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KENAKC VILLE, NC
There's NolLing Dctter to
I Serve on Vara
'4 , By EDITH
t:nq tastes better for det
: on a warm night than Ice
Cf course you know what
- ! i your neighborhood offer
- f Torlte Ice cream which may
sit In so many flavors. Ton
a to serve a chocolate, cara-
erushed fruit sauce with this
; -a have an automatic re frig-
t yon: will, of course, like to
i a frozen dessert with lt help
i time to time. For this yon
1 need special recipes, as It Is
: possible .to get a smooth mix-
j with the use of a recipe-whose
tlons call for turning In a freex
'. All kinds of mousses which are
Je with flavored whipped cream
a be made successfully la your re
ra tor. J r - - v ; .f , i J;
i'bere are also a number of other
"pes which are not quite so rich,
: nt which give satisfactory result
lei-hups the easiest and least: ex
ruslve are those made with ' the
a of sweetened condensed milk.
I can make them In my own, re
, ', -:ratpr without stirring, but re
! orators differ and you may And
it necessary to beat . the mixture
v-'-.en It Is half frozen. The. time
vHch frojteu mtactures take nlode
rands upon tUe type of. refrigera
tor. If yon have a cold control, two
hours Is usually long enough, other
wise yon will have to allow four to
five hours. , . ( '.,,' ,
- . Vanilla lee Cream..
1 cup condensed milk ..' 'i.V.
cup water ytit-Zrfyi
VA teaspoohl vanilla ; j l-. -!; L!
i .Salt ;' V.Vr'vV1!
i . cup . cream,;1 whipped v . .-'-.
;' Mix milk and water, add vanilla
. ana salt Fold In whipped cream.
Turn Into freezing trays and freeze
three to four hours. :-z;; ; ,
' WVVy'. Variation. ';
' Peppermint Ice Cream Substitute
mint flavoring for vanilla and color
with green coloring. . ; :.- .: v
i Burnt. Almond Ice ' Cream--Fold"
In one, cop macaroon crumbs and
freeze. ':S",T?;,';CtWS'?K','ti;i .
Coffee Ice Oream Substitute
strong coffee for the water. -.
Chocolate Ice Cream Melt two
squares of chocolate In double boil
er, Add condensed milk and water.
' Stir1 until thick and smooth. Coo,
add whipped cream and one tea-spoon
of vanilla. .
Strawberry Ice Cream Substitute
ope and one-half cups strawberries
Wins Pulitzer Prize
' Zoe Atkins, shown above, 1 was
awarded the Pulitzer prize for her
play, "The Old Maid," as the "orig
inal American play, performed In
Tw lorkv -that best represents the1
National value and power of the
r fCTNT! FACTS
" CDING LEN6TH-
Ome specie of
vclam sucks in
f IT LONG.
""OO TIMES AWfX
,.Y THAN GOLD.
A POUND OF
: WIR6 -
") TO MAKE
r 1 1000
for vanilla and reduce the water
to one-half cap. Crush' the' straw
berries very fine. , , i
Strawberry DtUJa.1 ! -,
. 1 cups (1 can) sweetened con-
: densed milk .-'iijjii-'
S tablespoons lemon Juice '
, 1 cup crashed strawberries
' 1 cup vanilla wafer -crumbs
18 vanilla wafers , '
.Thoroughly blend Sweetened con
densed ' milk, :' lemon Juice, and
crushed strawberries. Stir until mix
ture thickens. Place In six sher
bet glasses alternate layers of straw
berry mixture and crumbs,-, leaving
topping of crumbs. Push three whole
wafers.. Into mixture around sides
of each sherbet. Chill,; Top each
sherbet 'with a, whole berry If de
aired, , ' , .' .
' : Strawberries ' and Bice. n; .
i' cup rice - f - r
cups mashed strawberries
f" H cup sugar -
dream or custard' sauce ;:' '
Steam the rice until tender. Add
the berries and sugar, Mix thor
oughly and chill in a moid. Serve
with cream or custard sauce.,--'
C Bli 8m40Mr-WNP Sanrin, . -:
A, OBANDMOTHBB who finds
herself mothering an adopted
child, an orphan and a son- of a
nephew, told me recently that she
was finding the rearing of children
today far more puzzling to parents
than , when she wag bringing up her
own family. She, herself, is fvery
active In probing Into modern meth
ods and discovering their virtues as
well as their pe
culiarities. - "
- "Parents don't
punish f their
she r told 4 me.
"They watch the
ing to understand
reason: with the
antn the UtUe
brains are weary
Sometimes I find
a Child' appre
He likes to know
lost " wliere. ; he
stands in ; the
distinctions v be
tween jlght and
times the. child
finds it baffling
to decide a cor
rect course, ' It
may be irksome
to do as he Is told, but when he
relies on. the Judgment of father
and mother, as most children do,
there Is a foundation of principles,
something to stand on. A child does
not love yon any less if he Is Justly
punished," ' ' ; " . , 7
i 1 s Problem' Children. r
Then she -spoke of the parents,
and . of problem children about
which we hear so much today.- TChe
problem child was an anomaly
when my children were little," she
said, "for every mother found all
her children problems, not one out
of many. Some were more easily
managed than .others. .Some
BY ARNOLD -
; Every veartheb
ARE AT UEaSI TWO
EOIPSCS, BOTH Of
THE SUN. 1935
AND 1982 WIU.
OP ECUPSES IN
: 'tfnen numerous1 housewives' in one district In Detroit, Mich., com
'plalned that the' cream was being stolen from' the tops of their milk
bottles after the morning porch deliveries, police Instituted an Investi
gation.' An apparently partly tamed crow whs picked up as a suspicious
character, but no direct evidence could be established against the bird,
'who loudly cawed his Innocence, until the Humane society was called
Into the case. A lie detector was employed, by placing the crow alone In
a room with a quart of milk, f olice peeking In saw the guilty crow
look around to make sure he was alone, then' bop over to the bottle and
neatly puncture the top with his sharp beak and drink the cream.
Le Baron Walker "'
quick to learn, - others -were- slow..
We were proud of the former and
regretted the misfortunes of the
, "I have found that being slow In
accumulating facts does -not In
dicate a, poor intelligence. It may
indicate a thinker, a child who is
trying to understand - what be is
told, and assimilate It, rather than
swallow i( whole, because he Is
told it "Is so. Frequently I have
found , In later years that what : is
accounted a problem child Is mere
ly one. of pronounced Individuality
and a personality which Is distinct
I might almost say " distinguished.
These very characteristics prove a
Parents and Teachers. . .
' "Parents and teachers work to
gether splendidly today," she con
tinned. ."Bach has the welfare of
the children at heart. A child may
be different when at school than
when at home. JU. school he Is with
minds of his Own age, many such
minds. At home he is but one . of
his age unless there' are twins or
quintuplets I : At : home lie cannot
shine except .as he- Is Sppreclated
by hi elders.;. At school with play
mates he rises to be a leader, or
becomes one of the rank and tile of
v: -It "1'5 mmelous v to jwatch ; a
child develop; It is a pity . to ham
per him either' by freedom unlim
ited when he Is. too young to know
what to do with It, or to hem him
in with too many restrictions which
make him rebellions, We parents
fend grandparents have an Interest
ing work to do with affection as a
guide." - - ' '" -
., O. Bill ayndloML WNU SwvlM. ''' ' "f
Atoms of FaitH
LEONARD A. BARRETT
The atom is at the present' time
being seriously studied by the
to split the atom,
'which, if accom
plished, will, ef
changes in our
1 lie vOthe ef
fort" Is : to har
ness or control
the power' latent
in the atom, ,We
are credibly in-
iJ rormeo mat in
.:vf j'.- single .atom
there Is' resident sufficient power,,
which. If released, could; run all the
dynamos of any largo city. The
power is there, but now to Telease
It, Is another question: a problem
about as interesting and baffling as
the effort to -extract electric current
out of the sunlight . Perhaps some
day our children may live to see the4
solution of some of these problems.
, The theory is not without its Sug
gestive values. : We Sr- told: 'that
long ago the greatest of all teachers
said, "If ye have faith as a grain of
mustard seed, nothing (hall be im
possible unto you." Since the day
of that ' utterance, experience - has
demonstrated its truth. . ..The .mus
tard seed was the smallest possible
thing with which faith could, be
compared an atom of faith. 'There
U great creative and enduring pow
er resident lb the so-called atom of
faith. No race Is ever won without
the runner having sufficient faith
In himself to win. No great achieve
ment is ever accomplished, or. prob
lem solved,' without the exercise of
faith.- Faith creates the Ideal, fires
the imagination, and, furnishes mo-
tive power for; all heroic efforts.
The overcoming of obstacles is
largely attributable to the exercise
of faith. Faith is the basic element
In friendship. Remove faith from
business and we have! bankruptcy.
When One country haa faith in an
other country, we shall hare Inter
national peace. Our country is sore
ly lacking in something.' What that
something is, no two persons seem
to-agrees Upon ' .one answer all
could agree; and that is, the resto
ration of confidence Is essential to
our social, political: hand business
life. There is sufficient reconstruc
tive power, locked Up in an atom of
faith, which, If ; -released, could
work wonders In restoring our coun
try to its normal economical and
social life. :-A'f;f
-' C. WaUn Mwnpr Onion.
The smart umbrella goring,, first
launched by Luclen Lelong, is here
achieved by sun-ray pleats knitted
right Into a skirt and cape of navy
wool mixed with - silk yarn. ' Ro
vers are faced with white pique to
match the Waistcoat that fastens with
navy-and-whlte enameled buttons.
The wide belt is navy blue leather.
The toque from Taly Is in navygros
graln ribbon. .
It is better to scrape raw pota
toes than pare them when prepar
ing them for boiling. Full food value
la thus regained. .', N
f': '-:- '- Y t
? Silk -. handkerchiefs should ? be
washed with borax in tepid water.'
Use little or no soap. Colored hand
kerchiefs should always b washed
In cold or tepid water and dried in
the shade." 4 ,'
' Td remove the fat that forms on
the top of soup, put a piece of Ice
In cheesecloth and pass it rapidly
over th hot soup. All fat will ad
here to the cheesecloth. . . .
White woolen blankets, which
have become'' yellowed -with age
may be tdyed pink, rose,- lue, or
any favorite color. - Bind thorn with
braid of the same ahade, ; ,
VvWUSwvlM. , ' , '
ft - 1 - ' I ft - i'-W.
By ELMO SCOTT WATSON
IN THE spring of 1898 a Swedish
. tailor in Berkeley, Calif., read an
advertisement In a San Francisco
paper that said "Tailors wanted for
a) whaling cruise In Alaskan wa
ters." Some ancient memory of his
Norse ancestors stirred in him. He
applied for the Job. A few days
later be was aboard the whaler "Re
liance." "Get aloft there and help unfurl
them sails!" bellowed the first mate
to Eric. - "You go yump in the
ocean," was Eric's calm reply. But
before the mate's fist could crash
into his face, the captain, Swedish
born and a kindly soul. Interfered.
To his demand for an explanation
Eric produced a crumpled newspa
per clipping and pointed to the
"Help Wanted" advertisement
"The newspaper made a mistake,"
said the captain with a laugh. "I
wanted sailors, not tailors." But
Eric was very angry and only the
captain's assurance that he could
travel on the ship as a passenger
until they put in at Port Clarence,
There he got a boat and started
down the coast. At the mouth of
the SInrock river he met with three
prospectors who had found a lit
tle gold there and they gave him a
small nugget A short time later
Eric showed this to an Eskimo chief
who pointed up toward the hills
and exclaimed excitedly, "Umalak
tok, umalaktok emetna!" meaning
"much more the same." The chief
then took him up the river to where
It forked and there by searching
In the gravel they were able to pick
out large pieces of coarse gold.
At first this place was known as
Snake river but later when a horde
of frenzied fortune-seekers pitched
their tents and built their shacks
there It became Nome City. Thus a
typographical error launched one of
the greatest gold rushes in all his
tory. HIGHLY IMPORTANT COMMAS
A COMMA is only one of many
punctuation marks and, except
for the period, is about the smallest
and most insignificant of them all.
But put it In the wrong place and
disastrous results may follow.
Once upon a time a misplaced
comma cost the United States gov
ernment the tidy sum of $2,000,000.
A clerk transcribing the tariff free
list did it For Instead of writing
"All foreign fruit-plants are free
from duty," he wrote "All foreign
fruit plants are free from duty."
Two million dollars' worth of for
eign fruit had come Into the coun
try before this little comma could
Then there is the story about the
Russian empress, Marie Feodorew
na. Emperor Alexander III had
Imprisoned one of his political ene
mies. Then the empress accidental
ly caught sight of the following
note, written by her husband on the
margin of one of these death war
rants: "Pardon Impossible, to be
sent to Siberia."
Marie had pleaded for the life of
this subject His wife was one of
her childhood friends and she had
done all she could to save the con
spirator. Alexander could not, in
duty bound, release the plotter, and
the sentence stood until Marie
transposed the comma so that it
read, "Pardon, Impossible to be sent
to Siberia," The man was released,
thanks to a woman's big heart and
a little comma.
ACCIDENTS WILL HAPPEN
A CCIDENT is the mother of
x invention, DO times out of
100," said Loula Brennan, the tor
pedo Inventor. One day be saw a
frayed driving belt on a planing ma
chine acting queerly. He got the
Idea that it was possible to make a
machine travel forward by pulling
it backward. Be made use of that
principle in Inventing bis engine of
Careless workmen in a paper mill
forgot; one day, ..to add sizing to
the pulp, and the whole vat had to
be thrown away as waste. A short
time later the proprietor came- by.
He saw the discarded rolls and tore
oft some strips to use for making
notes. It absorbed the Ink as fast
as he wrote on. It, so he called it
"blotting paper." We've used it
- In another plant a workman play
fully tossed a piece of cheese into
the plating bath solution, used for
producing copper disks for stamp
ing phonograph records. The disks
from this particular bath were far
superior to any others. The casein
In the cheese was the one element
that chemists had been looking for,
A French scientist, while experi
menting In his laboratory, acciden
tally opened the wrong valve. Sev
eral drops of moisture settled In a
glass . tube- . Horrified at his mis
take, the scientist was about to
throw the tube away when he re
alized that he had discovered liquid
- - V Wwtni Ktwiptpw gnloa. - ,
Crocheted Rug Uses
New Modern Design
.i-Mfp s- ',.;.,, ,!.:,. P'M
This crocheted rug called "Con
ventional'' jrugr -rH made In sop
colors.. The design and -border are
fn black and the background In
green and lavender.:- When finished
It measures about 21x36 Inches and
approximately three pounds of rag
strips are used In the making. v The
colors suggested are ohly one com
bination, many combinations. can oe
worked out to match the colors In
the room in which It is to be Used.
This rug will prove a practical as
well as beautiful rug in any room In
the house. ' , "'
Full Instructions for this rug and
25 others are included In rug book
No. 25. Both braided and crocheted
rugs are found In this book.
Send 15 cents to our Rug Depart
ment and this book will be sent to
Address HOME ' CEAFT COM
PANY, DEPARTMENT C, Nine
teenth and St Louis Avenue, St
Enclose stamped-self addressed
envelope when writing for Informa
tion. Canadian Sourdoughs Seek
Legendary Cavern of Gold
One of the most amazing gold
hunts In Canada's mining history Is
planned by Alberta prospectors.
Without proof that It even exists,
hardened sourdoughs are planning
to hunt the ninny hills of the White
Court area for the legendary "gold
cache" of Old Moostas, seventy-nlne-year-old
Indian, around whose
gnarled figure a legend of fabulous
riches and superstition was weaved
by prospectors several years ago. At
that time he saved a tribe of Indians
from starvation by bringing back a
"bag of gold" from the secret cache
in the hills.
Moostas believed that the gold was
put In the cache by the "Great
Spirit" for use only in time of dire
need, and died without revealing
where it was, and refusing to tell
how he found It.
The cache Is believed to lie among
the hills in the White Court district.
It is described as a "prospector's
dream a cave lined with pure gold.
The legend Is that although Moos
tas knew of the existence of the
cache for years, he visited it only
once. Several years ago, when an
Indian tribe In White Court district
faced starvation, Old Moostas hitched
up two ponies and went Into the
Two days later, he walked Into a
trading post at White Court, dumped
a "poke" of gold nuggets on the
counter and bought out the store.
He distributed the food and other
goods among the starving Indians,
and then retired to a lazy existence
on the Indian settlement
Then started a long battle of wits
between prospectors and the old In
dian. For years white men tried to
wrest the secret from him. They
piled him with questions and made
many enticing offers, but tha old In
dian rebuffed them with stoical si
lence. For months bis every move
ment away from camp was cjosely
watched, but Moostas never visited
the cache again.
America's Health Army
Numbers Over 1,500,000
More than 1,500,000 persons In this
country, according to an estimate In
the Statistical Bulletin, Issued by
one of the leading life Insurance
companies, are employed directly
or Indirectly In caring for the sick
and preventing disease In this coun-
0 fP to the
aided by shampoos with CssUeauFss
Soap, will keep the scalp dean
and help to prevent 'dandrnff and
itching scalp irritations which cause
tailing hair and baldness. .- .:
- Ointment 15c and 50c Sceptic,
Sold t mil drugilttt. , '
,,7 T$ H-M'tiin
y?P ' 'v.
try about one for every ti person!
otherwise engaged. - . i . ;
' The list includes 161,000 legally
qualified physicians, 24,000 attend
ants. 294,000 nurses. 150,000 "prac
tical nurses," nearly 6,000 physiothe
rapists, clinical-laboratory -. workers
and masseurs; 70.000 dentists, 1-4,-000
dentists' assistants, 2,000 oral
hyglenlsts, 20,000 dental technician
and assistants of various kinds; ap
proximately 86,000 osteopaths, chiro
practors and "healers," 47,000 mid-,'
wives, 0,000 chiropodists, 20,000 op-,
tometrists; 653,000 hospital superin
tendents and other Hospital person
nel, 5.000 clinical attendants, 11,500
health department workers, and sev- :
eral thousands in private health or- -
ganlzatlons ; 125,000 registered phar
macists, 17,000 asssistant pharma
cists, about 60,000 apprentice pharma
cists, and 2,500 medical-social work-'
era, Literary Digest. , X
. won by Mrs.
M. E. Ryncrsoa
fat htt baking.
She now u t c t
- Advice to Girls
Some girls who set out to be agree
able score a victory over those who
spend hours trying to look pretty.
Many a Friend Recommends
People who have taken Black
Draught naturally are enthusiastic
about it because of the refreshing
relief it has brought them. No won
der they urge others to try it! ...
Mrs. Joe G. Roberts, of Portersville,
Ala., writes: "A friend recommended
Black-Draught to me a long time
afro, and It has proved its worth to me.
Black-Draught is good (or constipation.
I find that taking- Black-Draught prevents
the bilious headaches which I used ato
have." ... A purely vegetable medicine
for relief of
Like Milnesia Wafers
from clogged, irritated pores,
can be relieved, improved;
and healing aided with .
Boacle, 91.95 lb Complete line of knitting
yarns. Write for 300 free amples. MAGIC
YARNS. 6314 Walnut, Philadelphia. Pa.
Simply prlnkls Peterman'i Ant
Food along window sills, doors and
openings through which anta come
and go. Guaranteed to rid quickly.
Used In a million homes. Inexpen
five. Get It at your druggist's.
DO you suffer burning, scanty or
too frequent urination; backache,
headache, dizzincu, swollen fct and
ankles? Are you tired, nervous fcl
all unstrung and don't know what is
Than give some thought to your
kidneys. Be sure they function proper
ly,for functional kidney disorder pan
mils excess waste to stay in the blood;
and to poison and upset the whole
Use Dean's Pills. Doan's are for the
kidneys only. They are recommended
the world over. You can get the gen
vine, time-tested Doan's at any drug
1 v-? V