Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 22, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 22, 1934
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSA 22, 1084 Hope M Star _^ Herald, From False Report/ Potdfehed every twek-day ftfterhoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. 1C, JB, Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South , Walftut street, HopCi Arkansas; '•-'——~>——. •- f -i • M C. E. PftLlWEB, President XLKXi It. WASHBtTRN, Editor and Fnbllsbw Ktkt*red as jfecond-olais matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkanwui , Under the Act of March 3, 1897. jDeflrtHioh: '"The newspaper is an institution developed by modem civtl- ustron_ to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, , Sirough -widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon gftTOrnftjent which no constitution has ever been able to provide."-Col. R. H. McCotmick. . ..-.. Kate (Always Payable in Advance) 1 : By city carrier, per .1?^ months, J2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, MUler and LaFayette counfies, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. I Th % Associavt {; a Press: ^e Associated Press Is exclusively to the use : for repubb.Mtion of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwtso credited in this paper and also the local news published hertin. $***«?>*•«»*•• Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, : • JSri 0 **' Gra * bar BId e-.' Chicago, 111., 73 E. Wack; Detroit. Mich.. 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis. Mo., Star Bldg. E ' C " C ^ a1^ g es " wi » «» »nde for all tributes, cards Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, tlic Health Magazine YOUR CH1LDRJN By Olive Roberts Barton Proper Care Will Cut ToU of Scarlet Children Often Get Blamed for Thing's They Can't Avoid Mary goes lo the store lo buy ;i pound of butter. Her small head is barely above tho counter, but Mi-. Fitzen sees her and moves to the front of the store. Just thdn in comes a largo lady with Fever Scarlet fever is one of the most treacherous of the diseases that affect children, principally because in £o man cases, it is so mild as to be overlooked. , In many cases, nevertheless, it attacks the kidneys, the heart, tho hearing organs, bringing about a seriotis I a " eav y manner. crippling of these organs, if not death, j . P°> v tl0 y° n d°< Mr. Pilzcn. Warm, We really know enougli about thisl 3 '"' 4 il '' Yes - ! Just said that when malady to bring the illness and the my canary won't cat, it's hot. Oh, death rates down to the vanishing tho - c af c nice radishes. How much point, if-we apply all the information are they? Mercy! My farmer had we have. Unfortunately Hi s simply " Iem twice as big for half that. I do impossible to reach all tho people that! w ' s h I'd got more when he was in. . one would like to reach with such in-I No—I guess I don't want any. Let formation or to persuade them to avail Irl£ > see. I'd rather take a lickin' than themeselves of what medicine offers. In most of the cases of scarlet fever, swelling of the glands in the neck is a common sign, so when a child has a fever, nausea, vomiting and a Dwelling of these glands, with a more or less severe sore throat, a light red eruption on its skin, a diagnosis for Scarlet fever must be considered. Next to the serious effect on the kidneys, which is rather common in scarlet fever, is the danger to the try to plan a meal. Herb's that hard to suit. How much are pork chops?" Mr. Pitzen gives the price. "Well, it's too hot. so maybe I'd better take ham. No. I don't want it off the end. Out of the middle." Mr. Pitzen goes to get a new ham. "Mr. Pitzen, I want a pound of butter," pipes Mary. The Rmh Starts "My goodness," says the lady. "Can't you see he's busy Ain't it funny, Mr. hearing. The severe inflammation and I Fitzen, that the ones as buys least ai- swelling in the throat may extend into the tube which passes from the back of the head to the ear and thereby seriously affect the organs of hearing. It has been found that almost every patient with scarlet fever has some slight ihflamation of the kidneys.. If children with scarlet fever are put to bed.promptly, if their kidneys are spared by the feeding of a light suitable diet, if they get the right kind of fluids, and if examinations are made regularly day after day, to control trouble as soon as it starts, the .danger to the kidneys is much less. The best protection one can .have against coplications of scarlet fever is a careful watch for their developments by the doctor. At the same time the doctor will \ watch the state of the blood and food ways want lo get waited on first?" Jn fifteen minutes the large lady has four articles and leaves. But now there are two other people in the .store. "I'll get your butter," says Mr. Pitzen—"in just a minute." he adds. A man is hammering a quarter on tho counter. "Cigarcis," he demands. "Make it snappy. I'm obstructing traffic. And matches." Mr. Pitzen has to hunt for matches. He turns to Mary. The other customer has picked out a melon and a head of cabbage. "Do put these in a bag," sho insists. "It's all I want. Oh, yes, I forgot. I need bread, too. Oh, while I'm at it, I may as well buy enough for tomorrow." Another Delay Mr. Pitzen goes out and gets a pound substances suitabl to maintain it in a I ci butter. good condition at the earliest possible I " l noeci butler. I'll take this piece ' if you don't mind. I'll have to hurry because Charles ij due home now, moment. Due to the work of Drs. George F. and Gladys Dick, we now have a skin I and I locked the door. Now I want test which makes it possible to determine whether a child is likely to catch i scarlet fever when exposed to it and || also methods of raising the resistance of the child in case its resistance is low. At times when scarlet fever is epi- demei in a community, parents should consider the possibility of giving to their children this scientific type of scarlet fever prevention. some kind of washing powder. What kind do you really think is best, Mr. Pitzen?" Mr. Pitzen really doesn't know. After a while she is loaded, decides she can't carry it all and will have to send Charles down for the rest. As she leaves she says, "There's a girl out here can't come in. She wants a watermelon right away. Mr. Pitzen gets the' melon and carries it to the car. Out front a man says, "I'll have this basket of peaches." So Mary Gels Blamed The telephone rings. The slore- keeper answers it. "Is a liltle girl Ihere or has she left? I sent her for butler and I'm afraid something has i happened," comes a worried voice. Prints Prose of CO American Authors j " She ' a J ust leaving," says the store- Anthology Is Cross-Section of Modern Keeper. And this lime Mary dees. Literature ' ' e ^ e ' s a scoo " n S for being such BY BRUCE CATTON ' ;i P 0 ^ 0 - "The store was full of peo- ! pie," she explains. "Oh, you always Compiling a book like "Modern Am-! say thai," accuses her mother, erican Prose," in which Carl Van Do-| Children have to wait and v/nit in ren has assembled specimens of the • stores until everybody else is served. Work of 60 modern American authors' Sometimes it's the proprietor's fault, if. a pretty thankless task. Nobody will or the clerk's and sometimes it's the agree with your selection in tclo, ev-, : fault of important people who won't erybody will find at least one favorite j v/ait. Anyway, it's a shame. Chil• missing, and will object to the inclu-, drcn are the last to be .served al- siori of some writer whose stuff he dis. ' ways. And they gel so lirt-il. Wh;i'. likes. '. a joy it would be to hear once in a Bearing this in mind it must be re- lift-time-, "Do wail on this child firsl. ported that Mr. Van Dorcn has done She was here before I came in." about as good a job of editing as one could reasonably ask. This bulky book provides an excellent cross-seciion of present day American litcrture nd proves, in case anyone doubted il— that our authors have something pretty definite to say and know just how they wish to say it. It reveals, that s, a vilality and an earnestness in our literature whose existence is exceedingly encouraging. Thse mn and womn are interpreting our America to us; they are also pro- GLORIFYJNG _YOURSELF fc^? By Alicia Hart <$'?A vidlng the soil from which the art of! genuine greatness can be expected to spring. ! You'll find almost everybody represented here—Lewis, Lardner, Anderson, Cabcl, Caldwell. Dos Pasos/ Hemingway, Mencken, Hergcsheimtr.' Murnford, and others, cs the circus ads used to say, too numerous to: mention. The book contains essays, short stories extracts from novels and i biographies, and one complete play, j Deep lircathing Exercise Corrects Faulty Posture Shallow breathing and bad pcy.tu:-.': .-ire two prevalent cause:; ol Hal '.•ht:-:',K. Muny a iiollow-chusied \vo- inan could have u really btuutiful figure if :iie'(l practice deep hri-Mliim; :.nr ; learn how to sine!, sit and walk. Tu illu.'jlralc to your.^e!l : hcj-.v proper lireathing improves your fisjuru, do thi:: exercise in from of a mirror. K.frcp'uii' l.he shoulders back iind ;,l "What Price Glory?" All in all it's a substantially valu- | me :jn:e tune pulled downward, likable book. It is the Literary Guild se-, 1 a dc-i.p breath and rai.se ihc- chest. lection for August. Harcourt. Eracy, Hold your breath three second..; anr! and Co is publishing it at $2.75. 1 llien try to force a little more air in Oklahoma, Louisiana and North Dakota 'as mm ^^e^j^Jpl^ Political Announcements i Tho Star Is nuthorized to announcft the following as candidates subject to the nctlon of the Democratic primary August 28, IM-I. For Stntc Senntor '2(lth District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff CLAHENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN SffiE GLANCES By George Clark Tnx Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEA& your Kings. Inh.-ilc—gradually—until the lungs absolutely refuse to hold another bit of air. Then slowly exhale, kcepinj.; the chest elevated and the shoulders back and down. Do the exercise several times when you get up in tho morn- ing and whenever you think of it during the day. If you're persistent, it won'l be lonj; until you'll breath deeply and carry your chest hif;h -.\ll of the time. Watch your shoulders. Hold them back so Ihe chest is carried high. If f.ho'llclers slump forward, rniuraliy the uhest is Koing to bo caved in. If. after you've livirnc-d to breath: and stand correctly, your chest still seems too flat, do ;u ; m exercise:; Swimm.inij usini; only the breast stroke, is the best exercise to develop; /~MM*I " McEmoTt Cc-T-Ot «.'« p _eft:_!AJ/I.MC /Ar. HEKE TOlJAV HOOTS II A n 15 I) 18 N, IS mid firc'lfr, IM oiic'nlj-, .siiulitied liy 5VI.- VI.A K1VMIZS. (lie richest H'irl in L.-irc'lincfk. S'n.vbloiKilile .\cw York In a tmrty sit tlii> Ynelit Clill). llniu.x :u-i-t-|>Is n iifl.-ucd invlllKlim from MStS. \VATKIIM;-\N. one (it the dill-fly Kiipliil Urchin. IIAKUV XVIJI'I'SJORK. one ot Sylviii'n KiK-MlK, vvhii hnd hee-n ill-inking. I>I:»H ROOIH Jn nn t-m- liiii'raNsinK 5:itii:i11on rtml rilie I.** OKOnrinl home liy 16 SINS l.liNIl. xwdnniinK IriNtrue'lor. '('he tiinll- ninily to lillvt l.ooTJi and prr- «u:uii-x sins. Fr-:H\i : :f;i. or iiu- \Vnni:iu'H <>liil> (i> ask' [IIHIIH ID Ti-xiKn from live .lunlorx. 1'onriK WHS. <:KOHfiK, n ncifrll- lior. nsli.H ItnolN to luncheon. She IN K.vilMKillii'lif, toll.s limXM she uii£-?if (o trrt rnv.-iy from I.nrfli- nei-K. mill prnnilxi'N to lic-lji lirr fine) n loll. KUKS l.tini) fiikcs I! no I.s for n •Irivi-. NOW r:o o\ WITH TIJR STORY CIIAPTKU XII ' 4 W KI ' 1 - 1 ' ll!at win l)0 nllollt ' enough of thiil," Boots said to linnrolf in the silence anil coolness ot linr own room. Iluss Lund had kissed her and she had ex- pin f nod to him later, gently but firmly. Hint it simply wouldn't do and that wn.s rill there was to it. She p.ml Russ had had a "good talk" coming homo from the shore. Sho would not have believed that tho big, sriiiare-sliouldered man could lie so articulate. She was perfectly right, he had agreed. It wouldn't happen again. 'She was "darned sweet" incl he wanted to bo friends. . "I managed it rather nicely," Boots told herself, peering at herself in the. mirror in the light of tho palo electric bulb which swung eorily from a green cord. Sho ffiit rather proud of herself on the whole. After all Unss was definitely older and sho had been judicious and mature and charming in tho situation, had mot it gravely and simply ns a woman should. No, she didn't like "this pawing about." It wns all right if it happened to be "Ihe. real thins" but what she felt for Russ, sho had explained onrefnlly and with what film felt was ju;;t the proper touch of regret, was merely friendship. Just the same she couldn't hfilp noticing that fu tho mirror her even looked enormous, excited. The pupils were diluted. Her color, too, was hiF.li. She had a deepened wild ro«e flush in either cheek. She loaned forward across Hie Uttered dressing table top with Its jars and pin I rays and lorn envelopes to stare at. berrclf in frank admlni- lion. "Awakened-—I'm awake," murmured (he girl to I>ur::elf. Oil, iill this was foolishness; she; was only playing, really. I!ut it was nice lo know someone admired you. Ihnusht you were beautiful, desirable— Sho went to sloop with a little smile of conscious power lioverln^ about her lips. Of con rue she wasn't going to l<-t Uu.-s.s kiss her cv,::i:i. .'-.ho told herself (irmly, lie would bavo lo rr-ali/o she simply couldn't consider him in thai. way. flu if was [;iTlY-,-:lly all nslit. • • • OUT of eonr:..' the thing wasn't '* set I led a:-i r.imply as Hint. The summer nij'.hls continued to bo miracle:-; of srriit ;iml sweetness and iJ'iutH, in IKT new round isola- liu:i from "llio i;an:-'," was very lonely. Mure often Hiun not, when |K-r l'allir-r dozed fitfully in the |,'j|-c b KWlim, a, small ear would •iliilf: up 10 OIL- curb ami l.ho girl would fall Lack .--.oi'lly, "I'm just £.-/ing down lo (lie l'n:-.l liourl for it [i-w li.mules -" j Then she and Russ would be j skimming the roads together. He I would look down at her and smile i that slow smile of his and say softly, "How you coming, sweetness?" ! And she would flash him a smile Jin return. Sho would ho content !wit!) that. After that first night lib iliad not touched her again and !there was something in his control | (hat piqued the girl niiiiUernbly. | She hnd no ehaiiee now to play.the ! sweet, nrnip.ble, womanly rolo she j had decided upon. i Tonight she was not unconscious jot looking her best in the plaid brown and yellow organdie, Hie ; very frock she had worn to the Ifntnfiil party at Hie yacht club. "I might as well get some good out of it," she had told her image ! delinntly. She wasn't going any i place else, and it wan eool. She : bad brushed her yellow halo of curls with especial care. Her small mouth was just touched with a scarlet salve. j "Well, this is our last ride to- |gethor," sho told him, smiling, as ;t!io car coasted down a brief grade. Hho made the effect nho had counted on. The young man at hnr side said with flattering concern. "Why? What do you mean by that?" "My mother comes homo tomorrow," Hoots said, with a brief fluttering laugh in which nervousness and gayety were mingled. "She— she's terribly fussy. She'll -tl'.lnk (.here's something serious about— about this. Our boing friends." Iln said something under his breath whie.h sho did not hear. The scout of tho cigiirets ho used clung to his rough, shabby tweed coat, llin duck trousers were old, too, and many times washed, but to Hoots tonight ho Boomed extraordinarily virile and handsome, fit- was a man, anyway, she told herself, and Hint was moro than you could say for Johnny or even Hardy Whitmoro). They were only children. Thin man had been to Singapore and I'ort Said and Shanghai. lie had shipped as a common seaman on fruit, boats and cnlllo boal:i. lie liac! [ieeii the world— * * • HAT did you say?" Her fiower-llko fnpo was very eloso to his. Her small fee:, In their shnhhy black-strapped slippers, woro planted squarely on tho i floorboard, close lo his big brogues. [ "I said thai, was a roiten break," Russ told her slowly. "Well, It's been fun and you're a grand littlo pal aud maybe I'll he seein' you. I'm pushing r>fi' next week, ;i'iy- how—" A pr.ng shot through her. She swallowed hard. With dry throat she managed the words, "Oh, where? Isn't this o. surprise?" "Not much," drawled the mar.. "I've been gelling restless, hanging around here. I've got an offer lo go down on a cnltlo place in Chile. Anything for a change." Suddenly she felt (hat die could not bear it. Why, RUSH was her only real friend now. She saved up things lo tell him—little things that made him widen his eyes, made him throw bark his head and laugh resonant ly. On tho bench she'd been sitting near his lift- | guard station every day now. care(less of tho c.-iirioiia glances thrown Itheir way. She hadn't minded .Sylvia's galhpriiig ID )ier.-rlf tho usual litlle sycophantic group as long a.; Eho had ftnr.s to talk lo. The days had uasEed quickly, People luid | looked inquisitively at the small, i fair-liaired girl with tho liocly of ja Tanagra figurine, talking quickly, j earnestly to tho squarely built young man with tho "life guard" sign on his bath lug suit. More often than not they hnd lapsed into a silence more intimate even than worils. "Why, why—I had no idea you were discontented .here," Roots stammered qiiir.lcly, feeling ntt.erly at a lof:;;. "I thought—I ralhcr thought—" She could not complete tho sentence. Ilot blood burner! her clieeks and pounded In her temples. She must not, ,<;imj)ly could not. bchavo this way; it was ridiculous. What would ho think? « * • T-TE seemed not to noUee a:iy•"- thing. They wore on the outskirts of Now Martin now. Thero ( woro lights and shops inr;(ea«l ot |l.ho palo inoon:; o[ lamps along a, 'country road. ! "I havo to ho moving along," Inttss said simply, easily. "Resides, I there's no use me. hanging around (hero any more. You'll ho going back to tho crowd any rlay now. You won't know I'm alivo—" Sho chokorl on her denial. "How can you say snrh things? You've been a, pcaeh to me. I don't know how I would have ;:ot through this summer—" Tears rose to her eyes, tears ot self-pity and woumlod vanity—yes, and something else. Thorn was a lump as big as a baseball r.oino- whero In her throat. This was what pools meant when they wroto of tho heart's pangs, Why, r.ho was fooling them now as surely and ngonb.fidly as though some pressure wore being brought lo hear against her RWifl.-heating human heart . . . Rnss brought the littlo car to n stop in front of a, sweet shop. Lights gushed from tho gayly der-.o- raled window with their bon-bons in piiilt boxes, ilieir trayn of spilling lames and jan; of bright., broken ml and green sonrballs. Hools rlared at (ho display apathetically. "Want a drink?" "Oh, f don't-—I don't Iliink ro." Other night:; they had laijRhnd at enfh other in ihn while heat ot this small plaro across a shining whilo marble Inble-lnp while a youth in a soiled apron slapped down waler tumblers and paper napkins and lord; their orders. Just now tho vei-y thought of entering Hint bright, odoron:; plans sickened her a little. "Want mo to brinir 0110 out?" All rii-lit, Ihen, sho would have a lemonade. As .-;ho sipped the lepid, sweet-sour mixturo who re- ganled her escort over the top of tho glass. Why bad sho never ni> ticed before bow really handsome ha was? Hreathlnkingly, she realized that lie bad co;,ie to possess her imagination—it was Rus:s sho looked forward In «r>einr; liy (lay, •Russ who filled her njc,bt-[lmc ! dreams. Seemingly oblivion:; to any 1:11- dereiirrenls of (b",u;..|ii, |,erf<.'.'-; ly willing I" keep Iheir friendship on Jincl >:[ren;;(h<;n tho pectoral muscles. If you ii.ive no opportunity to swim. ! do the lueasl stroke in (lie moriiin,',' | while you are practicing deep brealti- ing. Slaiidinjj with heels together, stretch the arms forward, palms together. In- I hale and, slowly (urnin.'j (he palms outward, swing the arms back as fur as they'll 140. Keep them at shoulder- level, of course. Exhale and bring them forward. Repeal fifty times. Newspapermen Are Beaten Up by New York Correspondent Escapes, However, When Warned BATON ROUGE, La. ~(/|>)— Nol. ccnlcnt with obtaining military and political power in Louisiana through bis obedient legislators at the recent special session, Huey V. Long and his horde: of political servants attempted Ic; clamp down ;i newspaper censon- yhip on proceeding' in the k'KisIaturc Frtilitif; to accomplish the censorship newspaper men were driven out of the House of Representatives and the order was enforced by more than 50 armed guards, who knocked down a news plii.tograpluM-. jusled reporters and Ihienlened serious harm lo all ropres- c.ntatives of tho press. A New York correspondent was prevented from covering his assignment by the guards. An order had bcL-n given lo beat up the New York newspaperman when he appeared at the wipitol the hist night of (he ses- .•ion and several armed men wailed for him at the door. The newspaperman was warned and ho did nol walk in- lo the trap laid for him because administration loader:,' had objected to his articles about the tactics of the Long machine. All during the special session, efforts of censorship were made by the Long leaders. They sought to suppress ' the facts about (he disorders of the assembly and Ihe arrest of a reporter and photographer by a committee sergeant at arms. Reporters were called to the governor's office and to the icstrum of (he speaker of the house and requested not to write anything about various disturbances. ".Ni'L-1 ,: ,"• . ^^j It, - • - BY MARY E. HAGUE NEA. Service Sli.ff Writer One perfectly grand IhinK. Ibis phenomenally hot weather has done for us housewives—it's brought out a rush of new timcsaving, inexpensive recipes for hot weather desserts. While I can't exactly say that raspberry milk sherbet, one of my own put discoveries, was worth going through (he hot days to get, it still the platonic plane J bail chosen only a s 1 before, Ku».-i Ionic from I emptied glass, i Ho drove her lioni'.- | foot ot tho way w.i:; a •to ihfl young ;;irl. "I love him." : lie wildly. "And he ,|,. tiling about me. lie'. Wha'i sdiall i do?" • rf-' herself Hi days Ihr: half- •ny Tcmcrrow's .Menu Breakfast: Ripe plums, cereal cooked with dates, cream, crisp bacon, (oasl, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Cheese souffle, creamed celery, blueberry muffins, milk and lea. Dinner: Lamb steaks with stewed apricots, buttered corn, slewed ckra and tomatoes, raspberry milk shcrbert, milk, coffee. milujulud a number of them. This .'•.hcrbc-rt i.s simple enough to serve every few days to the; family and yet is dressy enough no matter who drops in. Comlrnsi'il Mills Used It's done a new way in your mechanical refrigerator or frc-e/er. usiiur sweetened condensed milk and butter instead of the more' expensive cream. The lovely part is thai (be foundation of sweetened condensed milk assures ,-i smooth slierbert. This recipe never fails. The incredk'td.s-. if you're making it in your mc'i-lianic.-al refrigerator, include: 2-'.', uup swelened condensed milk, 2 tablespoons lemon juice, 'i tablespoons melted bin lor. '/i cup waler, I cup crushed raspberries, 2 eggs. :.uparatt'd. ; • Blend sweetened condensed milk, k-nion juice and melted butter llior- emi'hl.y. Add water, crushed rasp- | berries and egg yolks. Chill. Beat egg whiles unlil slilf and fold into chilled mixture. Four into freezing pan. Place in fret/ing unit. After mixture has frozen lo a stiff mush (one lo two hours I remove from refrigerator. EtTiipe mi.xlme from sides and bottom of pan. Beat two minutes. Smooth out and replace in freezing unit for one hour or until frozen for serving <'> lo :t hours, total freezing time). Serves .six. Made in thv regulation freezer, you need 2 cups fresh raspberries (or 2 cup.- crushed i,r canned raspberries), 1 i-up waler, 2 tablespoons lemon juice, '- luaspoun ('.ruled lemon rind or a few drop:; lemon extract, 1 1-3 cuiis II cam sv.-eetuiH-d condensed milk. Rub I re.-11 raspborries u r crushed or canned raspberries through a strainer. Stir in wilcr, lemon juice and grated leM'jii rind or lemon extract. Add :-.vet.-lun, d condensed milk and blend Ib'.n i..ii-.;hly. Freeze in (wo- c|Uart I'ree/cr. Remove dasher. Pack i in ic-j and .'all fur cjne hour or morel after 1'n-i.v.inj'.. Makes one quart. | "My wife and I were talkinjr nboul thaUtoo. We should mil somothiiiK by for a rainy day, as she expresses it" 0 7w/s Cu/?/ous WORLD 1 SEVEN CITIES.... SMYRNA, RHODOS, COLOPHON, SALAMIS, CHIOS, ARGOS AND ATHENS, ALL CLAIM TO BE THE BIRTHPLACE OP THE GREEK POET PUMPkIN 6LOSSO/A Qfci^?^ HOLDS THE PLACE IN THE LEGErvlD5 ^^ ' OF THE SOUTHWESTERN INDIANS .JHAT THE LOTUS HOLDS IN ORIENTAL LORE. 8-H DIVINING RODS ...FORKED HA2EL STICKS ... STILL ARE WIDELY USED BV SUPERSTITIOUS WELL- DIGGERS, WHO BELIEVE THE STICKS WILL POINT TO WATER. ^ National Flag HOUI/ONTAIj 1 Pictured banner Is flag rif . f'Or tho Union of Socialist. Republic!;. T One IhiLt is ruined. J S Pronoun. 31 Tci leave out. 1" To Kii punt I R a word into letters. I 1 Tanner'a vessel lf> Vnr tress mansion, in Deity. I "Child. IS Swimming organ of a fish, in f'onslelhitioM. •il Midday. '_'" To slant. "!i Hrokeu cnal of rye. 28 Drinking f.\iji, 2!' OrulnricM. .'!! I'ru|ihpt. ..'. ,2-'And. J:j Twenty-four hours. •"M I'ieci" ot y'«t limber. Answer lo Previous Puz/lo SB Postscript. "7 To permit. IIS Limb. 'HI Piihlic auto. •11! Knil of a dress coat. 41 Wfiitrifid. •1C Kxrhilnal ion of sorrow. <1R Tin; country's ritllyliiK HOIIK. til Its leader is . 0^ Staid. VHIITICAI, 1 Braided thong. •1 One. .'! To harden. 4 Senior. f> Venomous snakes. I] To burl.fr. 7 TliiH has a monopoly of its fori'ij'.u inclc. il (JfiiiiH of the 12 Perched. 1.'! Sheltered place. 15 To peruse. 17 Unking di.'ili. IS Haze. : , 13 Wins. ; V. 20 Monkey. 22 Opposite of In. 2, 1 ! Bash fill. 21 Measure of \ ' cloth. ' . 2li Second note. • 27 High mountain 2ft Pussy. ' .,.,. ISO To cry. :',:', Alluvial tract of land in a, river. ;i !15 Lar^e lizard. H7 Cotton staple. «8 AVat.«rfiill. ty\ rni '_ ' ^^ '•1 •11 lied lath. •1.'! Tlirec-tcjcd slolJis. •M Three. '•'•' 45 To perish, •17 lifter. . Id Tho Parly i.s its only legal polilienl •!<) Deity. jiarly (pi.). GO Natural power:'

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