Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 20, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 20, 1933
Page 2
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PAGE TW& THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING, M CALS PRAYING TREE. itutittae snow-swept hill cny tree Od; bsfre and cold aijtd numb; . IC mute appeal she lifts her arms, ••Oh, 6bd, let springtime come!" in silent benediction falls The iabwy lacy spread VpQn hir feet, and every toe Tucked iln I a featherbed. The evieinln^ comes to wrap a cloak ^louBd i her shiv'ring limbs; A-i^lllidn dancing stars will sing SUch" cheerful little hymns. iRememberinig Summer's mirrored ••"-pool,-' j She beEJdsjwlth anxious eyes; Some nipming Spring will tiptoe up ^d ki^ her by surprise! —R. Duhamel. ' -In th^ report of the meeting of the Fast Noble Grand club in Sat' tray 's ipaper; the name of Mrs. FtMrl Sinithatipeared as one of the niaQbeii. TJ^ name should hav^ read ISxs. Pearl Menzie. ; ; I <> <• •!> fticManiay-Fronk •Miss Roberta Fronk. daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Melvin Fronk, and QiGhard: H ; McMurray. son of Mr. abdMr^ J. H. McMurray, were mar- rleti Saturday evening, March 18, by the 'Bevi J. iH, the Baptist TempW. They were attended pS tMlsS; Biith Bishop and Edwin l^aeher. • • • Ittisscs Smith and Wilhelm Misses Lucille Smith and Vera Wlhelm; entertained Friday evening with a ^rty. The decorations and relreshiaents were green and white ta keeping with St. Patrick's day. (terds etnd dancing were the: di- veralons. The guests were:: Mssds Oeraldiiie Shewell. Marjorle Quick, Margaret Shewell, ' Dorothy Hair, V«lda HIIL ; Ruth Crowell, Fayv fihtlby, Doris Taylor, Viola Smillx, Marjorle Balzer; Mo.s.srs. CharJe.s Hammll, Erwln Christy, 'Wayne Bogers. ^Charles Frodsl-vam, Orvlllc Swinford, Ray Gregory, Harold Childress, Elgin Sloan, Riis^ol dfouch, blarence Goodncr, Leonard Cummings. Paul Howard, and Floyd Williams, The party was cliaper- oned by Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Dugan and Mr. and Mrs. Ray -Wilhcilm. Wins Garn^r '3 Seat in House Holds MiUon H. West, al )Ove, will take tlie Coiicrf.'ss scat vacated by •\"ipe Pr<'si<l.;nt .lolui Garner. Mr. WL-.SI. nri)wn.-villo lawyer, won in a Ti^.\iis Dtinoi rat ic primary. His election next month, is a formality. GARDENING NOTES ; From the City Federation The lawnjis the foundation upon iWhlch the landiscaping plan depends. 5!or 'this, reason, it must be a beautiful greeoi color, possess a dense, vlgorbus turf, be smooth and Jevel and; be free from weeds. The ideal i time to seed the new lawn is in August or September. Fall seeded lawns escape the danger of excessive: washing due to heavy spflng rains]and have a well developed root system and top growth to endure the ^eat of the summer of the folloivln^ year! Weeds are not so troubtesome in the fall-seeded lawn since aimual weeds do not germinate a^ that time. Ii^ cas?:thfe lawn was not built in the fail, seeding should be done in the spring ef soon as the soil is in a worlcabie condition. In order that a better rppt system and a better surface covering may be developed . provide the grass with ample plant food and-water. . Since'biue ^rass makes a relatively siqw start, it is best to mix it with a f^t growing grass. Redtop is very suitable for |thls purpose. A mixture of 75% blue grass and 257^ red top 'wlU ^ve|a good.lawn in a very^ .•iliort tunc, due to the quick growth of the redtop. The slow-growing will soon crowd out the redtop and make , relatively pure stand of bluegrass. The ta .sk of spading must bo done in the riglit way to produce the most desirable .seed-bed. As each shovellul of dirt is taken up, it -should be placed on the tar side of the hole, away from the spader, and •struck with sufficient force with the spade to pulverize it. It should then be made perfectly smooth with the rake .so that no depressions exi .st for the roJlccLion of water. The seed bed should be given a !,'radual .slope from the house to in- .sure proper run-off of excesfiive moi.sture, Ordinarily, a slope of one-eighUt to one-fourth inch to the loot is sufficient to allow for .sur- liicc drainnge. As .soon a .s the seed has been evenly di.sUibuled over the surlace of tlie soil and bruslied in.. the' area should be rolled lightly to bring the soil panicles in close contact with the grass seed. This operation is one of the ma^t important connected with planting the lawn, and its elimination is very often responsible for the failure to obtain a good germination in the newly planted lawn. Water should be applied to the newly planted lawn in a fine spray until the grass has become well es- tabli.shcd and there is no longer danger of digging up any of the grass or of making depressions in the lawn surface. If ample supply of water is present in deeper layers of the seed bed. the development of the root system will be encouraged. Shallow watering of establistied grass encourages the roots to develop near the surface and causes the plants and the roots to be more susceptible to injury from either extremes ol heat or cold. Allow the grass of the new lawn to become fairly long before clipping it. A length of two or three inches is sufficient, and under no consideration sliould the grass be allowed to become longer than three inche .s. Clipping the plants when they are from two to three inchesj long encourages them to stool or send out new shoots and thus make a denser turf. A "Toin Sawyer," 1876, a fine copy of the first issue of the first edition, recently commanded a price of $1,800 at auction. Minerals HORIZ6.\'T.\li I Late niiiyiir "f CiilcoKO ^^iniiUB' Bin 's victlin. 7 Toothed lii- BlrumchtH! for the luifr. ' 12 To ascertnin. 13 Pertalrtlnp to the calf of the leg. 16 Progress. ^7 Gymnastic - bar- J9 Girl. 2f) Chopped. 82 Transparent ; flakes dt ice. " n Twice. ' i 25 Kindled. 37 Period.. as Brief. 31 Female ogre. •S3 Seditiously 34 Swift.; 87 Abounds. 40 Indian, 41 Vehret-black mineral. 43 Aurors).: { • 45 ^yage^s.; 47 Employed AiiNWor to rreviiniH l'u//,l<* 4!) Festive array 50 Keeling. 52 Type of excellence. 54 Fortifieation work. 5.') Angry. 56 Turkish money of account. 5" Turns aside. VERT 1 C.\L 2 Perverse. 3 To peruse. 4 Male. .•> Mischievous. 6 To bend the knee. 7 Thickened part of milk. S English com. 9 Charts. 10 Mineral with a nonmetallic lustef. 11 Young sheep. 13 Let it stand. 14 Small salamanders. 16 Platform in a hail. IS CoUcrltons of ulUmiilH. 21 A man whose wli't; haH died. 24 To quaver. 26 Cast amorous Kliinecs. 2!>Tlie eye. ;!0 Pedal dlRit. :!1 Hops kiln. 32 Cereal grass used for black bread. 34 Inventor of dynamite. 35 Paragrapn in a newspaper. 3G Engines. 38 Emaciated. 39 Composition for one voice. 41 Demons of Arabia. 42 Lukewarm. 44 Without, 46 Pace. 47 Venerable. 4.S To challenet 49 Fence door. 51 Fish. 53 Rodent. Bomsa Bnsy Bes Club Monthly MeeUng st Bomt 6t . Wsyne Ellis on Thandity. HUMBOLDT, Mlar. IB.—Mrs. Uax- cia Beede and baby of Minneapolis, Minn., who have been visiting'here with relatives tlie pa^i tea days, returned to their home Thtu^sday. Mrs. Beede was called here by the death of her father J. J: Squire, who died two weeks ago following a 3 Mr years' illnegs. Mrs. W. B. Glover of South Eighth street who has been quite Ul the past week, was able to tie out again Friday, though her imprp^ment in condition is slow. The high school basketball team consisting of Claude Crane, Bernard CarroU, WUliam A. Hor^, John Allen Cress, Harold Card, Lawrence Hess, Paul Dietrich, Raymond dal- bralth, Roy Myer, George Works, accompanied by Coach Harclerode, motored to Fort Scott Friday after- nooii to play against inttsbur^b in the tournament, losing to Pittsbiu-g by a score of 37-18. Mrs. Harclerode went with them to the game. The Cottage Grove Ladles',Aid society met Thiu-sday with Mrs. Ethel Eades. east of Humboldt, Mrs. C. C. Jackson presiding over a short business session. Following this session, an informal social time was had, Mrs. Viola Debler being pre- I seated with a tea towel shower. The following members were present: Mrs. Wiley Davis, Mrs. Mark Swank, Mrs. J. E. Spencer, Mrs. E. L. •yount, Mr^. E. R. Ladd. Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Lena Stewart, Mrs. Guy Glover, Mrs. Ruth Van Houten, Mrs. Henry Storck, Mrs. James Davis, Mrs. Mary Booe, Mrs. W. H. Pens, Mrs. E. L Coffman, and Mrs. W. C. Sharp- The guests were Mrs. Debler, Mrs. W. E. i Hamilton, Mr. Spencer, Mr. George McCaska, and Mr. Paul McCaska. Miss Margaret Amos of Humboldt went to Chanitte Thursday to trans-, act some business. Arrangements have been made for the funeral services of Mrs. Charles McEwen who died late Wednesday' night in KerrvlUe, Texas, following an illness extending over, 18 months- to be held in Toronto, Kas., next Monday morning, March 30, at 11 o'clock, with the Rev. G. Yf- Horn, pastor of the Humboldt Presbyterian church, officiating. Mr. McEwen ex: pects to arrive in Toronto with his ' wife's bpdy either Sunday night or early Monday morning. ' Mr. and Mrs. Cecil V. Brlnkmeyer of South Eighth street, entertained at a covered dish dinner Thursday evening, the following persona from Chanute: Mr. and Mrs.-H. Craig Graham. Miss Mae Wheeler, Miss Rosena Halligan, Miss Letty Mae Hudson. Mrs. Mary Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Weil and Mr, and Mrs. Charles Crqpper. Mrs. Ray Frederick, returned to her home here Friday afternoon after a week's medical treatment in the Tola hospital. Harvey Markle of Humboldt was ciuite sick with an attack of flu Thursday' night and Friday, but is now improving. A group of young people of the Cottage Grove district, east of Humboldt, gave a three-act comedy, "The Blue Bag." Friday night, at the community meeting held at the Cuppy school house, four miles southwest of Humboldt. It was well attended. A large attendance greeted the Junior operetta given in the high school auditorium Friday evening, the following students composing the cast: Buster Shepard, Vivian McCluskey, Merle Shiler, Pauline Foster, Jack Parkins, Norma Kraus, Eugene Parlcins, J. G. Wasson, Delmar Stevens, also a chorus of Hottentots, a chot-us of Irish colleens and a chorus of village performers as clowns. The operetta was ably directed by Mrs. Fred Hartwlg, music supervisor of the Humboldt schools. Many have expressed appreciation of the talk made by Rev. Fr. Monnier, Humboldt priest, at the recent banquet of Knights of Columbus, Mrs, E. P, Smith of Humboldt who went to Kansas City last week to pass through the clinic of the Be- .search hospital, returned today to Isntcr the hospital for a major operation. Jesse Van Nice of Ottawa June- FIRST PICTUKES OF YOUR NEW lOLA, KANSAS The Bureau of Engraving and Printing ai Wasnmgton lajworKing uigui auu aay mruiug out luo new pational currency that soon will be flowing through reopened banks. Treasury Secretary William IL Woodln. center, laughs as ho lifts a bale of thousands of dollars. With him are Assistant Secretary J. H. Douglas, left, and A, W. tHail. director of the bureau. NEWS OF COLONY Colony Takes TJiird in Anderso^ Connty Literary Scholastic at : Welda Friday Evening. WHO INVENTED, THIS TYPE OF AIRPLANE 9 SIC SEMPER TYRANNI8 COLONY, Mar.. 20.— Mr. and Mrs; L. O. Smith, Moran, were business visitors in Colony Saturday. Mr, Smith Is proprietor of the Colony, bargain store. Miss Eva Hurley, Moran. and Misi Velma Shiunard, Pittsburg, spen*^ the week-end with the latter's parents,-Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Shumard; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hunzicker were business visitors Iii Tola Saturday. ; Isaac Elijah Powell. 7l-year-ol (i resident of south of Colony, died at' the McAloon farm home Friday eve-: ning. Mr. Powell' was well known in Colony and vicinity and leaves ^ number of relatives and friends. Thi* fimeral was held at the Parris fu-; nerai home in Colony at one o'clock yesterday afternoon- Interment was in the Lone Elm cemetery. R. M. McCaughey and J. V, I schell of Colony, was severely in- WHAT DOES THIS MEAN ? NAME- THIS COUNTCY (Answers will be found on Page 5) Schafges made a business trip to | jured when the Ford V-8 owned and . jjj^^gjj Edward Hunzicker, also of Colony, accidentally struck her as Melvem Saturday.. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Jones and family were lola visitors Saturday. she was, crossing the street by the Miss Frances Goodell entertained i Community church. The girl's head the Misses Feme Scott. Lois Bar--|was badly cut, her right shoulder, ron, and Frances Swickard at din- arms and legs were cut and bruised, ner Friday evening, in honor of her and a rib yras broken. After first aid From the cnsravlu.i; i)re .sHes the new money .noes lo tlic njinil, where the IJIUS are y,iveu serial iiuiuliord. Hi'ro'.s a bcrlug iiiacliice in operatliiii. erii!;; liiiiii- Sunda'y for a few horns, returning to . in music and games. Member^ pres- duty the same day. - Ignt were: Louise Romine, Dorothy A tea towel shower was given re- Bak'er, Ruth Richardson, Doris Cun- cently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. | ningham. Gladys Roberts, ! Myra Roy Phebiis, southeast of Hum- jean Cunningham, Leroy Morlan, boldt, honoring Miss Esther Malson, Francis McGuffey, Frank the occasion being her birthday. The \ Gene Franklin Junior FT P^'^L JL^ ^^""'•-rK^ i Clyde Romine. Darrcl Bol the birthday of Wayne Moody. The ^^^j^, ^^^^^^ H .„30„ I'^.^Sl"^ 'andthe leaders, Mr. and Mrs. kalph Reinhart. The guests were: Bnker. nklin. tinder. music. Refreshments were served later to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Switzer; Mr. and Mrs. William Tomlin- spn, Mr. and Mrs. Luke Lasley, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Latimer, Mr. and Whitworth.; Glen Martindale and Mrs. A. W. •PrankUn and| ("dren, • Esther Lee and Glen Mr. Charles Bunner, Mrs. Farm Bureau ...News... FARM CALENDAR. Tuesday, March 21. Star Valley unit meets with Mrs. Dale Nichols at 2-o'clock. Tuesday, March 21.! Jeddo 4-H eighteenth." birthday. Ralph Jones worked at the City Market Saturday. ; Piiil Graf spent parti of the week.- end in Manhattan with Telford Young. j Miss Catherine "Tonkin, a student i of the teachers college' in Emporia,^ j spent the week-end witla her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Tonkin,and family. being rendered by a Colony physician, the Uttle, girl was taken to St. John's hospital in lola for X-rays and further treatment. C. Heinlein. Mrs. Beecher Heinlein and sons, and Mrs. Daisy Fogleman were lola visitors Saturday. Max Town-icnd visited friends in lola Saturday. The Young People's Union party was held in the basement of the Community church Saturday evening. The time was spent playing Mrs. Laura Serene and Jack An- _ . _ . derson, of Welda, were married last-games and at a later hour refresh- week. A large crowd charivaried nients were served to the following: _ . , them after the literary scholastic; Misses Eiuiice Caldwell. Vcrley club and community meeting at B j Friday night. Both arc well known Smith. Dorothy Gooden. Lois Wells, o'clock. I in Colony. Mrs. Anderson is a sis- Marie Smith. Maude Caldwell. Fran- Wednesday. March 22. Carlyle ter of Mrs. Ellis Golden, of Colony. • ces Goodell, Frances Swickard. Edna '- Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Myers and -Spoarl Wilson. Esther Kelley. Doris daughter, of Leavenworth, have been • McCaughey. Lucile Porter, Carolyn visiting friends here. 1 Moreland. Mary Caldwell, Catherine unit meets. Wednesday. March 22. Carlyle! 4-H club meeting at 8 o'clock. TJiursday. March 23. Nutrition Friends gathered at the home of;Tonkin;'Messrs. James Young. Phil- training school ul Moran al l^Mrs. S. B. Boone Friday .is a sur-;ijp Graf. R. S. Brooks, Dean Brooks, o'clock. i prise in lienor of her birthday. Atfpcvry Williams, Albert Boyer, Tel- Thuroday, March 23. Central i/nooj, a delicious diimer was served: ford Young of Manhattan, Bobby Avenue unit meeting. land the afternoon was spent quilt-j Lee Brooks, John Tonkin, Kournics Thursday, March 23. Jeddo unit, i„g Those present .were: Mrs. Ira - Orammer. Gordon Molesworth, Ly- meeting. I Cox; Mrs. Ivan Cox, Mrs. Pres Cox, ^man Hanthorne, Mr. and Mrs, R. S. Thursday. March 23. LaHarpe ! M^ S. J. Graham, Mrs. Ora Strickler. | Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Mastln. 4-H club meeting at 8 o'clock. Mrs Ed Hester, Mrs. A. E. Brooks, i ' Friday, March 24. Nutrition tr.iin- Mrs. Wilbur Boone. Mrs. Dan ^„ .,..h„r Tnui«„= T o,., ing school at Humboldt 10 o'clock. \ Boone Mrs Fred Vietjc. Mrs Ben Wichita-Arthur BU ings Law- club meeting at 8 o'clock. the honored guest. The Anderson county high school Diamond I'nil. Diamond unit of the farm bureau • at ^ary scro'lMtlc'Varheid "at ^Wel-"' Lmet Wednesday afternoon. Ma4ch 15; Friday evening with Welda win- at the home of Mrs. Will Grieve. Meeting wa.s opened by singing ning first place, Kincaid second, and Colony third. A large crowd attcnd- •Prayer Song." and repeating the 1 ed m both afternoon and evening •Home Creed. Roll call was an-, session. Individtial events were won as follows: Extemporaneous speak- .swcred by individual roll call. Mrs. Hurd gave the landscape lesson. Miss Feeble gave the poultry les- .son. Members present were Mrs. I. N. Dickens, Mrs. J. I. Lust, Mrs. Will Grieve and children. Mrs. A. A. ing, Kincaid first, Westphalia second, and Colony (Gordon Molesworth) third. Oration, .Westphalia first, Welda second. Lone Elm third. Essay. Welda first. Colony (Dean Hurd, Mrs. Han-y Smith, Mrs. W. S. Brooks) second. Kincaid third. Dra- Harris and children, ^and homelmatic reading. Lone Elm first, Col- demonstration agent Mi^ Feebler, ony (Jeah Denton) second. Kincaid Visitors were Mrs. W. J. Ross Mr.s. t^ird. Humorous reading. Kincaid V. J. Gaiser. Mrs. Owen Beal and fj^st. Welda second. Colony (Mar- dauehter-s. Mrs. Gaiser became a , gyerite Beard) third. One-act plav. at the closing session of a two-day cojivention here yesterday, Dorothy FtJrtick, Salina. was named vice- prfcsldent; Nedra Kirkland. Wichita, :re(|ordlng secretarj', and Viola Richardson, Salina, corresponding secretary. Louis Mr. chil- Neal, V. B. i member. After a recreation game the meeting adjourned to meet Ap- rU 19 with Mrs. Harris.—Mrs. S. W. Harris, Reporter. Fhebus, Mrs. Nettie Chapman, Miss Vada Moody. Miss Velma Brown, Miss Isla Trembly, Mr. Roy Hurt, Mr. Homer Brown. Mr. Harold Latimer, Mr. Earl Reinhardt, Mr. Vernon Brown. Mr, Clarence Reinhardt. Mr. Neil Fhebus, Mr. Leo Latimer, Lorene Sweitzer, Iris and Alice Lasley, Isla Louise and Mary Francis Hansen, Merle Lasley, Edward Sweitzer, Donald Gene, Hoke. Harold Dean Lesley, Chester and Clyde Hoke, and 'Wayne Lasley,' The Roman Busy Bee club held its monthly meeting Thursday at the home of Wayne Ellis, southeast of Humboldt, Plans ^ere made for the model club meeting contest. The tion was home with his family here remainder of the evening was spent Mrs. Barney Hansen Mr. and Mrs. I Rjchardson. Mrs. Ethel Morla^. Mr. *'V ^-^'"f"' Arthur Hanson,: Mr. and Mrs. Or- Mcody, Mr and Mrs. Lee Lasley, ^llis and Children, Louis and ^Ju*"'*,,**'"';, !??^^^' i Jimmie. A good.time is reported. The Big Creek Ladies Aid society. present. southeast of Humboldt, will meet next Tuesday, March 21. at the home of Mrs. C. F. Lasley. Mrs. T. Sinclair of Humboldt visited in Chanute Friday last. ' . . , , », Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wood and'attend the funeral of her uncle, Mr. family, Humboldt, spent Saturday , Lorne Rossner remained over to and spend the week-end with her par- Greeley first. Welda second. Colony third. The lawsuit of Mrs. Mary G. Casey of Mason City, la., vs. Elza Chesebro of Wichita and the Allen i County, state bank, was held in the court of justice of peace, Dean u. Smith. Friday afternoon. The jurors,. O. F. Goodell:'Ray:Garrison. R. Better Homes Club Meets. The Better Homes club. Humboldt unit of the farm bureau met March 14 at the home of Mrs. HarWood. ^ Miss Feebler opened the meeting; M:'McCaughey,''R. srRr'^oi ^^^Dr c' You Can Be More Beautiful Tiny lines and wrinkles don't show with new. wonderful MELLO-GLO face powder. Stays on longer, prevents large pores. Unsightly shine «;oes. a new French process. MELLO-GLO spreads .with surprising smoothness—no "flaky." "pasty" looki. Cannot irritate the jnost sensitive skin because it is the purest pov.'der Hnown. Bewitching fragrance. Buy MELLO-GLO today. 60c and $1.00, tax free. Brown's Drug Store.; STOP GASPAINS! GERMAN ^ REMEDY GIVES RELIEF with a talk on ''Gardenmg. after; w. Jackson, and A. B. Smith, found which Mrs. Guy Bale gave tiie les-^ the defendant hable if.or payment of .son. Mrs. Robert Hamm gave the |j6i instead of the $175 as asked bv lesson on "Nutrition. Mr.s^ Elwood i the plaintiff in return for the rent u . ,, • Meyers gave the lesson on The Care ^ quarter of hav land west of '^"''^'P'S Adlenka washes out all poi- of Poultry." Fourteen members were \ colonv. • ; . l^^' causa ga.<;, ncn'ousness and Acting on BOTH upper and lower , Colony. I Mary Elizabeth Schell, 8-year-okl daughter of Mr. and Mrs O. W. SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN IJY SISTER M.\RY i NK.t Seivim Wriler I ^J .\.\Y iippidizing salad rombi-. iialiDiis for Leiitcn meals use li^li as a l)/i.-;is. A luuchrou' of a vc .:;ot ;iblt' cro;!!!! .•~oiiii, ii fii-li salad, ^ VUWA fir rye iircjid and :i .simple <li;.ssirt of fruit i.-; a nouiisll- iiii; and inviliiig meal. Siiiokf'd anil sult<!d. as \vell as camu'd and fresh fish can he used lij advantani! in various salads. Jlicrti is a smoked h<;vriv»j; salad that surnis to bo a particular fa- vuriii! with nun and is cspt^rially .^uitalilc fur a famil.v luiu-heon or biipper salail. In cliuosinf; fisli for a .salad, it's , Monday'.s Menu nilK.VKK.\.ST: .Slewed prunes with lenidii. tiToal. cream, spin.iili witli poaflied cgRS on tiiasl. milk, cofffi-. LrNfUKON: Jrllii-d lish salad, linking pc >wd *'r liis- cuits. vlinbarl) Hetty, cocoa. DI.NNlilJ: .St.iwed chick-Mi witli noodles, luiticn ^d leeks. Ueel and rabhaKc salad, peach parfail. n^ilk, CDfteo. vast iniproVr-mcnt to many fish sata(ls. Finely shredded cahhugu is inexpensive and makes a splen- wrii Ul sflc':i a liim-llesheU vari-, did suhstitnto for celery with such ity. Cod. lialiliut. haddock and j fish as cod. haddock, halibut and .-almon separate into coarse (Takes j Ecallop.t. .Shredded leaf lettuce that do not crush when com binedi combines well with such fish as Scallops.' evening in lola on pleasure business. Phillip McKnight of Lawrence spent the week-end here with his mother. Mrs. Ethel McKnlghL Miss Fi'ances Fussman. Tppcka. who came here last Wednesday to Imd sleep. One dose gives relief at (jnce.—Wnllar'H Palace Drug Stores. wilU (itlK-r materials, siiriinp. crab nioftt and lobster are salmon, tuna - and other dark fle.«hed il>h. Green peas, canned .mneraUy. used in party salads.' or fresh, are ^ood with almost any .-;<.illops might well he used in • variety of fisU hut panicularly the eV'.ryday luncheon salad, for, shrimp, salmon a.nd tuna, they are rich in minerals and not j Hard cooked eggs ofteii. are as distinctly (ishy in taste as the:ad<led to lisli saladi!. but they are olhcr sli '^M fish. The most important stop in used, ill the capacity of an "extender" rather than for sea.soniui making a successful,ffsh salad lies lor contrast. HiKhly flavored fisii in thnvoushly marinavinK the fi.suisuch as lun.-\ an(i smoked fish in lemon juice before tombiniiiK' combines with esgs lo make a with other materials. .\llow at ' delicately- flavored salad. Sliice hast an hour for the lish la stand' egRs furuisU almost the same food in il.« niarinade on ice. ! values found i.n, no nourisll- Whilo the chgice of additional |.nient is sacrificed by the combi- material re'iulres careful con.<;id-| nation. f-raliou. it is Ics.'; essential thair Jellied fisii salads .ire another thq seasoning. In many instances variation. Choose a lemon jelly thf! added material also contrib- /or the foundation and fold tlit. \Hps seasoniug, as in the case of salad dressing into the mixture celery. Usually extra insredient.s after the jelly begins to thicken, are added to give body to the mix-: Grated encumber folded into ture and subdue the strong Ash whipped cream »n:rVes a.n attra' taste. - The addiiiou i^f capers is a, tjve garnish for such a salad.. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fussman, and other relatives. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything? tKe the Cla.<!alfiod columns! Let Their EXTRA Lustre Brighten Up Your Bedroom! Beds Little enough, isn't it, to gije your bedroom a new, cheery appearance ? But see it! See the smart jacquard design .. the high[ pleasing sheen . . the trim look the scalloped edges introduce! A value, even at a nnurh | higher [jHcei Afid it ti'cars/ HAS 80 X 150 Blue, Rose. Green, Gold, Helio For a iNTame Within a few day.^ we' will start the manufacture of our new Dresses'anti we want a trade name for them, which will be registered. ; Send in Yowj Suggestion! We Will Pay $10 "to the Person Submitting the Name Chosen. RULES^All entries must be submitted in writing. Entries must be received or, postmarked before midnight, Monday. March 27th. ; The opinion of the .judges v^il be final. We reserve the right to reject any or all names submitted. Entries may be brought to Oiir office or mailed. KERR - MicF ALL GARMElfT CO. 405-15 W. MAjDISON ^ . *

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