, KEUNSVILLE. NORTH CA ' I LEU
, Leftovers Is
By EQITH W.
simple menu' for the
i meal tonight has- been
1 we are planning on'
l ast cool enough to light
f r half an houryWe are
old standby, bacon, which
My know responds so. well
i, 'atment, and as' we have
hot for the corn ther ba
il be baked at the same time:
broiling' pan' with its.' rack
; an excellent baking "pan for
It fits In the oven. The toma
may be stuffed with whatever
f the lceboi- Perhaps a few'
s of encumber from; last night's
', a little deviled: ham, some
a which may be shredded very
, make a delicious combination.
' ntever we use, we must not
t a little onldri. Juice or
ped onions with .' mayonnaise,
h holds the stuffing together,
her tomato salad can .be made
t small whole tomatoes, skinned
1 chilled - and served on lettuce
ivea sprinkled with cheese .and
- i ihed with mayonnaise. '
The melons, which are rery good
; .iKt now, havp been chilled, for at
k .-a st 24 hours. Choose your favor-
e kind. vwy'":'iji:t: ' -s'-
If the night is warm, do not light
!' e oven,-but cook the bacon on top
of the stove, remove the fat and stir
e corn, and seasonings Into It
k fire- minute! and serve with
i bacon.') -Eggs "may be beaten
htly and stirred Into the corn if
you have not had your eggs at the
morning or noon meal, ' . .
The mean-then lai : ,'-v :'
' . ,; Deviled corn. Bacon'"'
, .-:-V Stuffed tomato aalad
r i h-ye Buttered cabbage t :
c - Melons , 1 ,
: " i )? ''Whole wheat rolls ;
. Coffee - . Crackers "
K - Cheese ' ,'
Method of preparation light
oven. Prepare corn and bake. Place
oacon in oven. . joo caooage ten
minutes. Make "salad. ' Heat rolls.
Prepare melons. Make coffee' dm
lng meal and toast Crackers. .
. Deviled Com " -
2 tablespoons butter or savory fat
' a 2 tablespoons, flour ..
'VA cups milk , .
' ' 1 teaspoon salt " - t
2 cups corn pulp . (fresh or
1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce
Crumbs " '
llake a sauce of the fat, flour and
Signed by PhUliet
Frits Lucas,' wno lias been play
-lng sensational ball id the outfield)
for semi-pro clubs, has been signed
vp by President Jerry Nugent of
- the Philadelphia . National league
-club.- . , ; .. .
Pictures of b"ts
'IT ARE EriKG, TA "I
A AIRPLAMtS TO MU, V
ATIMG NUMBERS AMO
vsATIONS. - 1 ;; ,
Snakes are slow
Sj K ' ' Snakes 'oo not travel' at great speeds,
- 8i THB PBUOSKSN BEIN& CAUSED BY FRIGHT. EVEN THE
V iVI ' FAMED BLUE RACER NEVER, MOVES FASTER THAN
u vl ' 2 MSi PER tioiJR. , t '
; come, from Sicily ',' IK - fr,
SBEOS BEIN FIRST , t ".Ik ' .
" V sent to England ha Tv ' I
ith Icebox Q y
Good. . -
seasonings, add corn, egg 'slightly
beaten, and Worcestershire sauce.
Pour into a baking dish, cover with
Crumbs mixed with 'a little hotter
and bake until; crumbs are. brown.
J'.!;- Corn Tartlets , "
Ulch biscuit doush -.1
1 up corn pulp
I 'teaspoon 'salt vV-vT-"1'- l
i tablespoon melted butter l
Pepper ': fm i'S'V--1
teaspoon chopped 'plmlento :'s
teaspoon chopped green pepper
teaspoon 'minced parsley ..- j ,
Holl. out dough, spread half with
Ingredients mixed In order given.
Fold, over-' dough, cut in 2-inch
nnaiwa. ' Pinch edges Of doueh to
gether. Place In pan with small
amount of fat brush top with rat
place , in hot' oven-.: and let brown.
Serve with tomato sauce, or. with
chicken gravy." T?yrfi
j O Ball SimaiomM.r-'WMO Ssrvlc--.-;.
M4 teetaa) ta the Dariri!'
No animal can see In absolute
darkness, but the eyes of many of
them are so adapted that they can
very- well in a minimum, of
light, . " The average night; is not
very oarr to an owl or cat.
The reclining chair en wheels, what
, piece of portable furniture. Note
cane-end into the ground, also a
CHAISE longues and reclining
chairs of ' different, types: are
among the fascinating portable
pieces . of lawnv furniture.; These
would be unwieldy in folding furni
ture' so .ilhey become cnalra on
wheels, nets wheeled chairs in the
ordinary sense, for this term la too
closely V allied ; with . .tnvalldlsm.
These modern pieces- are for the
hale and hearty rather than the In
firm or sickly. They, are- the es
sence, of lawn luxury in chairs, es-.
peclally when equipped with canopy
awnings that form decorative hoods
for .the backs of the lounges.
.-,' The shape of the chairs Is so clev
erly contrived that one scarcely
realises that the curved legs at the
end of the chaise longue make Just
the ' right handles (- by which to
trundle the chair aboqt from one
spot of beauty on a lawn to anoth-
BY ARNOLD -
? N l It .. . I
H i Mas Glna O'Brien of Sooth Bend, InA. with the trusty nag
m. rhih .ho i .nenflinif hr summer
was bom, in the Emerald "isle and waa
when she waa three years oia.,f.f $
Lt Baron Walker
equipped with an awning, U a Inxtnions
the eane table held secarely by thnuUng
portable piece. . -
er. as tne eonugnt snrns or mo
fancv dictates. - Unlike 'the usual
wheel chair, thevaoveio cnair on
wheels Is not pushed about from the
back, but is trundled about by lift
ing the wheelless foot, the light end.
by the lege and . then pulling the
lounge, or4 reclining chalr,;whleh
evef you 'sh to cau It, which rolls
alona easily on ' the Tather small
wheels positioned under the oaca.
This Is the heaviest part, and yet
so well balanced ls .lt on the wheels.
. WHO IS MY
LEONARD A. BARRETT
The dictionary gives two distinct
ly different definitions for the word
who .dwells near
who. lives on
ophies of i life.
' It Is .clearly evi
dent that .the
'. answer to the
! question, .who Is
my . neighbor,
cannot be given
i in' terms of -geo
graphical ' iimitationc . ' : The man
who lives next door may or may not
be my neighbor. The mere fact that
his house Is next to mine does not
necessarily make htm my .neighbor,
I may not even know his name: and
nothing about his family, He may
be a complete stranger' just as much
as though be lived In a foreign land.
The answer to the question cannot
be made in terms, of social or racial
distinctions. Whether he be poor
or rich, educated or. not, has noth
ing to do with the case.- If I have
friendly relations with hlm he is
my neighbor. , "
What Is true of '.Individuals Is
also true of 'communities and na
tions. England has frequently referred-
to the United States as her
neighbor and vice, versa. When we
accept me answer, , uu nuu wnuin
we hate friendly relations," we find
a possible solution for many of the
problems ' confronting us In our
present changing social order. When
neighbors are, friendly together
Tcp cf n -rcs.
seelna Ireland, The young lady
brought to, America by her parenta
that Its weight Is not realized as
yon trundle the reclining chair over
thi; grass. : -v j?$X:. I
1 The: latest innovation in these
wicker lounges and chairs on wheels
Is the -awning top. This la attached
to the slanting back which is In
variably at one end of the piece of
furniture; and not along!, one side as
la the case with sofas, love seats,
and regulation lounges. v In fact, the
difference between the lounge and
the chaise longues. la immediately
recognizable by the spelling. The
"u". cornea In a different place in
the words. - The longue la a long
chair with a seat, sufficiently ex
tended to Include the foot rest, and
So permit the occupant, to recline,
although not precisely to ue down.
The shape Is classic, .The develop
ment In portable form la modern.
4 BeH SynalertfcWWP Sarvlca.
they understand one .another. Much
of the confusion and difficulty to
day Is due to , misunderstanding.
In a recent biography ; of Herbert
Hoover reference lr made to his
frequent use of .the 'transatlantic
telenhone. The wrtter remarta
aside that If the telephone could
have been nsed instead of com-
munfcatlng with foreign powers by
means of written messages, the last
war would not have occurred.
This answer to the question Bug
gesta one way eut of onr social and
economic Ola. ; Our difficulty today
la that we lack confidence. We are
not willing to trust one another.
One nation Is suspicious of another.
They are not .on "friendly terms.
They are .not neighbors. Until they
become -such we can nave no nope
for i ihternatlonal peace, compacts
and courts notwithstanding. Labor
dispute's are settled on a basis of
mutual understanding, so should lt
be with an ' disagreements whether
between individuals, communities
or nations. Long ago Walter Scott
wrote "The race of mankind would
perish dftl they cease to aid each
fin nartv or Individual can live
happily or successfully alone. -What
occurs in ' Europe vitally affects
America. What happens to my
neighbor affects me. wno is my
neighbor? The one with whom were
Is a mutual unaenianumg piuvuva-
tive ot peace ana gooa wu.
; f WMUrn Nwpaper Union.
Beautiful Formal Gown
. Intricate cutting and expert han
dling of the gleaming and mat sur
faces of Shell nlnk crepe, satin com
bine to make a formal gown of rare
beauty. The knotted, effect at. the
back of the waist, accentuates the
graceful Hnea of the skirt r ?
'"'' Many Cnrnlvorom Piute .'"-''
There are 'over 420 known car
ntvorous plants, but none of them,
actually consume' human flesh. , .
; ' i .v1'v....ayil.iiMii
f mm.. I
By JOHN BLAKE'
C Bll SyndlMU-WNO Strvlet
Tace life as lt la? Don't run away
from lt 4 ."..I - ' t
You ,wiii nave
your share of
ui- a. 111
mm trUUUIC DU (Will
Ton will meet with disappoint
ments, defeats. .. n
But stand up and take it von i
run awayi i .' - , ,
Probably the Job of attaining dis
tinction la more difficult today than
lt ever haa been. .
There., la more competition for
the high prizes. ' . ' -
There are more competitora. wno
are well trained and well educated.
TIitm won iti tha earl history of
this country when a man who could
read and write and "figure"' had a
better chance than most of his neigh
bors. ,..;, ry
Whit are - called "advantages"
are more general now.
Illiteracy haa practically van
Ton never know today with whom
you are competing.
' : '
Now and then when aome great
invention is made, and some earnest
able studious man profits by It, you
find that perhaps a hundred people
have been working on the same
But don't bother about that '
Everybody Is on their, own. If
they are gifted with the willingness
to work hard, and have keen and
intelligent minds," they are pretty
certain to win some kind of suc
cess. With people like these you must
ton never heard of them; they
never heard of you.
But you are In the same race, and
one among you is going to win.
That isn't easy. But nothing
worth doing is easy.
Get the best education you can at
Improve on It as you go along.
Cultivate as far as possible the
Interest and the friendship of peo
ple who have Intelligence and per
severance. Play Just enough to keep your
body In good health.
Am inr mwlc. induing in it at much
u you con. ITorry may kill you. Work
toon t unless there u tomemmg me
matter with your phyiical tyttem.
It may be that. In spite of every
thing you will leave no "footprints
on the sands of time," but at least
before you leave this planet you
will have the satisfaction that you
used everything you had, and that
you did make progress along some
Except in partially civilized coun
tries there should be no such thing
Looking at Today In the
the World nlghed wlth elec.
trie eyes and ears that do their
work In all parts of the world, hap-'
penlngs In London and Paris and
the Balkans and Constantinople
are known to the whole world the
Every Intelligent man and woman
is a newspaper reader.
When I was a child In a little
town In the Middle West, the pa
pers In the nearest so-called cities
printed briefly events that now are
given a number of columns.
Once the man who lacked the
means to travel Knew very nine
about what was going on in the
Today he kngwB all the newspa
per correspondents and reporters
and editors know, and that Is a
As a result of the .growth and
Improvement of the newspapers
there Is no longer any excuse for
Ignorance outside Jungle countries.
There are nevertheless many peo
ple who will not take the trouble
to read, unless It Is about prize
ring fights or bandits, or little wars
In South America.
If they get no benefit from the
press It Is their own fault It Is
there every morning, or every aft
ernoon in clear type.
Every day the world Is getting
Today something that looks like
a war cloud is rising over the Bal
kans. . Once before a war cloud of about
the same size was observed In the
same place, and a few days aftei
-ward the whole world was catch
If you want to talk convincingly,
-and to think Intelligently, you must
have something to think and talk
Don't let these opportunities go
' "Read, mark, and inwardly di
gest" '. , '.
From every land, from eyery
clime, will come tidings that are
always Interesting and may become
. Keep Informed about them, t It
will make yon a better citizen, it
will give you a higher regard for
your' own , country;; fl$$t;jt
. I ; hatf ' never . known e constant
newspaper reader who kw 'not well
informed and free from the belief that
the only counuy that emounu to any
thing at aU M AM own.' r. 1
J 4 m-
QUILTMAKERS FAVOR '
i OLD-TIMK rAUEKNS
Patchwork quilt making Is still In
the limelight and the old patterns
seem to be most In demand. .
Here are the names of the blocks
shown above. Most of them are very
old designs "Log Cabin" "Bare Ola
Tulip" "Poinsettla" "Pineapple"
'Butterfly" "Fussy In the corner
"Pin Wheel" "Sunbonnet Babies."
When making the next quilt watcn-
the 'seams, one seam sewed wrong
ruins the whole block. Here are
few suggestions for making perfect
quilts. Press all material before
cutting. Use blotting paper for pat
terns, thus avoiding pinning. Cut each
piece exactly like pattern. Match
all edges perfectly when sewing to
gether. Lay the patches and blocks
out for best color combinations be
fore sewing together.
Patchwork Quilt BookNo. 21 con
tains 37 old and new quilt designs
with Illustrations, Instructions and
cutting charts for the patches. The
above 10 quilts are Included. Send
15c to our quilt department and re
ceive this book by mail.
Address, HOME CRAFT COM
PANY, DEPARTMENT D, Nineteenth
and St Louis avenue, St. Louis, Mo,
Inclose a stamped addressed en
velope for reply when writing for
Mediums of Exchange
in Periods of History
Cattle were the first and most
popular commodities of exchange,
and still remain so in many parts
of Africa and less civilized regions.
Grain and sheep, salt and shells were
all "money" In early times. Marco
Polo, the great world traveler, noted
that the Chinese monarch had
"papyro or leather imprinted" money
In all his provinces, equally accept
able to all subjects as exchange.
Soon metals became the most con
venient form of exchange. But cop
per bricks were used by the people
who built the pyramids, while rings
of copper and metal were preferred
by the later Celts. "Ring money"
became quite common in Europe.
Later, paper money was used, but
at first the paper was nothing more
than a "receipt" for the metal money
which the bankers lent to one an
other. The "receipt" of paper money
would pass from hand to hand for
the metal money which lt repre
sented. It was soon discovered that
this paper "receipt" was easier to
earrv around and handle and com
pute with than any more solid form
The first issue of paper money In
America, was In Massachusetts In
1690. In the next 30 years con
tinental paper money had come Into
general use. But this led to extrav
agance, and quick depreciation, so
that we cet the expression, "not
worth a continental (bill)."
We are still a very young world
and I believe that we are getting
better. Sir Wilfred Grenfell.
It makes the
next smoke taste
Most men that smoke a lot have what we call
"fuzzy tongues" and don't know it! Smoking
stops the flow of saliva in the mouth and you
get too much acid in your system. Makes you
feel sluggish and loggy. The best way to lick the
acids and still keep smoking is by taking
Milnesia wafers twice a day. Your mouth will
always feel clean and fresh and you always have your usual pep.
MILNESIA Wafers neutralize the excess acids that cause indi- -gestion,
heartburn and sick headaches. Each Wafer is a full adult
dose, clindren-ne-quarter to-one-half. Pleasant to take. Recom
mended by thousands of.-physicians At All Good Druggists.
Icenomlcalr I eal
E-tt MtleetU pick
et cMtsint mere
Ue then ell ether
That Canada baa rammes witn iy
record for longevity, la demonstrated
Dy tne tuiguuuuu fnuuij, uiuv v .
tbe.brlglnal family, ef 1 persons are
still' alive, and their, ages total 627 f.
years) their average age Is 78 years,
4 months. The family Jiow consists
of J. D Colquhoun, 87. Wales, Ont;
Charles, 85, Sacramento. Calif.: sir
Tr.hr, Hon 81 rtatrnlt. Mien.: a. K..
to noini,iino' Man.- M.i M.. 73. and
Miss A. M., 72, of Sacramento; J. E.,
76, of Waskada, Man., and Dr. Phil
lip, 70, of WatervllJe,' Que. The
family are the sons and daughters
of Mr. and Mrs; J. A. Colqunoun,
settled In Dundee county In
' Both Inspirative
A mother's high regard for hei
son's abilities Is an Inspiration to
him, as well as bis wife's.
IfXF .'s.:-.. rojBESum
sV kfn . .i - ...i:k.Mmo
VT 111 WWOK ii'. Y1
do the job f ..
ats the answer?
r m m as' j
.tv t ' i
asily sootned by the
WHEN kidneyt function badly nd
you suffer backache, dizziness,
burning, scanty or loo frequent urina
tion, getting up at night, swollen fee
and ankles; feel upset and miserable
... use Doin'i Pills.
Doan't arc especially for poorly
working kidneys. Millions of boxes
ire used every year. They are reeorrn
mended by user the country over.
Ask your ncignoori
SINOIE BOOMMD PRIVATE BATH
A new hotel on 42nd Strati t blocki att
ol Grand Canml Station.
Guilty of these
EmI Too Mmcl
njqloal' WAFERS A '
MilX Of MAGNESIA WAFERS