The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 27, 1930 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 27, 1930
Page 2
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TACK TWO ~~ "ff ' ' 4 1 " Items of Personal Interest BLYTHEVIJ,LE. (ARK.) COURIER NEW8 OCIETY-CLUBS Vj Activities and News of Women Society Calendar , . The worruvn's 'missionary union of 'the Second Baptist church is meeting with Mn.' 'if. T. Anher. The Hret Methodist church woman's misslpnory: society Is meeting at the church for the mission study; ..,•,--...•-. ~ ' -Clrclts .of- the wopun't- missionary Union' of the Second Baptist church will meet at 2:30 o'clock. Misses Minnie Matthews and Neal Luckelt are hiving a bridge party for Mrs. . Charles Wallace Garrigan who was formerly Miss Bonnie Lynn Qay. ' . Tmntfj '.ISisr. W. Leon Smith Is having the Tuesday Bridge 'club. Wednesday ;itie Dephians are niceling at the Hotel Noble. Thursday •Mrs. A. B. Falrfleld is entertaining the Mid- Week club. ^The Thursday Luncheon club is meeting with Mrs. Everett D. Gee. 'Mrs. C. E. Atkinson will have tlw Voting Matrons club. Chic Takes a Bow New Members are Honored At' Woman's Club Luncheon, jfifteen .members of the Woman's club who have become affiliated with' this . organization in recent months we re. guests, of-lion or at a luncheon meeting Friday by mctn- b^rs of the executive board. A delightful harmonious Intercut was prevalent in the delicious menu served at gaily, decorated tables trie program and the business session. .Yellow floivers with a background of green mode an effective arrangement and the one long table haci silver baskets.and v&ses filled with the same blossoms. The menu waf in .two. courses. , Mrs., .James H. Brooks, as toastmistress, Introduced the. new members who each , made fittinG responses. . Group sinning, a piano solo by Miss Margaret Mcrrltt, 1 a violin-piano duet by Misses Lillian Briscoe and Thclnm Worthington preceded talks by Mrs. Ira Gray, chairman of the literary department, and .Mis. C. G. Redman, chairman of the music department. Miss Cora Lee Coleman, president, made the address of welcome. .The'busimess session was featured with the voting of llie use of the club houss free to each member for one time In the year. Othsi hostesses, for social affairs mas rent the club house for a nominal sum with'the. .club piovHing refreshments.: ilis house committee will be in chargc:.of arrangements. A, membership/carnpalBn'was al- fo planned to b«(pfe-.immediately. Miss Margaret •'"Merrltt" \vrf- lected. as chairman of the ,' ' Music department to be or; at once. It was' voted to extend t.j debt on the club house' on- ^ time payment plan- -so-that monthly payments will not L>. .., large. There werc',40 ladles present. ' ' . , ' • .• o Woman's Conntil Mfcts. Members of 'the Womnn's council at New Liberty - made final plans in a meeting Saturday for the display at the county fair nexi Subtle contrast and rich beauty come to a black velours made for formal black-white outfit wlicn Jean Patou deftly places a tied bow of black and white satin- ribbon atop It anci puts the finishing touch with a diamond ornament from. Van Clcef and Arpels. Bits of News Mostly Personal BRIDGE By.WM. E. McKENNEY Secretary American Bridge League Game is often lost on hands similar to the one given below by :arelcssne£s on the part of the declarer In winning the first trick. NORTH. Sr-9-2 s-o-io-a t-VJ-7 3-K-54 3 HAS1 6-3 K-K-96-2 D-MO. C-K-7-S S— K-7-5-4 Cora Coleman, ™ , county home demonstration agent assisted them. _The marriage of Miss Minnie Lee Roach and Mr. Obie Hamilton both of Holland, Mo., was performed in this city today with the Rev. A. J Hill saying the ceremony. Music- Club Has Program. In the meeting of the Mendelssohn Music club this morning a' the home of Mrs. J. Cecil Lowe Frances Holland, president pre' sided in the business session.' Catherine Livingston. is secretary May Belle Snyder'told the life £ ,? roeBer for Hie r '«t number of the program and the life of La- 0— Q-8 C-J-10-8. The Bidding At- contract, South passes, West holds two and one-half high card tricks but has no biddable fnur- card suit, therefore opens with one no trump. North passes nnd West takes the c«ntract lo three no tnimp. The Play The six spot, his fourth best diamond, Is the correct opening by North, Die ten Is played from dummy which South covers with ths queen. If West, the declarer, , were careless and should win the trick with the king of diamonds, game would be lost as his next play must be the queen of spades. South would get In with the king. return the diamond and North would then run four diamond tricks and with the spade trick would have five tricks In all and defeat flic contract. West's proper play Is the four of diamonds. South returns hir, partner's suit by leading the eight of diamonds. West, the declarer, should false- card and play the five of diamonds. 'monds he would have no entry In his hand. It Is better to trust -his partner for the three of diamonds nnd allow llie dummy's Jack 16 win, hoping ihal his partner can get in again on some other suit and will then lead the three of diamonds which would allow Nortii to make three good diamond tricks. Declarer leads llie five of clubs from dummy which South covers with the nine. West, the declarer, winning with llie ace. The declarer should not start} Ills strong spade suit by leading the qireen and letting It ride through. Boulh winning with the king. Tne hoped-for three" of dlamoncls 'is not In Soulh's hand aiul, therefore South must return a different suit. He selects the jack o( clubs wlitcl: the declarer lets ride up lo the king in dummy. A small spade is returned from dummy and won by the declarer with the ten spot. The eight of spailcs is returned by declarer and is won In dummy with the Jack, North discarding tnc seven of diamonds. Dummy lends the ace of spades, declarer discarding the three of diamonds nr.d North discards the four of clubs. The next trick, wlilcli Is the seven of clubs lead from dummy. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Lee King relumed yesterday from Dexter, Mo., where they spent a week with .heir daughter, Mrs. Hugh-Nelson Thompson, and family. Morris Cor/lne of Memphis, who i as been visiting his aunt, Mrs. Bob Barnes, and other relatives for two weeks, will leave* (today ;ior Germany where he will study music for a ye»r. He will sail-from New Orleans. Mrs. N. F. Knight left today for Pensacola, Fla., whew she expects to spend most of the winter.' Mrs. R N. Ware Jr., Mrs. E. A. Dickey Jr., and Mrs. Floyd While spent yesterday In Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Phillips are attending the fair In Memphis today. Miss Sallie M. Crow, m-r« of the county health unit, was in Osceola this morning for a meeting of the Mid-Wife class In the southern part of the state, ,-, Mrs..J. M. Brlttoii and daughter, Miss Luclle Boyd, of Memphis, attended the football game here yesterday. '' . Miss Geneva Stalllngs has returned from several days visit in' Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Eskrldje ind daughter, Sara Ann, accompanied by Misses Luclle BourlAndi^ind Jane Sevier, spent Friday in-Memphis 'for the fair. Mrs. E. K. Latimer and children returned today from a tour months stay in points of Georgia. The Rov. E. K. Latimer met them ri Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. John Teoderm, of OaruthersvlllGC shopped here Friday. Mrs .Burtls Walden leaves'to- morrow for Booneville, Ark., where she Is entering tlie sanltarliini. Mrs. Walden who was before her marriage Miss. Edith Davis, is being accompanied there - by Mr: Walden. - ' : i Mrs. H. A.;. Smith returned' fist night from a week's stay In Little Rock. •; Miss Delma Gravelte will leave Monday for the University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa where she will be a senior. Mies—Margaret Craig will leave tomorrow for Center Ridge,' Ark., where she Is a member of the high school faculty Ihcre. Mrs. H. II. Reeves and'Mrs. Louis Phillips spent yesterday ^In FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AifrH B. •arWtl, PoUr • Sunday Scbool, 6; 45, Special Promotion Day services: A large attendance is expected. Morning service 11:00, Subject: "God-Touch«d Men." Junior society, 2:1} p. m. Evening urvlce, 7:JO, Subject: The Significance of the Darkness of Calvary." . A cordial welcome to all. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 11* Cherry Street A. T. MiAaallr, Pastor The Evangelist, Virgil P. Paul, will preach at both monitor and evening hours, at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. .Sunday-school, 9:45 a. m: with Elliott Cobb, Supt- "We have classes lor" all ag.3s." Morning worship and sermon, 11 a. m. Junlr society, 2:15'p. m. N. Y. P. S., 6:30 p. m. Evening worship beginning with song service, 7:3ffp. m. I'rayer meeting each Wednesday evening, 7:45 p. m. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 27, 1930 =WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON _ _ ' /.- i ' f\ i Characters Studied During the Quarter' Th* iBUnMiMttl VaU*m Suite? SchMl LMU* tar 8*fi O. Am of UK Ctunwtcn Stvdied UK QMrter. DerotlMul Tttlm Mtl-f, t, 11, H. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH E. K. tatlmtr, Minister Clmrch school, 9:45 a m. Communion and sermon, n a. m. Christian Endeavor societies, 8:30 p. m. Evening sang service and sermon, 7:30 p.. m. All are cordially Inrited. SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH E. Z. NCWMV'fitter .Sunday school 9:4$ «. m. W M Dlaylock, Superintendent- Church, a ». m. and 7:30 p. m. by The Rev. Half* Kerley of Jonesboro. We want you to tome and hear this young man Sunday who has baptised more tr^wi two hundred converts this summer. B. Y. P. U.'s 6:30. Midweek prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Marsh M. CaHawiay,- Pastor .Sabbath school, 9:45 a. m. 'Ray Worthington. superintendent. "A Class to flt the need of every pupil" can be found in this Sunday Worship service and sermon, II a. m. S:rmon subject: "Silo or Soul." Church service, 7:30 p. m. Ser mon subject: "Sour Grapes." Chrislian Endeavor societies, 6:30 p. m. "I was glad when they said unto me, let us go unto the house of the Lord," Psalm 122:1. By WM. t. OILBOT, D. D. EdMar •* The C<Pcrtf«Honiri>t The review of the quarter's let- sons Is tuggested In the form of an estimate of the characters studied during the period. It Is as character studies that these lessons have been significant, though they have to do with character not only in its inner aspect, with but its outward expressions in the great tasks which the characters that we have been studying < accomplished. First we h»v« Abraham, the great pioneer, manifesting virtues Uiat have not always been characteristic of the pioneer. The pioneer with all his courage and endurance arid determination has often been a fighting man, grasping, and eager in his amblllon. But Abraham with all the virtues of the pioneer had a largeness of spirit and magnanimity that had made -him very truly the father of the faithful. The Grealnm of Jacob ' Jacob comes before us as a man deprived of the foremost place vho was bound to achieve It and to get It by hook or by crook. As a matter of fact he used both hoc* and crook, and his life appears In many respects as unlovely. But he had in him, with, all his trickery elements upon which something could really be built, and in this respect he differed from his more likeable brother, Esau. The essence of the lesson concerning Jacob was that even a character like Jacob could be transformed and could have brought into his life some real holiness and integrity of purpose. Moses stands before us «s a commanding figure, great in his moral strength, courageous in his leadership, one of the world's great masterful -characters, a rebel against injustice and wrong, but an up- bullder of the foundations of a true society in law and righteousness. Three women appear In our lesson studies; In fact, one should say four, for one cannot consider the Is won by the declarer with the queen. Declarer returns the seven of hearts, North follows wlth__thc five, dummy, South, plays the four. The deuce of hearts is returned from dummy, South plays the four. Declarer must not risk the finesse because he knows that the North hand still lias two good diamond tricks, but must go up with the ace. Declarer must now grant the last two tricks to his opponents, but by refusing to go up with the king of diamonds, he has successfully made three no trump and If North wins .with the ncc of dla- completed his contract. v who also played a Diana selection by this composer ' . . S. S. Mcmtwrs May 8«e to Classei. t,- en of the adult department' of the First Baptist church Sunday school, has announced that .he will provide cars for all who wish to attend Sunday school but who do not have a ^lachlne.' 'They. -will 'also 'be returned home. .'. « v • Reading Clubs 'The 6-B Reading club of the Sudbury elementary school gave its nrst Program of ihp VA^V ^-:.s_-. a list of names secured throng)] the recent census made by the church and reports will be made as to personal service accomplished. Osceola Society—Personal Cattseriue Ward. Aubrey Cownn, Miss liicanor Cole, Mi's. L. B. Swift, Miss Emma Cox and Louie Gwaltney. Mrs. Guy Bryant was called to Memphis yesterday on account of the illness o! her mother, Mrs. H. A. Swilt, who suffered a slight stroke of apoplexy. Miss Helen Agnes Ward, who Is a student at Jonesboro A. & M college, is spending the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Mrs. P. p. Jacobs entertained L. Ward, in Osceola. ' he Mhs" 09 "' Hnto the dtectlon of sponsor. V .. nsor. Gordon Ramey talked on "Toby " L1 ° yd H <* an Gave 5 " ? n Pc - rod by 'carl 1 Lay IXJmng ' WSS rCTiCWC(l »>' At the same hour the 6-A Read- members of the four Inble bridge club to which she belongs at \Vind- ovcr Terrace, her country homj south of Osceola Thursday afternoon. A delicious two course menu was served following the afternoon af cards and high score prize was awarded Mrs. Hugh Craig. Mrs. W. E. Hunt cut consolation and Mrs. F. L. Phipps won low score favor. Mrs. J. H. Lovcwell entertain:;) the two table contract bridge club to which s^-.c belongs at her home here yesterday afternoon. Guests besides, the club members were Mesdames E. S. Driver, Charles _ .. UU i mi_ u-/i I\LHQ* i«tl i VsLUIl 1L» ing club also presented a program Hals alld Stanley Carpenter. A de'" ~ ki " u ""- lldous plate lunch was served following the game and high score prize was awarded Mrs. W. E. Hunt. * * * Major and Mrs. F. P. Jacobs have as. their guests over the wcek-en.1 Mr/ and Mrs. W. Y. Fair jr., of Alvin LedbeHcr, Dick SS^v!™ 1 .' £'-' r?d Ariatl P ar »ci- pated by talks.<>n various books. Billy Reeves told a story ,i»^-i- Wilson was chairman of the uro'-' grun and Miv. Lntfle Armstrong is •—«- lor the organization * « • • Ftannetf. Members of the Fldelis Sunday school class of the First Bap'i st , church. In a. meeting at the church F X'3*£;J*AW» n ' -mad?, delinile Memphis. The following Osccolans tppnt -.. ., ne plaiw Tor. Inteftsting prospective ntaabert. fcch member was given Arkansas day at the Mid-Scuth fair in Memphis: Mr. and Mrs. D. s. Laney. Dr. and Mrs. L. D. Missey. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Bowen, Mr. and Mrs. E.'R. Smi'.h and Mrs B] A. Cox, Faber. While. Miss Marv character and career without thinking of Memphis. W. F. M. Ferguson, of 'Luxbta, atlended to business here 'today. '•'•'••' Miss May Layne Is In Memphis for the week-end. Miss LaVcrgne Hood has as her guest for the weekend Miss Sara, Snyder, of Memphis. . : Miss Elizabeth Blythe, who has been critically 111 several weeks with typhoid fever, is slightly improved today. Miss Martha Baker, nurse of the Blythcville hospital, underwent a onsilectomy operation Friday. = SISTEI7 MARY'S: KITCHEN By SISTKR MARY With gift shops and house-furnishing departments showing alluring cookie crocks in infinite variety, a few recipes for cookies seem quite apropos. Cookies always can' fill .in as a dessert, many a glass of milk disappears uncomplainingly when accompanied by a cookie, and a cup of tea seems twice as .sociable if a plate of cookies is on the tea table. Drop cookies and over-night cookies do away with llie tedious process of rolling ami culling. Thorough chilling of rolled cookie dough makes It much easier to CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH Services are held every Sunday morning, II o'clock, In room 213 of the Farmers Bank building over Kress store. Subject for Sunday:: ''Reality." Golden "t'evt": John 8:12.' "Then spake Jesus unto them say- Ing, I am the light of the world:' he that followeth me shall not walk In darkness, but shall have the light of life." Wednesday evening service, 7:30 o'clock. Sunday' school, 10 a. m. AH are cordially invited.- LUTHERAN CHURCH H. J. Klelndkrul, Pastor Sunday school and bible class, 9:15 a:, m. Church, 10 a. in. Sermon topic: "The ;Good Shepherd and the Chosen Sheep." These services are held at the St. Stephen Episcopal church. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH. F. Q. Rorle, Pastor Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Worship and sermon, 11 a. m Broadcast over KLCN. Junior league, 5 p. m. Hi and Senior league, 6:30 p. m. Church, 7:30 p. m. The second of a series of sermons on the Holy Spirit will be preached. All are cordially invited. of Samuel his mother, Hannah. Debofah, the Judge of Israel, stands as a sort of female Moses, a married woman with a call to tasks that went beyond her own home and household, yet a woman who appears In the leadership of the nallon with her real strength in her womanly courage and virtues. In Ruth with her devotion to her mother-in-law, Naomi, we have a picture of persistency and devotion that, can attach to love and gentle- .riess.' <Trie story of this Moabltess 'is interesting "in itself, but it comes to. have great significance when we reavliie that she .was an ancestress of David, and therefore of Jesus himself, giving to the man of Nazareth an inter-racial origin and significance that Is hot always recognized. The study of Samuel is against a background of evil conditions in Israel—drunkenness, licentiousness, and corruption. Samuel displays the qualities that one would expect from one who had been devoted In -his molher's prayers to the service of religion. The story of the first king of Israel is one of the world's great tragedies—a man with a marvelour natural endowment and with great opportunity, throwing all away through lack of self-control and dying a hopeless suicide after he had lost a battle. Tn contrast to Saul was his son Jonathan, of Devotional Reading: Psalm 26:1-5, 8, 11, 12. Judge me, O Lord; for. I have walked In mine Integrity: I have trusted also In th» Lord; therefore I shall not slide. Examine me, O Lord, and prove me; veins and my heart. For thy loving kindness Is before mine eyes: and 1 have walked In thy truth. • I have not sat with vain persons, neither will I go In with dis. serhblers. • I have hated the congregation of evil doers; and will not sit with the wicked. - - » • * Lord, I have loved the habitation of thy house, and Ihc place where thine honor dwellelh. * * * But as for me, I will walk in mine Integrity: redeem me, and be merciful unto me. My loot etandeth in an even place: in the congregation will I bless the Lord. Amos. t the herds- with tincorrupted vision, came deribuhce.-the whose friendship with David one lesson has taken account. That the outward prosperity of a nation does not always mean real strength or greatness Is a lesson that we.could find in the life of many peoples, man, a firmer nature, and clear from the fields to sins of the cily and to remind people nation could be great that sought to build upon unrighteousness and Injustice. In the record of failure and corruption we have one lesson that marks righteous purpose in high places. The story of Josiah, an eight-year-old boy, is an inspiring story of reform. From lliis we passed to one of the supreme prophets of Israel, a man who felt keenly his own personal responsibility and whose message centered around the conviction of duty that he himself experienced. Like Amos, Jeremiah rebuked formalism and called upon the people to manifest their religion by right living. The lessons of the quarter have attained a climax in the study of the story of Jonah—a story that the teaching of the Old Testament concerning God -Jonah comes bo- fore us as a narrow nationalist be.r lieving in God but unwilling that God's grace should be manifest ed.-^ to other peoples. ','* Jonah's Prejudice When -he is sent to Nlnevah he rebels against, his--mission, arid when, ultimately, he actually go=s and his mission succeeds and thi people turn in repentance, he Is I angry with the God who spares them. He manifests the sort of prejudice that trns always been more or less prevalent in our limited experience of religion and in our sectional and narrow organizations. The real teaching is the teaching of the writer of the book of Jonah who lifts us to higher levels of magnanimity and truth, and reveal* to us the glorious conceptions of a God whose mercy and grace are not limited to those of one race or nation. It is the point al which the Old Testament comes nearest lo the' richness and fulness of th2 Newj and it makes a fine place of approach to the lessons that during the coming quarter we shall studv concerning representative men and represents also the very climax of wcmcn of the New Testament. handle. .The texture of cookies makes Misses Louise Hale, Mary Bowen Cartwright, Nina Oliver nnd Julia Lillard Craig attended the Kappa dance in Jonesboro last light; They were accompanied by- Mrs. H. J. Hale nnd Warner Wilsn. Mrs. Chas. Lowrancc sr., of Memphis is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. CHas. Lowrnnce. jr., at their home al Driver, south of here. NEWBURGH, N. Y. CUP) — No longer may wedding processions bo heralded by tooling horns and rattling tin cans in this cily, on Sundays. Following complaints against such diiturbancc of the Sabbih. City Manager McKay.has instructed police to curb the praclice- Sugar cane as tall as a bur.i:,-i- low Is growing in Florida, whin; a new type with stalks 25 to JO feel high is being given its lliv. try-out in America. . . MATERNITY' HOSPITAL for mi fortunate girls; secluded, private, rates reasonable. For Information \vtite Falrmount Hospital, 4511 Ea a t Slth, Kansas City, Missouri. them easier to digest than cake. Plain sugar cookies can be given to small children long before they should be allowed to eat caXe. Cookies with nuts nnd raisins are rather more difficult-to digest, but It the fruit and nut* are finely chopped they arc not,objectionable. Rolled Oats Cookies One cup granulated sugar. 2 eggs, IN MEMORIAM III sad but loving memory of our dead mother, Mrs. M. L. Morris, who departed this life one year ago. on Sept. 21, 1923. One year has passed with us apart. But the wound has never healed. The pain has never left our hearts Since your lips in death were sealed. We think of you in silence. No eyes can sec us weep. But many silent tears we shed, When others are asleep. Our lips cannot speak hew we miss you, , | Our hearts cannot tell what to say. But Gort only knows how we loved you, And miss you since ycu went away. Her Sons and Daughters. 3-4 cup shortening, \~ cup sweet milk, 2 cups rolled oats, 2 cups pastry flour, 1 cup chopped raisins, 1 teaspoon soda, 1 teaspoon cinnamon, '.i teaspoon salt, !i teaspoon vanilla. Cream shortening and sugar. Add eggs well beaten. Mix and sift flour, sail, cinnamon and soda and add to first mixture. Add milk and vanilla. Mix thoroughly ami add rolled oats and raisins. Mix well and spread as thin as possible on oiled and floured pans. Bake ten minutes In a moderale oven. Cut In two Inch squares. The recipe makes about five dozen cookkies. Hermits Two cups light brown sugar, 2-3 cup butter, 3 eggs, ',4 cup sweet milk, 4 cups flour, 1 teaspoon socta, 1 teaspoon baking powder, 1 cup seeded and chopped raisins, 1 teaspoon each cinnamon and nutmeg, spoon salt, 1 teaspoon vanilla. Cream butter and sugar. Add eggs until light with milk. Mix and sift flour, soda, baking powder, spices and salt. Add with raisins to first mixture. Mix thoroughly and drop from teaspoon onto oiled and floured cookie sheet. Bake fifteen minutes in a moderate oven. Caramel Cookies One cup butter, 2 cups brown sugar. 1 cup sour cream, 2 eggs, 5 cups flour, I teaspoon soda, ',- tea- On Par With Life 'Alive, ,-lcrt, active—No man n:ed be rtcprivcd of lh« happiness that StCF with > full possession of .health and visor. If jen're lacking rtrtngth, It health Is poor—the froubit M% of the time lies in <Kc spinal column, for It ij Ihrrc that nm-fs controlling the whole bcdy originate. A Chiropnctfc adjustment irill replace mis-aligned vertebrae, relieving nerve pressure. Oijly The Active Man Enjoys Life Dr. W. S. Eastburn Outre: CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN lOlh A- Holly Phont 290 spoon salt, 1 teaspoon soda, '.6 teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon vanilla. Cream butter and sugar. Mix and sift flour with salt and add one cup to first mixture. Mix thoroughly and add eggs well beaten. Add half remaining flour and mix well. Dissolve soda in sour cream and add lo mixlurc. Slir until smooth nnd add remaining flour and vanilla. Mix well and form into a roll about ns thick as a rolling pin. Chill in the icebox over night. When ready to bake, cut in thin slices and bakke In a hot ovcri for eight minutes. 666 Relieves k Rudachc or Neuralgia in W minutes, checks a Cold-the first day, and checks Malaria' In three ixft, 666 also in Tablets Hotel Noble Excellent Dining Room Service Try Mr. Baldwin's Sunday Dinners DELICIOUS STEAKvS We have just completed arrangements whereby we will be -able to serve you the same high quality, tender steaks as you Ret at Jim's Place.

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