : ? 1 1 tint
1 ran s?<?. 'I "re * i:it??sify Specta
cles ami my, tin- tJ. yon can see |
through tloMii tvt- ?n ?? beyond all ]
"Oh. thank you. Mr Jogalong.** re
plied t ho Im?\. "You re very kind. |
hut wk,v are we >iripg h?-re? I j
thought y??n said something was about
to begin i>> h.ipnen."
"And th?-ro it is." replied the Jog- I
F SUPERSTITIOUS -
E . - - SUE - ? . E
HER BROTHER BILL HAS TOLD
?f a poker player should hold
"threer" three times in succession
he may as well quit for the night be
cause that s a sign he will lose from
<? by McClu \o a (?ntx'r 8vndicatr >
i WMT s. rvl. e >
Ti.t? ?>mpt y v paces nr? to t?.- filled
with lottery tlu-t sp? II the n:im -? of
*?-vH-kr w n fruits, an*! th?? letters al
r* :>" i.i til- squares mu.*? fit in
along. "Look at that green thing In
front of ynii."
"Why ?that's only a plant," said
the hoy with a touch of disappolnt
_ . .... inent in his voice. ,
^ "That can't do I
J ? a n y t h I n g b u :
? j grow. you know.
,.y- "I miee d?" an
^ . ! swered the Jog- ,
? /?; along. "And did you
ever in your whole j
' ?; - life see anything
1 grow before? Did j
you? Why. of ?-ourse. you didn't. You I
may have seen something start to j
grow or even completely grown, hut
without those i'uri??sity Spectacles yon ,
? oiil l never actually see anything
irrmv. Put them on. Itoy. You shall
see that growing is no easy thing I
And sure enough, when he put on
the Curiosity Spi-ctacles he could see I
wonderful things happening to the
plant. Slowly the brown earth around
it was rolling away, grain by grain, as
if something underneath were squirm
ing its way to the top. The green ]
shoot pushed and pushed with great
effort to fro., its. if from the ground,
"See." said the hoy. "It's nil made
of tiny veins and chambers. And
somebody must be pumping from un
der the ground, for water is running
up and up and up through the veins.
Oh. where Is it all going?"
"Out," said the .lognloiig.
"Out, where?" asked the boy, look
ing at him in astonishment.
"Out into the air." said the .Tog
along very knowingly. "After it runs
through the veins, the plant is through
with it. for it has given up all the ,
llUlftttt" - ' ? ? ^
Shrine at Rome Where Italy's Unknown Soldier Lies 1
? i . i -- + * + + + + . I
TVaniiu ?!? \ n
first time of tlii -
! : ? ? : t ; : 1 1 ??< i structures which surround it. has resulted in the emergence into full vieu for the
'"?lit national shrine of Italy at Itome. Italy's unknown soldier lies within the monument
food It contain* 'I : 1 1 1 ? ! it must go our
to make room t ". a fresh supply
which Is also full ? ? food. I 'an you
st-e those roots n : is _? in nil direc
tions? Ami can ? m see those tiny
hairs on I lie roots V I . water is tak
en in from the i ? y those I iirs
and once Inside 1 1 . mots it Hows up.
up and up. as you sec. Wonderful,
"Yes." said the l thoughtfully,
?'hut ? "
"No huts ahout It." said thr lop
along. "I know what you are think
ing. You can't see any food in the
water' Isn't licit it'"
"Well, 1 cant." I the ho\. "if
there is food In it why < an t I >? e it
with these glas>? "
"Because.'* said the ,To;:along. "it
was all dissolvi I hy the tiny hairs
and thoroughly mixed with the mois
ture drops before it was allowed into
the roots. What was good for the
plant was taken in and what was not
was very carefully left out. Wise
creatures, plants! Never eat things
that are not good for them. Look
again. Boy. now what do you see?"
Slowly nnd grandly, as a peacock
a Good Things the Family Will Like [
OOOOOCOOCXXXXXXXXOOOCXXXXXJOOOOO B, NELLIE MAXWELL OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOGOOOC
?'Foruet ea?-h kindness that you do
As soon as you have dune it
Forget the pral??- that falls tn you
The moment you have w?"-n it.
Icomemher everv kindness done
T<> what e'er itF measure
Rfnif-nilii-r praise by others won
And pass it on with pleasure."
ox tail soup is n favorite
dish with many. The following
stew is worth adding to the card iu
Ox Tail Stew.
Wash the short lengths of ox mil
and brown in its own fat. Cook two
chopped onions in two tablesponnfuls
of halt or. add to the meat with two
and one-half quarts of water. Sim
mer until the meat is tender A half
hour before serving add four dk*?d
carrots, two diced turnips and one
large potato, two ieas|>oonfuls of wor
cestershire sauce, two tea spoonfuls
of sugar, salt and pepper to taste.
When the vegetables are soft thicken
the stow with flour and water mixed
to a paste. Cool until well thickened.
Cape Cod Chowder.
Anyone may have this chowder if it Is
made of salt llsli. Soak a pound or
less of salt fish in warm water, drain
ami llake. Prepare half a dozen po
tatoes. peeled and sliced, three onions
and fry a hall-pound cube of salt pork
cut Into the finest of cubes, until
brown, add the sliced onion and cook
\ Will Try to V\y With Rat-Like Wings |
Adotph Malt, assistant to Mme." Helene Albertl. who is working on a
means of self-propulsion throngh the air in experiments based on a Greek
theory of cosmic motion, giving a demonstration *'th the aid of hat-like
wings at Brookl'ie, Mass.
unfurls its corneous tail, the boy
watched a purple !l??wer spread out
its petals lo dry in the sun.
"Isn't it beautiful." said the hoy.
"I've often seen flowers like that in
iiuy garden but they always seem to
jrrow without anyone seeing them. I
think that llow??r is' an iris. Isn't it?"
"Yes, it If, Boy. an<) ?jo|io,te
that If you touch Us |.? t; v??u will
Hello, there ! Look at ??l<! Mr. Onti
pe<le. lie's over on his b t? k main.
What happened next Is :i, he next
CCopyrlKht.) ? WNr r .
, 'vSoN UilCC
Vou (?o M z^wo
&er my ^0_
< WNU Service.)
Why Boys Leave Home
j r* McOurf Newspaper SynJiriK
'GoS?'. 1 w|5? \n
I <?oot-D Go^OiAV
MAkf AQoOf /TWLCtaH
( DoU./V2S sb's "M O)ooto
' n'< HAVe i" LOoR/k <-<???
SHe Does'. (F P/^ UXA?0
scmaiHiri' 8uf &o
1 uorfw -ftoAf Bum
UOILL <5<5O<0AJ, K
? ojooLON'f 9e io '
HaBo fisft ?eR
until light yellow, then aitld the pot a- 1
toes and rover with boiling water and ]
cook until tender. adding the fish
about ton minutes before t lie cooking j
is finished. A little parsley i? liked
for seasoning, adding sal' if needed
:ind one quart of rich milk. Bring in
the boiling point and pour over milk
crackers which have been softened
in boiling water. Serve in soup
plates piping hot.
<? '*31 Western NewsDaoer Union.)
X X X X -X- X X **** v ****
Down One Day, Up the Next
IMXXXXXXXXXXXXX X^HHHHHt-tt X X X X X X X X*By JEAN NEWTON**
***** x X X XX**?XX XX X X XX*** * -V* ***
WHATEVER there may be of in
terest or helpfulness in what 1
am about to tell should bring credit
n'ft upon to me, but to a reader who
is its real author. My part in it con
sists merely of transcribing what she
A sweet-faced, white-haired little
woman is Mrs. James Gray. You
would !?ave thought, as 1 did. par
ticularly of her sweetness, it she hap
pened to be telling you. as she told |
me. of a courageous fight which she
and her husband have been waging
against vicissitudes and adversity, with
no more suggestion of complaint or
discontent than is she were relating
any ordinary sequence of events.
Had it not been for her husband's
long illness, which ate up al>out all
they had been able to save and pre
vented his going back to what for so
many years had been his work, there
would be no story.
"Of course, he could not go back
to that type of work.'* said Mrs. Gray,
"and it is not easy for a middle-aged
man to get an opportunity to start
work at something new to him. So
try as he might, he was without work
for a long time.
"And then, just as we were about at
the end of our rope, he had an idea.
It was to start a lunch wagon up there j
on tile hill. Yon see what made that
particularly nice was that I could help
him With the work. Well, he pot the
wagon a-Kl it went" wonderfully. [
worked wi;h hitn and we were very
happy. That was for a while. Then
It seenieil other people got the Ide.i
"The worst of traffic tangle*," ?ays
Flapper Fannie, "occur on lonely
road.* after the car it parked."
(fc) IMl Bell syndicate.)? WNU SOTrte*.
and other lunch wagons, bigger, bettei
equipped, newer ones, began coming
in rlglit close to us. That wsisnt so
"ood but we stuck and managed to
pet along. But last year the neighbor
hood changed. The gas worts cnrna
in. and spoiled everything, and we bad
to give up the wagon.
"So we are looking around again
for something to do. But I don't feel
badly about it. You see we have no
children, only ourselves to look out
for. and we'll alw?."s get along some
And then Mrs. Gray gave me this
little kernel of thought. "Whenever I
feel myself getting the leasl bit dis
couraged." she said, "there is one
thought that alwaj's helps m?'. Yob
know how you will see for a 'on?
time a row of old. ramshackle build
ings on a certain street, and then <?oe
day after you haven t been there for
a while you suddenly find thein cone
and a row of beautiful, new tall build
ings in their place? Well, that's the
way we humans are ? down one day
and up the next. And if we're down
today It only means we'll be up t?"
I tfilnk there is enough of benefit
to all of us in that thought to war
rant a vote of thanks to Mrs. Gray.
<?. mi. Bell Syndicate.)? WNU Servie*.