fn) Tongue, Tripe
' 1 other day tome one Bald to
j "I wish sonwho-'y would In
a new animal. I get o tired
?, lamb, real and pork." . Of
they are the only animals
; In general we use for food,
ally few of us take advan-
f the many things which they
-V; '; ''.';
f Instance, there' Is tongue
a most of os associate with
", but lamb, pork and calves'
s are Just as good and usa-
cheaper. Beef tongue Is good
.er fresh or smoked. The same
tig Is true of kidneys. : Veal
1 lamb furnish the most dell-
.e, bat beef and pork kidneys are
i od and at the same time Inez-
tensive. , "-; ,', - , .
Sweetbreads '-i art if perhaps the
t -catest delicacy any - of ' this
type of food. Those from veal are
the choicest. Brains are little need
la this ; country, although those
from the calf taste very much like
sweetbreads. Tripe, which Is the
lining of .the beef stomach is not
. lifted here as much as It is abroad.
If you bare ever tasted It yon will
want to try It again. Perhaps you
have had it without knowing it In
Philadelphia' pepperpot, that very
good chowder type of soup. Hearts
of beet ' veal, lamb and pork are
used to some extent and are very
' good stuffed. , They demand a rath?
er long cooking. , -
' . The most populaf of any of these
) so-called, "organs" is of coarse liver
which once upon a time was inex
. pensive, but well liked on account
of Its flavor. Since it has been dls
, covered that liver has such a high,
nutritive value, It, 'has actually
quadrupled. In price.1 The most dell--cate
is calves' liver which Is natu
' rally the most expensive. ' A genera-;
tlon ago It would have been quite
shocking to allow children, to have
liver. ; Today It 1st introduced Into
"their diet very, early. :y-
Of coarse, our liking for all of
these foods depends npon two
; .things. If ' we bad them . In our
childhood,-we developed. taste for
them which carries over ' to fate
life, '-ill have known persons, , how-
- ever, : who have become very fond
of them when tliey were Intrddoced
to them, perhaps while traveling in
Europe, wherei. they ' are used so
often ln jnenus and always Very
well prepared. In England, we And
- the steak and kidney pie and kid
"ney stew particularly well prepared.
In France tripe and brains are espe
v cially delicious. In Germany and
Austria 'we find liver naml In all
sorts of Interesting way i I' re--,
member particularly well the liver
: ' dumplings, VJf liif jfa "
' i ,, , Tripe ,;V-V ;
' Cfcok .In boiling salted water to
which a tablespoon of vinegar has
been added and cook tflowlv about '
' half an hour until tender. The trine
Is then ready to be prepared for
" pepperhot. broiling, frying, r to
use in other;:ways.;?';..j,r(,-,. if.
Sweetbreads in 'Esc. Sauce.
- -- '--y..- .
Salt and. pepper . , ','
1 A ' cuds stock . ;-;-, ...-.:' u
, Few drops onion Jules , .
:2 egg yolks. i ?::z.
1 teaspoon lemon Jules " i; p
. "1 taotaspooBv tamJOi. &f
j 1 teaspoon minced parsley jt: ;;
V 6 cream puft shells or patties ;.
To cook sweetbreads, wash them
in cold water, cover with, water to
, which one-half-teaspoon salt and a
tablespoon' of lemon juice or vine-
)gar. has been added and cook them
gently for thirty minutes. When
done rinse In cold water, remove
AM AZ EAMINUTE
SCIENTIFACTS BY ARNOLD .
- STEEL --
PfiTTJR, CHEAPER HOMES v
CAN BE BUILT OF STEEL "
ANO INSULATION SLABS V
MORE QUICKLY THAN
ANO PLASTER .
- A SWIMMING
BULLFROd DRAWS ITS
puuiiNG eyes back
MTO THEIR SOCKETS
FOR PROTECTION. .
" ' - 1 4 ' BREAD - VyC , '
. . C s I At A FOOD DEMON , U , ft
... . STRATION A COMPLETE A
m tOAF OF BREAD WAS TURNED , N V --J
T OOT,IN 12 MINUTpS. t 1 p
and SwcciL-re&cU 'cfi) , !
membranes and cut in small pieces.
L Heat the stock.-season. with salt
and pepper to taste and add onion
Juice. Beat the egg - yolks, add
lemon Juice, flour and parsley. Mix
well,, add stock, and cook over hot
water nutll thickened, stirring con
stantly. Add cooked sweetbreads,
cut In pieces and one-quarter cup
of cream, neat well and serve either
on toast or in pattj or In cream puff
shells. ' , .
' , Heart.) ' i
Insert 'pieces of fat over the vor
face, v Wash the heart thoroughly
and eat out large' veins and arter
ies. It Is then ready to be used
,In any . number - of ways such as
braised stuffed heart, sliced heart
k . casserole and heart , chop" suey,
Tor chop suey Cot the meat In nar-
row strip and for pie cat It Intd
small cubes. Dredge with flour, salt
and' pepper, sear it in beef drip
pings, add stock or other liquid,
cover and 'cook slowly until .meat
IS tender.' t
V O. BU SypaiMUv WNU SerrUs. "
DLANKBT for summertime
" should be light In weight Heavy
blankets are for wlntrv nipht
, Whether for summer, or winter Use,'
wool is the finest , material or blan
ket weaving, j, A mixture of cotton
and wool is next in the scale of ex
cellence, - silk and wool, and rayon
ana wool are sometimes combined,
especially in fancy blankets. '- All-
which- -are less
expensive t ha n
wool ones, or
cotton and wool,
are often' chosen
for summer use.
They oan now be
made In the soft
similar! to : aU-
wool, -put they
nave tt be
heavier, ! n
weight for equal
.warmth. Wool la
to, down In that
it V provides ,i a
warmtn. for, a
minim urn -of
blankets ha ve
gained .in popu
larity with the
are preferable to
heavy ones for
old. blankets are favorites. . These
may be quits thin and, prove Just
the things for nights when a sheet
alone Is scarcely" sufficient - cover
ing., A pair of these comparatively
thin blankets outfits - a. bed with
warm coverings. One extra cover
let either ; a ? Wanklet ; qnilty' or
afghan In pastel tones, laid across
k the foot of the bed 1s advisable." It
can be used, in the daytime as a
cover .during a siesta. ,
Si Seasonal ' BJankrti 1 '-i;'; J
' . The : competent , homemaker has
her two sets of blankets; the heavy
ones mentioned, and the lighter ones
described, each set 1 for its special
weather. It Is a seasonable time
NSV '.. , I
x !..' -' 3 S II
Here are seen men working on the catwalk of the San Francisco
Oakland bay bridge extending from the San Francisco anchorage to the
central anchorage near Xerba Bnena Island, The catwalk is made of four
cables two 'and one-quarter Inches In diameter., with; what looks like
magnified chicken wire slung between, them. The. cables from which the
bridge will be suspended will be spun three" feet above the catwalk.
s ' W asT
Lt Barcm Walker
now to make such divisions, .which
will 1 prove' a ' saving 1 If planned
rightly. - The heavy blankets will
be ' moth-proof 1 If they "are - laun
dered either at borne lit lukewarm
soapy water and" rinsed in water
of the same temperature, still hav
ing a little' soap In It if blankets
are pure wool. As soon as tho
oughly dry, none dry as Is some
times said, wrap In newspaper and
put well-marked bundles in a sum
mer storage closet, Or, they are
more easily put away If the home
maker hasa cedar chest '
" Mend ' the old ' lightweight, , blan
kets, tf they need It Patch them
with the good parts of old blan
kets too worn for other use. Darn
with .woolen yarn, fine, and' match
ing in color," when darning "will suf
fice. Cut dows the blankets when
side edges are torn or worn through
and make them to fit single beds or
eotsi? Bind all iedges for uniform-.
ltyv Or.If the' ends; are not worn
and can be left as Is, hem or bind
side edges. These reconstructed
blankets: will ' wear several years
I doting 4belr. special season. They
are recommended for summer camp
and cottage use.- '
'V;A new type of summer blanket Is
made Of homespun textile. It, may
be machine or hand woven. ) Some
of the colors are as beautiful In
tints as the flowers In the garden,
or the blue of the sky through a
Who Will Solve the
LEONARD A. BARRETT
Whatever ws may : think of the
presentjtheorles for solving the un-
..' t ii ;';'". employment
: problems, one
: oua-most serious
: Vl consideration. Aa
proved we ex
crease lu the
amount ' needed
for relief, where
as the opposite
has been r true.
More ' money K is
needed' today to
care for the an-.
emnloverl f h n
three years ago. " Either the num.
ber of the. unemployed or the
amount paid per individual has In
creased. How i many , persons : sre
now on relief Who could be gain
fully employed I How many Jiave
been offered work; and refused it?
These questions merit most discreet
investigation, y In view of the ulti
mate solution of this social problem
thff inevitable question ; arises; is
the' present method of granting re
lief adequate! t Will it solve the
problem' : If not are other solu
tions posslblef i '.i ' , ,
Among the many solutions offered
for consideration, three are receiv
ing (serious ; thought. .5 The ' most
unique plan Is known as the Town
send method by which all persona
over, sixty ' years of age, regardless
of race. or . social standing, be given
1200 per month bpon the agreement
(hat the person receiving the mpney
will not work for wages and that
be will spend the entire amount
within the month it is granted. The
enormous expense of such a plan
Is to be raised by taxation. ; The
rgnment Is that It would take 10,-
uuu,uw out ti the ranks of the un
employed. ;TU, s" fc;X;.
-. Another plan,, championed by Mr,
Huey Long suggests there be no
Increase in taxes but the ' entire
wealth of the country be, divided,
so that every person will have a
spending allowance of $2,500 per
year. Just how this Is to be di
mist or the first delicate shoots of
trees In the spring. These blankets
are light 'weight and warm as be
fits summer nights,
, H - Slip Cover Styles.
-,. The vogue: for slip covers has
reached a high water mark. It has
been a score of years or more since
they held the attention of decorat
ors as they do today. The old Idea
was to protect the furniture uphol
stery from summer wear and tear
and to introduce a cool element In
to' the furnishings Today the for
mer 'remains one of the features
and the latter should also, but deco
ration, pushes this somewhat Into
the background The slip covers of
today stress decoration above all
else, t Perhaps we should call them
ornaments plus, and let the last
word stand for protection and eool
neas. .,;.' ' '.' ,
-' The material for slip covers used
to be linen, chiefly because linen is
the coolest of ' textiles that are
durable. They were frequently
White since this Is the coolest tone
to the touch and it Is an Ideal com
bination in a hot weather textile.
Today' the textiles may be linen,
cotton, silk, rayon, etc., and the
coior is seiaom plain wmte. As a,
matter or fact colors are apt to be
gay and consequently warm In tone.'
When solid tones, are chosen, they
retain color as a pronounced "fea
ture, the hue being 1 black, seal
brown, rich yellow, Chinese red,
etc, more often than light tints. If
the color Is subdued vivid bindings'
are used for seams and edges, thus
promoting color schemes and r"
talnlng notes of brilliance.
V BU Syndic" WHO Sarvlec
vided and the method ' by which
more wealth will be created when
it all runs oat, does not seem to
have received earnest consideration.
Another plan Is that of unem
ployment Insurance, the burden of
the cost of carrying the Insurance
to be carried largely by Industry It
self. ': If any other plans have been sug
gested, but in addition to the pres
ent . ,dole" ' system, these three
seem; to be the most Important
What is the perfect plan Who wlU
think ' the problem through? Who
Will present a practical and pos
sible solution T It Is a problem which
must be settled upon the basis, of
facts and ' not theories. It Is a
mighty big challenge! Who has the
solution and what Is It?
i, CWatUrn Newspaper Union.
' ; New Open Champion
' Samuel J. Parks, Jr., a "Pitts
burgh professional of only three
years' standing and almost unknown
outside of bis own club, won the
national open golf championship at
the Oakmont Country club with a
score of 290 for 72 holes. 1
Horse Racing in Inland : :
Horse racing.; In Ireland Is the
sport of all the people. : Tbenames
of Irish tracks are famous over the
world Phoenix park, Curragh, Bal-1
doyle, Proudstown park, Tramore
these are names to conjure with on
the turf in the Emerald Isle ' And
Dublin DubHn claims the oldest
horse show in the - world, K&-':-i::.
, COMMENTS ON
CURRENT TOPICS BY
. ' BRITISH NOT -ANTI" '
' . ; y ANTHONY EDEN "
Lord Privy 8esL
'TpHE British are riot "anti"
JL any nation in Europe. They
are not hostile to any people,
nor do they regard any as antipa
thetic to them. The British peo
ple have never been good haters.
Their '- inclinations have always
been to forgive and forget at once.
Sometimes, Indeed, this readiness
has even seemed a little incompre
hensible, to those who have been
our comrades in arms, but it is so
essential part of British character.
As In the past so today. We are
not fantl"; any nation, but "we
should be and must be "antl" any
who might seek by force to break
the peace. We shall always be
found arrayed on the Side of the
collective system against any gov
ernment or people who seek by a
return to power politics to break
up the peace which by that system
we are seeking to create.
By CORDELL HULL
Secretary ot State.
I WISH to call your attention
particularly to the decline in
this current year of our exports
to many of oar best consuming
markets In Europe. Thus, our ex
ports to Europe In January and
February of this year declined 16
per cent In relation to that of Jan
nary and February of a year ago.
If we place embargoes upon our
imports we shall, in the last anal
ysis witness Inevitably the destruc
tion of our export trade.
Seized with an unreasoning fear
whenever a small driblet of Imports
of a competitive nature comes over
our tariff wall, even when under
purely temporary or accidental
conditions, such as, for example,
the drouth, action Is urged which,
if followed too frequently, may lead
to retaliation by other countries, so
that step by step such action may
lead straight toward a complete
embargo of Imports all around, and
since one country's Imports are an
other country's exports, a like em
bargo of exports all around.
By REXFORD TUGWELL
Under-Secretary ot Agriculture.
TO SAVE the land and the
people who depend on it is
an aspiration in which all of us,
lt seems to me, can Join. It par
ticularly transcends party creed and
I should like to see the adminis
tration of the present program
carried out in such ways that this
common consent can be won and
kept so that our names will be
blessed rather than bitter In our
children's mouths. And I am will
ing to take this kind of pledge. But
I am not willing to say that If vest
ed Interests or partisan politicians
begin a fight which Involves this
movement we shall not fight back.
BALANCING THE BUDGET
By ROBERT LA FOLLETTE
U. S. Senator From Wisconsin.
IF WE had had the courage
to tax as heavily in this
country as they have done in
Great Britain, we would have had
a balanced budget both In 1933 and
Those who are most anxious to
balance our budget are most often
those who protest vociferously
against any attempt to increase
taxes upon .wealth and income, In
accordance with ability to pay. The
conservatives, therefore, who are
arguing that this government
should follow the example of Great
Britain and attempt to balance its
budget are In a completely incon
sistent position until they are ready
to accept the tax burden necessary
to accomplish that end.
By SIR PERCY BATES
Chairman Cunard Line.
THERE is war today, uni
versal war. The weapons
are not navies, armies or air
planes, but tariffs, quotas and shift
ing currencies. There Is no author
ized standard of national money ex
change, and each change In a tariff,
quota 6r currency la nothing other
than a hostile move In this war.
. Worst ot all, the situation la not
officially recognized as a war, oth
erwise we might have had a peace
conference with far better possibil
ities for the good of mankind than
the disarmament talks In Geneva.
, AAA PROGRAM
- By HENRY A. WALLACE!
Secretary of Agriculture.
THOSE who charge the
AAA with inducing scarcity
cimnlv Hn nnt Vrlnw the acta.
The American .farmer always has
produced enough food for every
man, woman and child in the Unit
ed States, and I am sure he will
continue to, given a chance to stay
on his farm and in business..: .xne
adjustment, programs ' have : cut
down production for an export mar
ket which" no longer exlsu.; ; , ; s
TtBu BerTiea, :r- v-:-. . ,':,:i-J.' .
Bf GRANDMOTHER CLARK
Many a woman would like to wear
a sweater that she made herself, but
does not want to spend weeks to
make it The "Jiffy" sweater shown
here is very easily made and takes
from three to four days to complete.
Here Is your chance to have a sweater
that costs you very little, is satis
factory when finished, and Is Just the
right thing to wear at this time of
This model No. 728 Is made In size
14, requires 775 yards of No. 16
thread to complete, and Is worked
with size 7 needles.
Package No. 728 contains sufficient
cream color "Mountain Craft" cotton
to complete this sweater, also instruc
tions how to make it and will be
mailed to you upon receipt of 40c.
If you have your own material
send us 10c and we will mall you the
Address, HOME CKAFT CO..
DEPT. B Nineteenth and St Louis
Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Inclose a stamped addressed en
velope for reply when writing for any
FEW UNABLE TO
FIND THRILL IN
What type of heart could It be that
would not beat just a little faster
over the news that a Harvard expe
dition will delve Into the wilderness
of Sinai for the secrets of the Moon
What type of mind could It be that
did not get a thrill out of Richard
Halliburton's experience In the tun
nel .through which Joab led David's
army Into the Jebuslte city of Jeru
salem 700 years before Christ trod
its streets? Isn't there a thrill In
contemplation of digging Into the
Mayan ruins In Mexico and Central
America, or In uncovering the stone
written history of Rome?
It was in the wilderness of Sinai
that the Hebrews, led out of Egypt
by Moses, wandered 40 years work
ing up the nerve to enter the Land
of Canaan. It was on Mt. Sinai that
Moses obtained the tablets bearing
the Ten Commandments.
Jerusalem, a shrine to Jew and
Gentile alike, a pawn In wars that
reach back into the dimmest history,
holds secrets most normal persons
yearn to solve.
The Mayans had a civilization on
this continent when our ancestors
still were dodging the powerful in
Europe and dallying with the Idea
of political and religious freedom.
It was In Rome that Paul preached
the new gospel, and where martyrs
to It were burned In pitch to light
the arena for gladiatorial combats
in the Colosseum, which still stands.
Most of our thrills over expeditions
of that type are vicarious. We don't
go, we can't go; most of us wouldn't
go if we could, but that doesn't pre
vent us from believing we would nor
from envying the fortunate few who
do go. Kansas City Star.
Kteener for your car. Aiwa ye
i use them, and it will Barer
look dull asaia.
NO OCCALOIJ TO
BE ALARMED BY
'' FEARSOME NAMES
If you are one of those nervous .
folks who get upset and frightened
when the family : doctor sp! els off
some of those Jaw-breaking- names,?
Just make yourself familiar with the
technical terms for some of the mors
ordinary aches and pains. Many
times the old saw -the bark Is worse
than the bite is true enough. For
Instance, If the doctor said the baby
was affected by "advanced octaegla, ,
resulting in laenrtmation" lt would -only
mean that a severe earache was -making
the child cry. Just for fun
memorize the following medical .
terms and spring them on your ;
friends : -'V
An earache Is otalgia; backache,
notalgla (do not confuse with nos
talgia, meaning homesickness) ; bead
ache, cephalgia; toothache, odontal
gia; rlbpalns, costalgia; anl thigh
pains, merqjgla. Any painkiller Is
an analgesic. Also, smallpox Is vari
ola; chickenpox, varicella; whooping
cough, pertussis; and measles, mo
bllll. Near-sightedness Is myopia;
far-sightedness, preslv pla j crossed
eyes, a strabismus, while total blind
ness is amaurosis.
If you blister, it is vesication, and
If you have difficulty in speaking or
swallowing, it is dysphonia or dys
phagia, as the case may be. An
orexia means that you suffer froor
loss of appetite; a cacoethlc condi
tion designates merely a bad dispo
sition, or a valgus signifies knock
knees. Anyone who drinks milk is
galactophagus. A fat person Is adi
pose, but putflness denotes tumefac
tion. A condition of laziness or re
laxation Is nothing to be alarmed
about. It is only atony. Pathfinder
Gas and HMdocho
Beaatr to Cray aad Faded Hairl
HIM Chan. Wti.. Pal
FLORESTON SHAMPOO Idea) for use la
eonnagtioowlth Parker'a Hair Balaam, alakaa the
hair aoft and flafTy. 60 eenta by mail or at dmf.
Slats. Hiaoox Chemical Works, Pstebtwrae, N. Y.
DO you suffer burning, tcsnty or
too frequent urinetion; backache,
headache, dizziness, swollen feet end
ankles? Are you tired, nervous feel
II unstrung tnd don't know what Is
Then glvt some thought to your
kidneys. 6 sure they (unction proper
ly, for functional kidney disorder pert
mits excess waste to stay in the blood,
and to poison and upset the whole
Use Doan's Pills. Doaa's are (or the
kidneys only. They are recommended
the world over. You can get the gen
uine, fame-tested Doen't at any drag
If you want to make your car stay beautiful,
there is just one way to do it Simonis the finish!
So, buy a can of Sunonls and Simonis Keener.
The remarkable Simonis Kleener quickly restores
. the lustre. The world famous Simonis protects
the finish, makes it last looser, and keeps the
colart from fading. Really, It is the best beauty
' insurance you can give your car. .'