Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 22, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 22, 1935
Page 2
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£M, Jfcjf$»r*9%y tiemtd From, Fatie Report! ^ Co, toe, & AWx. rt tftihbuni}, at The Star building, JHWH Arkansas. C. fi. PALMER, Pr*sld*ht ALEX, ft, WASFfBtrftN. Editor and Pnblhnw ,fttf*I i «d aa Wtond-class matter at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkanaa* tbrc Act frf M*rch S. l&t. \i "US* newspaper is an Institution developed by modern ctvfl- td present the news of th« day, to foster commerce and industry, Drldely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon Which no constitution has ever be*n able to provide."—Col. R iwrar<i»Hm ftate (Always Payable in Advance): By dty carrier, per iSc; per month 65; ore year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, „Jfd, Millet 1 and Lafayette counties, J3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Pius $% Arkansas Sates Tax. , MeMibe* of the Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively *fititled to the Use for republicatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or not oiherwlse credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. sp*?- ,<* WV' Rr\ If--'.' m «s Adveiftlsln* Representatives: Arkansas Bailies, Inc., Memphis, Stertek Bid*.; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 15 E. Wack- JDrfre; Detroit, Mich, Q38 Woodwtttd Ave.-, St Louis, Mo., Star Bid*. m*»' t Si tf|« f ,, Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards Of thanKs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial n**spapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers flsbh* a deluge of space-taking memorials. Tfte Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. •V- «. i* « YOUR By DBLMOBRIS KSHBEDT ah 1 lv^ &':! r*f * •V> HEALTH Editor, ioanrt at fee American Medical AsfimSaBni, and of Knew Utaur Before Catre tare no 'mBBr different kinds of Jjewfedfaes shot yon should hot im- iutedisl^y ;Hsonibe 'Sny one you might get to some -efisterbance of the stomach or digestion, even though that seems to be the coast frequent form. There may be some trouble with your stomach, but perhaps your nerv- ' ous system is more to blame for your headaches, Possibly, also, some other condition may be involved, such as infection of the sinuses, to which both nervous and stomach ailments may be Secondary. • In fact, it is so easy to place responsibility for a headache pn the gastric trouble that doctors arts', inclined to search for every other possibility before pinning the difficulty finally on the disorder in the stomach. Headaches may be due, for example, to infections, to tumors in the brain, to'.hardening of the arteries, to difficulties with vision, high blood pres- '„, sure, kidney disturbances, heart weak- i ness, sensitivity to various foods and >'- pollens, lead poisoning, deficient action pf the thyroid and other causes. ( Each, of the conditions must be ruled ,4 f , out,before the attention is definitely j» turned to the gastro-intestinal tract. Three types of headache are regular\ • ly associated with disturbances of the | digestion. The first type is regularly ,« associated with constipation. Persons in this group insist that they ' have a headache if they do not have « an action of the bowels • every 24 . hours. They become slaves to the i cathartic habit. ., In such cases it is necessary to neg- ulate completely the hygiene of the gastro-intestinal tract. Another group of headaches is associated regularly with indigestion. Persons so affected are chronically tired. , If their diets are regulated so that they eat sma|l quantities of food at fre- ' quent intervals, if their bowels are .regulated, and if they are given adequate rest with rnild and limited ex- erciee, .not only will their general condition improve, but their headaches will disappear. Then there is the sick headache sometimes associated'with sensitivities to certain foods. If the sufferer can find out what food brings on the at, tack, and eliminate that food from the diet, the condition will be brought under control. Some people say that their headaches ore due to nervousness. Some say they have headaches after omitting food for long intervals; some say that they have their headaches when the skip their morning cup of coffee, others insist that certain combinations of bring on headaches in their The cure, in such cases, is ob- JBunyan, Johnny Appleseed, and the 'rod house of the prairie pioneers. It is also thoroughly up to date; Babe Ruth is in it, and Gertrude Stein —and, incidentally, don't those two make a fine team?—and such things as air conditioning, cellophane, the TVA project, Manchukuo and the paintings of Grant Wood. The type is small, but easily legible, and the text is printe din three columns on each page. Considerable care seems to have been taken to present controversial topics in an unbiased and scholarly manner, while routine information about geography, history, population, place names, etc., is presented concisely and accurately. All in all, this encyclopedia is a notable achievement It's price—$17.50— is remarkably low for a book which covers so much ground so well. I " ' ilton who is in a critical condition. (dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ned YOUR CHILDREN Mrs. Heeder Langston visited her . | parents Mr. and Mrs. Luther Hamric | Sunday. j Mr. Kercy and Mr. Woodlc attended 'the Baptist association at DcAnn Sun- j day. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hamilton were Furtle Sunday. Quite a few men and boys enjoyed a fox chase Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Crank and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hamilton were Sunday afternoon visitors at Dock Hamilton's. Mrs. Ada Hamilton is up again after being real sick last week. A happy home is where your wife asks you how to pronounce a difficult French word, and then accepts your interpretation of it without question.—London (Ont.) Advertiser. By Olive Robert* Barton Fathers Are to Blame If Sons Are Spineless by Robert Bruce O I03S NEA Service, Inc. foods CabL'3. VIOUK. Thus, the only headaches that are directly due solely to the gastro-in- testinal tract are the ones regularly associated with constipation. The others would seem to be brought about by the gastro-intestinal tract and some associated condition. You can see .therefore, how important it is to make a thorough study of-every case of headache, so aa to know what really causes it, and bring about the proper cure. A BOOK A DAY BRUCE CATION A Fine Encyclopedia in One Fat Volume. The handiest one-volume reference book this reviewer had ever seen is "The Columbia Encyclopdia." just published by the Columbia University Press. A staff of experts, under direction , p/ JJjr. Clarke F. Ansley. spent some eight years on the project, and the j result in a book of 2000 pages which contains information about more than 52.000 separate subjects. Cross references make the relatively brief discussions of ea^h important title full enough for all practical purposes, One of the things I like about this encyclopedia is ita distinctively American flavor. Here, for instance, you "I leave the children to Mary, v said John Miller. "She knows more about them than I do." Dean Wise shook his head. "I think you are making a mistake, sir," he commented. "I guess you would think that," returned the other. "Children are your business, so naturally you have grown into the idea that fathers should put their children*tefore business. But I lock at it this way: I have to support them and that's' more important than fussing about measles and mumps. That's their mother's job." "Yes, yet it is, certainly," agreed the dean. "But I'm not speaking of sickness or balanced meals or anything like that. I mean character." "Well, I think their mother knows when they're fibbing or slacking or going off the deep end. She has a lot of determination. Mary has. Maybe she humors them too much, sometimes, and let's Davie run to too many movies, but youngsters have to do something." Father i«nd Son at Odds Dean Wise filled his pipe and puffed a minute. "Mr. Miller," he said, "today something happened at the school that! bears directly on this thing v/e are j talking about. A man from St. Louis j brought in his son for enrollment, j The boy is sixteen. Almost the first I thihg the man said was that he want- j ed some athletics knocked into his son I and asked if I could use my influence i with the coach to have him put on a i junior practice team. ; "I asked the boy about it, if he had I ever had any work at it. He said, no, I he hadn't. He'd never seen anything in it, or baseball either, or any kind of outdoor sports. 'I like to draw and read,' he added. 'They's worth while. J Dad's set on me being a football player because he was and so was Granddad and all the family. But I think it's a waste of time." '•Then his father spoke up. 'It isn't the game I'm set on, son. It's you. j You need to know what a good scrimmage means. To stop coddling your- j self and shivering when, you get your j hands soiled. I'd like to see you cak- j ed with mud sometime clear up to j your hair, and a couple of black eyes | thrown in. Until a fellow learns that j a punch in the jaw or a crack on the | shin has to be taken with a smile 11 can't think he'll make good at any- j thing'." | Trying to Make Up For Neglect I "And what did you say?" asked John Miller, curiously. "Well 1 I saw what the fellow meant, and although he put it crudely, I felt he was making a desperate attempt when it was too late to make up for lost years. He was leaving it to our school and a football coach to instill a manliness and fortitude that he had never attempted to put there himself. "Ben is a fine fellow, the artistic type. But his father is hurt and disappointed. By early suggestion and interesting himself in his son, working up certain boyish enthusiasms and so on, I think the man would be happier now. He said it was all his wife's fault. We hear a lot of that. If these fathers had made friends and buddies of their boys earlier, they wouldn't have to blame anybody." John Miller said, "I guess you are right. I don't believe I know my own children very well. I'll see hereafter that we get acquainted." BKCIN JIKUK TODAY JEAN DUNN, ncaretnry to DON. MO NT A O ma, Intvyer, ilelnyu her nniwvr when IIOIIRY WAI.- LACK, jnunit nularaul>ll« unlearn an, u« ten Jcnn to marry him, At The Golitcn PVnOicr nlichl club Jcnn menti SANUY UAH- KINS, wlioae hUHluc** ctuiiitcetlott Im Yatfuc, Handy tntroitiu'cn tlnbliy nnil Jann to Kill, and MRS, l.KW- IS, and Hobby nmnjfrm to «oU name l>o»d« (or I*wl». lit «cll« them to Jean's rraaloyirr. . LARItY GltE-VX. tetteral aipeat, loner » tiif*4 oJT Jgtm/t v<sz«s>t*. H trying la locate WTTWCTT liSTWTS- baak r*ft*e?. Sandy asJcs Jean.* ti» axa:rrr &£n» nnd «h« mamfsc* tif icxvt kite aa • muiyer attrr *bf ztrtvzmr Iran* a vacation hi KMT b<rat» ftvwrn. . Larry locate* juno* **4klem Vrail* and qnextloB* SOJtJ»* ROTO, igam— bler, nhont them- Hard em>f«u«i he beach t them from Donald HOB. tncue. -NOW CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XVIII TVfHEN Sonny Boyd left Larry ^ Glenn'j office that afternoon he hurried back to bis cigar store and pool room In the east end, sweating profusely. Reaching the place, he let himself into his little cubbyhole of an office and sank into his chair with a low groan. He rested his arms on his desk and stared at the opposite wall, heedless of the way his fingers were trembling. Then, noticing them at last, he opened a desk drawer, took out a bottle, and drank a stiff slug. Putting the bottle away, he sat up straight and — having, apparently, come to some decision In his own mind— resolutely pressed a push button. The sallow-faced manager of the poolroom came in. "Tell Turf Arnold to come in," ordered Boyd. The manager went out, and a moment later be ushered Jn a rather sleepy man whose placid face and old-fashioned steel- rimmed spectacles made him look like anything but the underworld go-between he really was. 'Turf," said Boyd, "I want you to get word to Don Montague for me. Don't let him know you come from me, see? Don't even mention my name. Just get to htm and do this: tell him that Whiskers has traced those Atlas and Iron River bonds to him. Get It?" Turf Arnold looked at him without curiosity and repeated the message. "Dp I know anything, if he asks me any questions?" he asked, Boyd shook bis head. "Nothing," he said. "You Just got word to glve'm the tip, that's all, and If be asks where you got it you tell'm nothing. Just that message is all: the G men know that he had those bonds, and they're go- Ing to be asking him where be got 'em.» can. IjBok up auch peculiarly American subject? a# the Conestoga wagon, Paul New Liberty Mr. J. C. Cooper of Pleasant Hill is staying a few days at Dock Hamilton's helping to nurse Grandpa Hain- ARNOLD was an excellent *• messenger. Ho sought out Donald Montague that evening, gave the message, played dumb at the proper points, and then went away -r-learlng the lawyer to walk thoughtfully up and down the floor of his library, stroking his chin and frowning meditatively. The upshoj of it all was that L,£rry Glenn's visit to Montague's office the nest morning was not in the Jeast unexpected, although the lawyer did not reveal this fact, Larry came tp the point promptly. "Ikfr. Wontague," he said, "the 01- rlsfion of Investigation baa been working on (bat bank robbery down i.q Neola a month and a half ago. Some gunmen stuck up the National Bank down there and made jig with casb aud, securities worth 540,000. Tha securities were bonds, nil duly registered; among them wore some $20,000 in Atlas and Iron River gold 5 per cents five hundred dollar denomination. We've been ablo to trace some of them, nnd wo are informed that $14,500 of them were sold by you during tho past week." He smiled and paused briefly, adding, "Can you tell me anything about itr* j Mr. Montague looked at him, an expression of mild surprise and utter candor. "Atlas and Iron River gold he repeated. He wrinkled one eyebrow, as if searching his brain. "I believe I remember—let me have a look at my records, will you?" "Go ahead," said Larry. Montague went over to a wall safe, drew out some memoranda, and seemed to bo studying them thoughtfully for a few moments. Then he nodded, as If to say, "Ah, yes—It's all quite clear now," and returned to his chair. sold those bonds—yes," he said frankly. "I don't mind confessing that I handled them somewhat—ah—surreptitiously. I supposed there was sufficient reason to do so, but I never dreamed—" • * * TTB left the sentence unfinished •"• and looked off out the window. Then he seemed to pull himself together. Resting his elbows on his desk he leaned forward slightly and looked Larry In the eye. "It's a rather peculiar story, but I suppose you bear many such," he said, smiling just a little. "There Is a young man in this town /horn I happen to know slightly; he's a friend of my secretary, in fact, and she's a fine young woman of whom I am rather fond. It seems the young man is deeply In love with her and wants to get enough of a stake, financially, to be able to marry her. "I should add," he explained, "that up to the moment of the Incident which I am about to describe, I did not know this young man. My secretary came to me one afternoon and—not without some slight embarrassment—asked me If I could arrange to see the young chap the next day. She said that he had some sort of business proposition to submit to me, and she apologized for bothering me about it. Being, as I said, fond of her —she's an admirable young woman —I consented. "The next day the young man came in. He was full of enthusiasm, and be had a very odd proposition to make. Briefly it was this: "He had come into possession— or was about to—of these bonds; and it developed, tbat they came originally from a Chicago politician, who had received them, In turn, from a Chicago gambler whose activities were, or rather are, being investigated by the county grand jury out there. The bonds bad been registered in the name of the gambler, and if they came on the open market it would reflect seriously on the politician. "A^ tbat moment, it seemed, the bonds were being held by a Mend of this young man; and this friend —I told you it was complicated— was a friend of the Chicago politician. Now be was bard up; needed money for something or otber, and bad to cash the bonds. But, being a friend of the Chicago gentleman, he wag not willing to pi*t tliera on the open market. Uo would sell them only on' condition that the person to whom they went would agree to hold them for a month or more, until the furore out in Chicago had died down. Naturally, the ordinary buyer would not care to make any such pledge; therefore, this man was willing to let them go substantially below the market price, as an Inducement "So that was how It stood. My young friend—I call him that because he seemed such a likable young chap, and because I somehow feel that I know him quite well, now—he wanted to buy the bonds and sell them. In turn, to me. He offered them to me at JH.500— $11,600 for bonds with a face value of $14,500. Naturally, I assumed that he himself was getting them from his friend for somewhat less. Indeed, he at length admitted as much, and blurted out that the reason he was trying to put through the deal was that he wanted to marry my secretary." He chuckled in fatherly, man-of- tho-world fashion. "I told him I didn't want to loose her, and I gave him some fatherly advice. Then I asked him about the bonds themselves. He gave me a complete description. I rang up a brokerage house, found out what they were selling for and then, after he had left, I instituted a quiet little investigation into his past and present. Everything I could learn reassured me about him. I assumed that everything was as he had represented it—" Ho smiled sadly. "I know," he said. "I was oddly uncritical and trusting. But—well, I liked the boy. I suppose I took it for granted that any intimate 'rlencl of Miss Dunn was bound to se all right ... At any rate, I sought the bonds, intending to teep them for a few months and then sell them. A week ago I unexpectedly became pressed for money and disposed of them. That's ;he story." He paused. Then he said, "I presume you would like to know the young man's name?" "I know it already," said Larry. "Bobby Wallace, wasn't it?" * * * B ACK in his own office, half an hour later, Larry summoned four of the agents who served under Ijlnj: Tony LaRocco, former All-America tackle at Notre Dame; Tommy Waters, war veteran; Al Peters, graduate of the New York police force, and Frank Watson, another ex-soldier. Sitting on a corner of his desk, he outlined to them the case ot the stolen bonc]a and the suspicions be entertained relative to Evelyn Brady and her mysterious consorts. "We can't wait any longer," he said. "We've got to strike. I'm going out to talk to this Wallace boy and see if I can get a lead from him about the Ideality of these people who unloaded the bonds on him. Frank, you and, Al go down to the Golden Feather, buzz the drivers at the taxi stand outside, and, see if you can find out where these people live. Tony, you, and Tommy are to get hold of tb. Js Art Lannlng, who runs the place, put (be heat on him, and find out everything be can tell you about (hem. "Check in as soon as you learn anything. The moment we find their hangout, we'll raW FIRST DOWN -AND THEN SOME "BY HARRY ORAYSON COLUMBtJS — Because the Ohio j State Employes lambasted the com-' iftrative setup. Drake, 85-7. some of; the boys' are calling their coach 'Merciless* Schmidt. They are the same ones who a year ago considered It unsportsmanlike for 'Merciless" Schmidt to run up 7fi wints on Western Reserve, tutored by the late Sam Willaman, whom he succeeded at Columbus. The criticism is unwarranted. Cer- lainly, "Merciless" Schmidt didn't get as much out of smothering poor Drake and Western Reserve as he would out SLORIFYIN<3 YOURSELF of edging out any one of the clubs re- j °" be ? re . y mainin on the Ohio State Employe*' £"'?"'£.'" Nightly Cleansing Makes Rouge Safe. Does rouge enlarge the pores? No, it doesn't, provided, of course, your face is cleaned thoroughly at least twice a day. If, when you go to bed, you leave dust and layers of makeup on your skin, before long your pores will be enlarged and your complexion will look rough nnd unattractive. But you needn't blame the bad condition on your rouge. Attribute it to your own negligence. If you like cream rouge (it generally is the easiest to apply and it says on longer than dry varieties), smooth it on before you powder. If you have it, brush a bit of In the JnT&iKr Dame< Chicaeo> Illinok wh"' y™ havu finished - wait and Michigan. (jve mimltes bcfore ym| powcler This I can't see that ''Merciless" Schmidt gives your natural color u chance to could have done any more than he did jget back to normal (it gets higher as toward keeping down the totals you rub and pat on rouge), allowing when served molded form of In the form o «tr. Amnge In a rlnfc and fill i ei- with fluffy mashed petal high in irregular contour, a the border with brown sausal or crisp link sausage, this washing, too, because one dish does the work of three, Preparing Mashed To mnke a mashed potato! rice or thoroughly mash Then for each two cups of] potato add 4 tablespoons irearn, ',£ teaspoon salt and spoons melted butter. More ml be needed to make the pota right consistency and, of cou| more milk you can beat into tatoes the more nourishing Beat with a slotted spoon unl Butter u deep pan or bowl on tj side mid place it in the cent hot platter or chop plate, mound of prepared potatoes the bowl. Then remove bowl depression with meat or fit creamed vegetable. Macaroni, spaghetti and make nice borders, too. hen in a border of noodlesj garnish of candied sweat so inviting that one forgela| spring chicken. Stuffed tomatoes, stuffed glanced and buttered onio lute is out to look as good as he can, and to win. if possible, a starting posi • lien the folloying Saturday. The third string man is determined to scorch the turf and to hurdle the two athletes who have crowded him out of a berth in one fell swoop. Meanwhile, the lowly pushover gets both barrels. Everybody and Everything Works "Merciless" Schmidt could have deployed his scrubs against Drake without much success in curbing the route of hapless Drake. The director of the Ohio State Employes went those coaches who use three teams when a massacre is under way one better. He trotted out four complete outfits — nine ends, six tackles, ten guards, four centers, four quarterbacks, eight halfbacks, and three fullbacks, only to see the landslide gain momentum. "Merciless" Schmidt took full advantage of opportunities the "games" with Western Reserve and Drake afforded to polish up the Ohio State Employes' running attack and defense. They gave him excellent chances to see that his warriors — all 44 of them — were blocking perfectly and functioning in all other departments. It is to the credit of "Merciless" Schmidt that everybody and everything worked so smoothly. Those objecting to "Merciless" Schmidt's so-called let 'em have it plan, which the coach of the Ohio Stule Employes rms no way of checking, point to the psychological disadvantage of rolling up a count that can be computed only with the aid of a comptometer. They argue that it convinces future adversaries that you're awfully tough, wjth the result that they work overtime in preparing for their appointment with you. Critics of the coach, who array is a steamroller whether ho likes it or no, further contend that the natural reaction is for a team computing large scores to let down, with the false impression that it is unbeatable. Opponents Require No Pep Talk In reply to this, I suspect that no rival will require pep talks to awaken it to the realization that its party with the Ohio State Employes is no to be of the pink tea variety. Western Conference and outside teams are fairly well sold on the idea that the Ohio State Employes have something on the ball. The coach is not to blame for lopsided scores unless he has the final sayso in arranging the schedule, which I do not believe "Merciless" Schmidt has at Columbus. Western Reserve did not belong on the Ohio State Em- ployes' list in 1934, any more than Drake had any right to be on the program this season, particularly in view of the pace that the Buckeyes were setting at the close of last year's campaign. Merciless" Schmidt had another problem at Columbus, which he seems to have solved highly satisfactorily in his own way. The downtown coaches of Columbus, who like to see their expansive stadium willed, are not can- tent with Ohio State Employes who plunge and punt in order to minimize the count. The show's the thing at Cclumbus, where they demand all the tricks and frills, no matter what the score. It is something of a tribute to "Merciless" Schmidt that he has satisfied the downtown coaches and clientele without really having shown them anything yet. earn to apply it correctly. It should kept well upward, following the cheek bones outward. Don't rouge chin, hollow in throat or your forehead. After all, you are trying to enhance your natural skin tones and to smear artificial color on spots where natural high color never appears defeats your purpose. Green Laseter Mr. Russell Lewallen of Magnolia A. & M. spent the week-end with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Riley Lewallen. Jack and Charles Butler of Liberty Hill were Sunday guests of Howard and Harold Cumbie. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Sparks of Texas visited Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Purtie Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ross had as Sal- uday night guests Mr. and Mrs. Luther Duren and family of New Boston, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Ross and their guests and Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross and daughter attended the family reunion at the home of Mr. Harrison Ross of Oak Grove Sunday. Mrs. Preston Putman visited with her sister Mr;.. J. T. Cumbie Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Leslie Purtle and,children spent Friday with her mother Mrs. J. M. Sparks of Hope. Mrs. Mary Putman and grandson Delwin Ross, spent Saturday night with Mrs. Raymond Ross of Oak Grove. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cumbie visited with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ross a while Saturday night. Against Heavy Odds The Florida Supreme Court holds that the slot-machine is not a lottery- Certainly there is little of the element of chance about it.—Norfolk (Va.) Ledger-Dispatch. NEXT: A new depilatory. KU UI1U , JU ^,^ „.. amassed against helpjess Drake andj.vou to judpc accurately whether or mor t,) cs ant l grilled totna Western Reserve not you need morn rouge. You simp- The formula of coaches endeavoring i'y can t put crcnm rouge on powder- to pull their teams' punches is to in- j c d skin. sert their second and third lineups,' If you use a dry type, powder first, but this frequently works with re- j Be sure lo choose a shade that verse English. The first string substi- j matches your natural coloring and to any hot main dishj Chicken Fricassee One four pound fowl, coldj teaspoons salt, V4 teaspoon tablespoons flour, 2 cups noq Cut chicken in pieces fo and put in kettle with ct more than cover. Bring to| ing point and cook slowly ; to three hours, adding salt i' when half done. Remove to hot platter and drop no boiling broth. Cook twent^ Drain from broth and arra border around chicken, a smooth paste with a little er and stir into broth fr noodles were drained. Brill boiling point, stirring con toil three minutes. Serve arate sauce boat. KITCHEN The plainer and more inexpensive your meal is. the more plains you cught to take to make it look pretty. One, of the easiest ways to improve the appearance of the ordinary ineat- and-potato meal is to arrange the potatoes or their substitute in the form of a border with the meat in the center and the other vegetables as a garnish on the outside. Mashed pota- Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Chilled tomato juice, cereal, cream, crisp waffles with honey, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Molded spinach with hard cooked eggs us a border, popovers, apple tapioca pudding with lemon sauce, milk, tea. Dinner: Chicken fricassee with border of noodles and candied sweet potatoes, buttered turnip cubes, stuffed celery salad, graham cracker roll, milk, roffee. toes, which may be made of Irish or sweet, mashed squash and well cooked rice make good, looking borders. Greens, cabbage and sauerkraut, for IALLB ODORLESf Dry Clean; Scud your next clcunii to us. Try our special process of cleaning. thoroughly, freshens t and strengthens the fall You'll Find It Bj Phone 3i Gas HeateJ Ranges Circulator! i Easy. Termsj Harry W. SI Plumbing-Electil Phone 2591 This Week Charming Polled Begins the Sprightly Adventures of "TINSEL LAD ij Place your order now for the first installmei this fascinating new serial by the playwright^ wrote "The Fool"—and whose short short «t "Thou Shalt Not Kill," in Liberty October traded nation-wide attention, Also— Sherwood Andersi Explains How C4ty Gangs Enslave Moonshhu Mountaineers Liberty On Sale Everywhere October >,

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