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Newspaper Page Text
tdent from the process through whifch
she was. going; preparatory to a scene
at the western Selig studio in Los
"Just one thing after an
other," she answered, filling in the
pause with an expressive twinkle in
her big, dark eyes.
LiHian Hayward's career In stock
covers 18 years. She' has played
practically every big "heavy" role of
the modern stage. lAttd," contrary to
all expectations, -She glibly informed
me that she always dearly loved a
part in which she could use a gun or
other deadly weapon and "Wll" stfme
one. Of course, .you understand it is
only a STAGE killing to 'which she
referred. ' -
It is very hard to reconcile this
avowed taste with the motherly
looking face of Miss Hayward. She
speaks in a gentle-voice; has a quiet,
reserved manner and lives the quietr
est, home sort- of 'life imaginable.
Miss Hayward's hobby is her home
and the two happy children in it
.Her greatest ambition is to educate
her son and make her daughter a
useful, contented -woman,
Her versatility as an actress is ex
plained in the following query and
'What parts are you cast for most,
Miss Hayward?" ' -
"Wherever I am needed."
That's the" story of her ability in'
a nutshell; and that's why the west-
ern Selig company counts-her among
its star players.
Miss' Hayward has traveled, three"
times across the continent; four'
times to Honolulu and return. Once
she visited the entire group, of Ha
waiian islands from Hilo to the crater
of Mauna Loa. She went into the
crater of IQlanea She has taken
the jjdurney from San Francisco. to
Japan, China, along the coast of In
dia, the Island of Ceylon,, from Bom
bay to Calcutta, to Australia and
back by way of British Columbia. So,,
no. wonder, whatever the ..character,
orbits, nationality, she knows jushow
to dress it and to poriuay it . " A
Her theory of life is-r- .
"Be good, to them all and you'll be
-LARDED LIVE? AS SERVED
Have the butcher Blice calves' liver
not too thin." .
When cutup"put it into two quarts
of cold water, in which but a teaspoon
of. salt. This draws put the blood.
Allow to remain, one-jialf hour, drain
and wipe dry; Cut strips of salt pork
a finger long, and-about a quarter of
an inch thick, cut holes in each slice
of liver with a, sharp-pointed knife
and stick, in. these Wholes the slices of
pork. Let them? stick -out each side
an ea ual distance; ?
When .they are all: "larded" put
them into-a.warm.skillt.'Set over the
fire and. fry very alowiy for five muf-.utes.-
Turn each liver slice and fry
again'. If it' cooks too 'fasti-it "becomes
hard- ariff indigestible. ;Ery again for
ten ininutesf bo as to give evjery part
of the liver 'equal heat1 Tenty-five
cooking it Takejip-eachpiece, drain
ing grease., iF you desire ravy put
the skillet back" pv'ervfire with two
tablespoons df 'the .drippings and add
two;- tablespoons 'of dry-flour.'.
Stir rpidly;tp;keep from scorching
and; keep'1 stirring until -every lump
has disappeared. Turn into? the fat
and. flour 2 cups 6t cold milk, stock
or waterboil 5 minutes and lerve by
turning over the' larded liven A fine
dish for either luncheon or dinner.
y Daily Healthogram.
The prevention: of obesity rests on
regulation of diet, habits and exer
cise. 'No more food should be taken .
thari can be used up by the body. The "
reaLburning up of the food is -not ac
complished in the stomach, but in the
lungB and muscles., Keep them both.
ACTIVE. ' " V " i c