The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 11, 1931 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 11, 1931
Page 2
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PAGB TWO BLYTHBVILLB; (ARK,)' COURIER NKWfc Society Calendar Monday The woman's missionary society of tlie First Methodist church will have social and program meeting at the church. Circles of Itj Woman's Auxiliary of the Firs! Presbyterian churcli wil meet In these homes: 1, llrs. C. R. Babcock; 2, Mrs. George R. Crockett; 3, Mrs- 0. P. Moss; 4, Mrs, George Hfulr. •Tha Wonuins Council of tho •Christian Church will meet with Mrs. Gordon Evrard, Monday afternoon at 2:30 for a business and social meeting. Tuesday Mrs. J. F. Lcntl is having the .Tuesday Luncheon club. Mrs. W. Leon Smith Is hostess to the Tuesday Contract club. Wednesday Mrs. Dixie Crawford is entertaining the new Wednesday club. There will be a benefit bridge party at the Woman's club for the Junior higli library. Thursday The Jewish Indies Aid socicl) will meet In'Osccola. at the homo of tyrs. Maurice Silverfleld when -Mrs. M. Rubenstdn and Mrs Adolpli" Weinbcrg will also be hostesses. Mrs. Max B. Reid will have the Young Matrons Bridge club. Tlie Mid-Week club is meeting with Mrs. J. Lewis Cherry. Mrs. J. A. Leech is haying the Thursday Luncheon club. Compliments Skier Mn.'Elsie Phillips was hostess t< H of her friends last evening es pechtlly complimenting hor sister Miss Lola Halscll, who cclcbratct her birthday. Cards and dancing entertained the Eucsls and atcr rcfrcsiiienls were served. • * lias Birthday I'arty Mrs. D. K. Helm cntcrliiincc with a party last evening In honoi of hor birthday. Games, radio music and dancing amused the 14 guests 'present. Sandwiches, cakes and hot chocolate were served, • • • Entertains at Bridrc. Mrs. Clarence.Vollmer was host ess to four tables of guests Fridaj afternoon for a bridge party. Vlo. lets, peach blossoms and narcissu: were arranged in lavender bowl: and silver baskets in the two room.. uscd' : for entertaining and-.aiiothe: attractive note was thc'iprctty scon books and tallies. Mrs. Joe D. Halbach won firs honors for. which she received i pottery, bowl. Two guest towels wcni to Mrs; W. J. Pollard for second iKmors, and Mrs. Louis Greene re celved a sport handkerchief foi third high score. Mrs. James H Bell, a bride, v.-as presented ai Italian cut work towel. The,, refreshments were chickei salad with tomatoes, sirawberrj shortcake, potato chips, stuffed ol ives and hot rolls served with cot- fee.- •» * * To Have Benefit Bridge Party. A group of ladies are sponsoring a benefit bridge party Wcdnesdn\ afternoon, at the Woman's club, th proceeds of which are to be given to the library of the Junior High school. Attractive prizes are being donated by local merchants and individuals with a high score award for each table. Reservations, at ,50 cents each, may be made by calling Mrs L H. Moore or Mrs. W. M. McKcnzie. ' * .* * Have Rook Club Mrs. Tom Howard and Mrs. Theodore Logan were hostesses to the.Sas NE Kra nook club yesterday afternoon. , Bouquets of Iris and a|>plc blossoms emphasized the springtime motif at the Howard home. After the rook games fruit salad and sandwiches were served with coffee. This group, made tip of two tables of members, plans to add another table of members. • • • Entertains Class • The Dorcas Sunday school class of the First Baptist church met with' Mrs. J. H. Shoemaker last Chic For Ping Pong Bits of News Mostly Persona! Ping' Pong pajamas are the latest addition lo the smart .wardrobe. Tlilt-wit, of gleaming satin .in the new French' spring .'green, -has a conservative neckline, an unusual back'treatment of tiny'.'shoulder capes, a spray of chlifon flowers In the front ami a Jewelled belt. The tvouscrcd skirt is made toe-ti|i and not floor length, nnd BRIDGE Joo Applebaum left last night'for Ya«x> city. Miss., where he is vls- hiK hts parents lor several days. Mis, J. A. Waterman, who lias beeii ill, Is now recovered. Paul Diltard and' sol), Paul jr., of Memphis, attended 'to byslncss here yesterday. »r. ".urge, of liiilesvlll.e, Ark:, 'Is the guest of his sister, .'Mrs,. Herman Osborn, and Mr. Osboni. Jltdgc G. E, Keck'ls court slcnographur, H. G. Partlow, will go lo Wynne Monday for circuit court. Kills Jolms, who has been visiting In Boston, is expected to return borne early next week. Homer Qnlnn, of Qsceola, attended to business here Friday. Mr, nnd Mrs. Farnsworth Black nnd daughter, Betty. Misses Ruth mill Hue llutt went lo St. .Loulf Tiiday to be with their father,-A M. Bull, who is 111 In a hospllal Mr. Ulack and daughter and- the Mlss?s Butt will return Sunday whl!s Mis. lilack.will remain for a week with her mother and father 1). H. Levy, accompanied by his Eoii-in-law, Milton Allenbcrg, .of Memphis, has relurncd from a business Irip lo St. Louis. Miss Marlha Reynolds, who has bron visiting her parents in Littlo llcck for a week, is expected to'rc- tuin home tomorrow. Mis. A Weil, who has been ill a lew days, is now better. Mrs. o. W. Lewis, who has bcieu 111. is now better. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Farr and two sons, of Memphis, will spend (he weekend wilh Mr. 'and ' Hits. T. 11. Haynes In celebrating'Mrs. Iliiynrs 1 birthday. ' ',', Miss Briloy Flowers, .of Clarksdale, Miss., was called here for tlie Imicrnt .of her "nephew, Clinton Massey, yesterday. She was ' accompanied by Earl 'Alford ol trial cily. Frank Murlon who resides on the Dlllahunty farm north of here was taken to the St. Bernard's hospital at Jonesboro yesterday in a Cobb aiiibultmcc. Mrs. Murlon was lak- en lo a"' Memphis hospilal the first of the week, accompanied by Mrs. Willie M. Cox and Mrs- J. M. Glll- espie. • Miss Grace Muullrle of Menaslift, who Is visiting hero, George Heiy 1 }' and 'Mrs. Ixigan .Moliltrle 'moibrjid to' Memphis last/ night,'-for.a"show. Ernest Jones is In Memphis today. Miss'Ruth Matthews, who is at- Unding Mississippi State College for women at, Columbus, Miss., Is spending a few days with her par- puts. Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Matthews. Mrs. John E. Matthews and chil drcn of Giccnwood, Miss., arc vis- PIKST Cllimt'H OF NAZARKNE A. T, McAnnally, Pastor Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Eliot Cobb, Supt. Sunday morning at 11, we will begin our spring revival under the leadership of tlio N. Y. P. S, You arc cordially inlvted lo al- tend these services and hear the young talent of our own city. Harmon Holt, assistant pastor, will do the preaching, with the R«v. Aubrey Hood directing the choir. Regular N. Y. P. S. meeting C:45 General services, 7:45 p. m. FIRST MKTHODIST CI1UKCH Main and Seventh Streets P. Q. Rorie, Pastor Worship and sermon, 11 a. m. and 8 p, m. The pastor will preach at morning service. If unable lo bt present lune n on KLCN. An Interesting 'laymen's, service will be held at the evening hour. Sunday school, 9:45 a. in. Junior, Hy and Senior League. 1 p m. Jones and ShulU recital Mon day, 8 p. m. Prayer meet tug Wednesday, -?:3C p. m. Choir rehearsal Wednesday 8:15 PILGRIM LUTHERAN CHURCH H. J. Klcindieiist, Pastor Sunday school antl Bible class 9:15 a. m. Divine worship, 10 a m. Sermon topic: "An Evil and Adulterou jeneialion Scekcth After A Sign.' All are welcome to services hel< at tlie St. Stephen Episcopa ihurch. - BY WM. E. McKF.NNKY Secretary American tlriilgu League Perhaps the most talked of hand of the recent Eastern Championship Tournament is the c:ie given below. A crack New Vork pair weie playing Norlh nnrt South. Sr.mucl Guggenheim and Omar Mueller of Cleveland were playing East and West. North and South were vulnerable, nnd East nnd Wcsl were not vulnerable. The peculiar part of this particular hand is that a grand slam can be made by North and South in diamonds or East ami West in spades. ANono VA-K-'IO-B-V ^A-G-J-8-6 *6-5-2 AK-Q-J- 10-9-8 VQ-J-9- 5-3 45-4 .A None NORTH 5 Dealer SOUTH 4-3-2 VNone 8-4-3,! A5? " • V6-4-2 * 10-9-7-3-2 *A-K-Q-7 The Uiclrtinj. The bidding was unusually interesting. South passed, West evening at the C. T. Kramer liomc. • 5 l>ade. This bid w;is subject to n The 12 members and one guest 8 re at, deal ol criticism as the hand were presided over by Mrs. Arthur Rushing for the business session Mrs. Eula Epperson read from the First Psalm for the devotional. Old fashioned games cntcrlaincd contained at the very most one and one'-half high card Iricks. but certainly with the distributional possibilities of the hand. West canncl be criticized for opening the bid- both hearts and diamonds; now felt there was a ix)ssible slam hi clubs nnd went six clubs—and tlie surprising thing happened. Omar Mueller, sitting in the East position, passed six clubs. He felt quite confident that he hod North and South in the wrong suit and if he were lo double they might get into the right bill, therefore his pass of six clubs was « very marvelous bid. South [Missed, bill Wcsl, who was void of clubs, now felt confident, lliat North and South could make six chilis and put in what he tho'.ight to bo a very good sacrifice bid of six spades which North doubled. East, holding six clubs, realized Hint his partner must be void of clubs and as long as he could bid and re-bid spades, East sees no pos- sibilty of losing the contract, and Ihercforc re-doubled. All-passed, anil lhc final conlract was six spades by West doubled and redoubled. Tlie Play The king o! hearts wns opened by Nor(h and Easl and West made a .grand 6lam for a phis score of 1020 | ixiiuts. Even if'North hail opened tho ace of diamonds, they.would still have made the small slam doubled and re-doubled. It is unusually Interesting lo note that North and South could "have marie a grand slam In diamonds by taking tire finesse in hearts and catching the lone king of diamond* iiing Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Little and Mr.'and Mrs. n. M. Matthews. Mrs. Nunlcy Wade and little son, James Donald, returned to their homo at Savannah, Tenn., today after a month's visit witli 'Mes Wade's parents and other relatives Rorie Will Give Baccalaureate at Leaehviile High The Rev. P. C). Rorlc D. D, pastor of the First Methodist church will deliver the baccalaureate sermon of the Leaehviile high schco Sunday evening al the school audl tovium. He will be assislcd by the Rev A. K. Storey, pnslnr of the leach FIItST CHRISTIAN CHURCH K. K. Latimcr, Minister Chlirch school, 9:45 a. in. Communion and sermon. 11 a. ir Christian Endeavor societies, 6:4 p. m.. Evening pralM and sermon, 7:4 o'clock. » The pastor will preach at boll services. All are cordially invited. ASSEMBLY OF GOJI South Lilly Street K. A. Work, 1'aslor Sabbalh school, 9:45 a. m. N. W Trantham, superntendent. . >rorniug worship, 1 o'clock, Christ Ambassadors, 2:30 p. in Evening Praise and sermon, 7:3 o'clock. Prayer meeting Monday morning 9 o'clock and Tuesday and Frida niehts, 7:30 o'clock, ;. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner Walnut and Eighth SLs. Alfred S. Harwell,- 1'astor '; Sunday school 9:45 a. m. U. W Mull ins, Supt. B. Y. P. U.'s meet, at, 6:30. Mis Luna WUhelm, director. Preaching by the pastor at 11 a m. and 7:45 p. m. Subject for th morning: "Wherefore Do You Ci Unto Me Go Forward." Subject fo the evening: "Gort's Blockades o the Road to Hell." Sunday school officers and teach ers Wednesday, 7 p. in. Midweek prayer service, Wcdnes day 7:45 p. in. Choir rehearsal Thursday evcnin at 7:30. Visitation day this afternoon 2:30. Let's have at least one him dred present. Baptismal service Sunday night SATUnbAY, APIUL i(, ==WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON The Prodigal Son The International Uniform Sun- ay School Lesson for April 12. The Trodiral Son. Luke 15:11-21. » t • BY WM. t. CilLHOY, D. I). Editor of Tlie Contregattonalist Tliere are many important les- ons in the parables and teaching f Jesus, but tire parable of the 'rodlgul Son may be said to plumb lie very depths j>l the nicau he religion:that\fesuf(' lirqii! ie,:»,-o^dj^ *'^f%3ffifatj( . Concerning human refailons there s, perhaps,-no higher -parable' thai) hat "or the Good Samaritan,'With' ts-story illustrating the deep 1 realty' and. (lip broad, area of Chrjs- iau nelghborlhicss. put here in, his; parable of the Prodigal Son, vhich some one has said ought to be called the parable of Hie. Bereaved Falher, we have the great ncssage concerning the nclglibor- Iness of God himself. If there were not at the center nnd soul of this world a neighborly jod, there would be little real basis "or human nelEhborlincss. The fact hat man can be a neighbor to his fellow men, that Jesus proclaimed It is his highest iiisslon and his highest attainment, .elk us something concerning man's origin and man's aspiration— the things that bring into his life tlie great spiritual reality that we call ~lod. The Tragedy of Youth Here in tlie parable of the Prodi-" ;al Son, Jesus lakes a moving and Iragic story in human life, an old story nnd a common story that is new, of old, in almost every successive Generation. It is the tragedy of waywardness mid wilfulness that disregards values of human love and human life, the tragedy of thoughtlessness and the tragedy of false impulse; Ihat sweep young men and young women away into course? of danger and evil, the re- ullty of which they do not see until the resiills have become manifest in acule suffering. When their eyes are opened, it is often too late, or it seems too late. There arc many reflections that one may make upon this parable. There is no need that one should see in every respect in tlie bereaved father tlie type of Ihe Almighty, or that all this lather's actions should be justified as typifying the character of God. Jesus does not imply any such thing in the parable. II is • quite possible that the fa the Text: l.uke 15:11-24 And he said. A certain man had two sons. And the younger of them said to his father, Father, gi vc mc t i, ? portion of goods Ihat falleth to me. And he divided unto them'his living. . i And not many days aflcr the younger son gathered all together,, and took his journey into a far country, and Ilicre wasted his substance with riotous living-. .... And when he had spent all there arose a mighty famine in thai • land; and he began to be lu want. And he went, ana joined himself to a citizen of that country aiid ' lie sent him Into his fields to feed swine. •'.,'', And he would fain luvo filled his belly with the husks that the • swlno did eat: and no man gave unto him. :••:•• And when he came to himself, he said, How many hired servants of my falher's have bread enough and lo spare, and I perish wilh' hunger! I will arise and go lo my father, and will say unto him. Father' I have sinned against heaven, and before thee. And am no more worthy to be called thy son: make me as one.of " thy hired servanls. way off, his father saw him, and had compassion, andean" ancf'fcd on his neck, and kissed him. ' And the sou said unto him, Father, : have sinned against hravcu. and in thy sight, and am no more worthy to be called thy son ' But the father said to his servants, Bring forth the besl rob:- 'imd I put it on him; and put n ring on his hand, and shoes on hie feef * And bring hither the fatted calf, and kill it; and let us eat and 'b»' merry. ' T For.this my son was dead, and he is alive again; he was lost and is found. And they began to be merry. was not quite fair toward the elder son. It Is entirely possible that his attitude toward the boy who went astray was not as wise as it ought to have been. He may have been more indulgent, than cautious antl discreet, When the boy wanted the goods that fell to his lo',, the father might well have hesitated to give -him the things that helped to tup- ply the means for his downward ourse. Not a Hopeless Case AH these details have little to do with the essential meaning and teaching ol the parable. But wh6n knowledging his sin and expiating it in every possible way. But with this return of the prodigal, in re- --' | lientaiice. we have Ui; picture of the father meeting him in the way, welcoming him home with love and gradouMicss. • Ti:e leaching is, as Jesus jxprrts- cd it on other occasions, that if a human father can jlius display a loving and merciful attitude toward his wayward son, how much more shall the Father of All Fathers prove toward -Ins children p. \ being of lore and mercy. .' ': It is a profound iitiraul; of the to we come to the ultimate fact it is grac e of God that we study in this this, that though the bay had gone ' '-•- • • - • ' '"- uu5 far down the way of sin and suiter- ing, liis case was not, hopeless. There was a way of repentance and lesson.' No study of it can sound its dei/ilis. It is rich, elemental, and Universal -in its mi-au- ing. It is the supreme point of" Neiv return, and he became a new man | Testament teaching, and in* oul- n!inM Jo"? .TT'ir' 1 ; 1 , 1 ^ ^ lm '"" S ° E lhc life of Chri^ upon mined .to follow it. ff the spirit in Calvary was only the last and which he had come back home had been less sincere, it would be a dif- complete evidence of that grace of God manifest in Christ who "(hough ; t fercnt matter. He came back only he was rich became poor that we r | with the thought of abjectly ac- i through his poverty might be ricliA ' SISTER MARY'S i KITCHEN CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH "Are Sin, Disease, and Death Real? 1 ' is the subject for the lesson sermon to be read in the Christian Science service Sunday ut, tlie Hotel Noble. Tho Golden Text is, "The Lord will take away from llice a!l sickness, nnd will put none of the evil diseases of Egypt, which thou know- est, upon thce." (Deuteronomy 7:16) Among the citations from the Biville Methodist chlirch. who will ble is Hie following: "And, behold. the- women in the social hour. The ding. Tlic ace of spades and lhc hostess, assisted i>y her grand daughter, Betty Lou Kramer, served fruit punch, cake and chocolate creams. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. J. H. Marshall on tho South highway. Members of the class aro urged to attend the lesson period tomor- Wnmrn Praised for Tariff Cut PARIS, (UP)—Mrs. Ida Jollcs, of Vienna, charged by the Austrian government to try to obtain a modification of the new tariff of 1030 levied on tapestry that was.ruin- ing that type of Industry, has Just Hicccctlcd in getting a, recla"ifi:a- tion ihat cuts lhc lax from W to ro per cent. The accomplishment of her inlsiiou to New York was king of hearts in partner's hand will produce game for West. With the ace of diamonds the king of hearts he cannot miss game. So certainly, when holding a hand lhal only requires one and one-hall tricks from your-partner to produce game, you sho-.iid not be criticized lor making an opening bid —rather complimented on ycur strategic bidding. Remember, liow- cvcr, that when you have opened the bidding with this type or hand, that you have taken command of the ship and that at no time cr.:i you stand n double. Regardless ol how high your opponents bid. If your partner doubles, you must be prepared to take that double out. Aflcr the opening bid of one spade by Wcbl, Norlh doubled showing a hand much .Mrongor ihan an considered a brilliant one and die) ordinary ovcreall. Kn>l has received more than 200 telegrams and cables of thanks and felicitations. -. plicated the Mluatton by raising his partner to four spades. South made n bold bid of live clubs whlrh Wcsl passed. North, who had originally Read Courier News want ad^ [intended "with his double lo show give the invocation. Mrs. Stanley Hancock will preside at the piano nnd members of the choir will be assisted in • Ilio music by Ralph Gibbons who will sing 'The Holy City." The program in full follows: Prelude, Mrs. Stanley Hancock. Processional, "Fiillli of Our Fa.- lliors." Anthem. "Praise Ihe Lord." Invocation. Rev. A. N. Storey. Vocal Solo. "The Holy City," Ralph Gibblns. i Scripture reading j Announcements. " Anthem, "I Need Thce Precious • Jesus." there wns a woman which had spirit of Infirmity eighteen years, and was oowed together, and could in no wise lift up herself. And when Je.sus saw her, he called her .to him, and said unto her, Woman. 'Ihou art loosed from thine infirmity. And he laid his hands on her: and immediately she was made straight, and glorified God." (Luke 13:11. 12, 13.) The Lmon-Scrinon will also include passages from the Chrislun Science text book, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriplurcs " by Mary Baker Eddy. with the ace. Therefore the pos- \ sible swlng^on (his hand is close lo 5000 points—perhaps one of the largest swings seen in tournament play. (Copyright. 1331, NEA Service, lur.) Midway Notes Set man. Tim Rev. P. Q. Rovlr- Choir, "Lead On O King Eicr- nnl." ' Benediction. The Rev. 1 Rortc. P. WOODBURY, N. J. (UP)-Harking dogs snd tame pigror.s \\i\\ be removed from the corporate hunts ol the town lo make it ".ulc for human beings." according 10 r,:i or- Mr. and Mrs. E. M. .McDonald were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank I approved by the City o.».m- McDonald of Sikcston, Mo. Sun-i cil day. i : Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jones vfciicd'J. H. lllaylock, Jack Hill. Warrrn Reed Crawlcy and family Thursday, i Harrison and L. A. Maxwell \u-re Mrs. S. !•'. Koark of Bljthrville Luxora visitors Wednesday. has returned home alter sii a few days with Mrs. Frank Lmd. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Kennedy and family of Keiscr were gueMs of Mr. who Is ill. laud Mrs. Prank LJnd'Sunday Mrs. Josie Hodgcrs o! niythevllle i Mr. and Mrs. John Seallicm is visiting her Brand-daughter, Mrs. i family were visitors In lilythcuile "'- ''-- J .Tuesday. Mrs. J. A. While. Mr<-. Frank Llnd. Hubert Cole wns a Blythevil visitor Tuesday. and Mrs. L. A. Maxwell VIM; ;( | Miss Sarah Parkinson of Bur- 1 Mrs. Prank Und Tuesday dcUe was a Blythcvilic visitor Sul- j Mrs. Jack Hill visited Mr*. L u. urday. Mrs. . jcannaday Sunday aft. K. M. McDonald was a Ulythe- M. McDonald Is ill. with this week. . I vine visitor Saturday. Mrs. Waller IX-nlo-.iV of Lusora | Wavrcn nnd Hertford visited Mr. nnd Mrs. K.|M. M'-Dou-1 Somcrville. Tenn., art- p ernoon. aid Wednesday. Messrs. Anderson f '-": Of of Mr. j and.Mrs. L. B. .Cannaday for .J. Hudson,'few days. Famous Paintings lo No Shown at. Osceola School OSCEOLA. Ark.-A gallery ol 150 reproduclions of famous paintings will be hung In the Osccola grade school building r.nd open to the public here on Monday, Tuesday and Wttlnrfday of next week. The exhibit, arranged for by Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, rural school supervisor of the county, Is sponsored by -the Mississippi County nv SISTFR MARY Tlie homemaker wliose family is not hungry for breakfast should choose those fooris Ihat concenlrale in .small quanlity Ihn largest amount of nourishment She will rind no better and cheaper source of these foods than in the cereals, nnd particularly cooked cereals. Threc-quaricrs of a cup of cooked wheat cereal affords 100 calor- ics of fuel value, while from one and a quarter to one and three- tiiiartcrs cup of an uncooked or ready-to-serve cereal is needed to ' make the hundred calorics. The ready-to-serve cereals most assuredly have their place in the diel food, adding variety to breakfasl menus. However, a smaller amouni of cooked cereal is required to pro vide the same nourishment fount in the larger amount of prepared cereal, and the cooked cereal i: much cheaper. There may be three reasons foi the unpopularity of cooked cereal: in many households. The cerea may be unpalatable because it i: Serving i thin crean may cause its unpopularity am perhaps not enough sugar is allow, ed to make the taste pleasing. Wnlcr for cereals must be boil, ing to soften tlie cellulose and swell lhc starch grains and it mus bu salted .to bring out the flavor of the grain. Too little salt is n serious fault but one easily remedied. Lumps in breakfast foods spoil them for most people. Most cereals will not lump if carefully and slowly poured into actively boiling water and stirred with a slotted spoor, or many-tincd wooden fork.. Cereals with a decided tendency to lump will cook more evenly if they are mixed wilh cold water before being stirred into boiling water. Try cooking cereals in milk or equal pails of milk and water in place of all waler. Both lhc food value and palatablllly are greally increased. As the weather becomes hoi,-ce- Improperly prepared, with milk instead of eals may be served very cold with chilled cream. Made the day bc- 'ore wanted and turned into individual molds, (hey should be thoroughly chilled in the refrigerator over night. Served with^ fresh fruit Ihese molds are very aUrac- :ive. In order to insure the same thickness or consistency of any given cereal, it's a good plan to follow the directions on the package and measure both the water and the ceieal the first time the cereal is used. After that, personal tastes may be satisfied and the preferred thickness of the cooked dish always attained. Measuring makes it possible to provide the exact amount needed for each meal and prevenls waste. I*ft-over cereals always arc good if they are molded and chilled and then cut into thin slices and pan-fried. The cereal made with milk bron'ns more quickly and absorbs less fat than if made with water. Desserts made with milk~aifd eggs and left-over cereals nourishing. Combinations are o! cheese and cereal make appetizing and wholesome luncheon and supper dishes. BREAKFAST — Oranaes,.. cereal,, cream, 'broiled bacon, cinnamon rolls, milk,. colfee. LUNCHEON — Vegelablc soup, raisin bread and butter sandwiches, rhubarb wilh custard sauce, milk, tea. ' ''• DINNER—English beefsteak pud-, ding, scalloped potatoes, French fried onions, stuffed pear salad,, banana, cream pie, milk, coilce.. . CARD OK THANKS : We use this method of express-; ing our thanks (o our friends and neighbors for (lie beautiful words of sympathy and the floral offerings extended (o us during the hour, when dealh entered our home and- look away our husband and father. May the Lore! bless each one of- you. Mrs. S. A. Haynes and children. Federation of Women clubs and T by the Osccoin. Womens Progressive! Club members of which organiza- i tlon will act as reception commit-' tecs during morning nnd afternoon: sessions of the exhibit. : Visitors are urged to rcRislcr.; staling Ihe town from which they' conic, and proceeds In cscew or expenses of the exhibit rcali-ed from Ihe admission fees will be returned lo Ihe schools of tlie county on a basis of representative al-' tendance, tho proceeds to be used; by the schools for the purchase of '. pictures. The admission Ice fov 1 .adulls will be 25c and lOc for children. MATERNITY HOSPITAL—-For un- forlunnle girls; secluded, private, rales reasonable. For information write Fairmount Hospital, 4911 East 27th. Kansas City, Missouri. Typewriters - - - Adding Machines Repairing —• Kcbmldinp —• Kcntals—Ribbons—Carbon — Adding Machine Rolls Aolou Printing Co. Typewriter Dept. riiono 10 COAL and FEED Kentucky and Alabama Red Ash Coals. Delivered Anywhere. Hay, Kar Corn, Oats, Mixed Feed. Si>ci-iaJ Prices on Car Lots. C. L. Bennett & Co, I'honc 04 y Chicago Mill A^ Lumber Corporation in any language/ SUPERIOR COAL CO, Cherry & Railroad Phone 123 V

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