WHAT FOOD KEEPS STAGE STARS SO YOUNG?
ROSE COGHLAN'S RECIPE FOR
r By Caroline Coe.
Rose Coghlan has reached the time
of life when she has to worry about
getting fat. It has been some years
since Rose played Rosalind and show
ed a "form of fairest nature's mold,"
but last season she played in "Fine
Feathers" with her old time vim.
Miss Coghlan seems to think that
broiled tomatoes are not conducive
to flesh; consequently, they are a part
of her daily bill of fare when they
are in the market. And this is her
Cut a large tomato without peel
ing into slices a half an inch thick.
Put them into a shallow pan and dust
with Parmesan (Cheese, bits of. butter,
paprika and salt. Place over the gas
until the cheese is melted; serve very
hot on toast.
THAT PACKERS' ADVICE
Were things as packers wish they
We all would have two steer.
'Tis wondrous what a difference
'Twould make to prices here.
This earth, on all the heavenly map,
Would be the brightest star
If we would make the crops we grow
Different from what they are.
We'd have no big meat bills to pay.
Waving fields of corn would smile
Where cotton used to grow
And hopes would ne'er beguile.
The universe from year to year
Would run without a jar
If 'twere managed as the packers say
Instead of how it are.
Note The author of this ditty says
he has a right to use "are" instead of
"is" in the last line under the pro
vision of a "poet's license." He must
have stolen the license from somebody.
DIARY- OF FATHER TIME
Over 3,000 yearsNagO'the great
Rameses n, king of Egypt,, built two
enormous temples. THe larger one
he ordered to be excavated out of the
solid sandstonejock. Tbe.'terraces of
the forecourt were embellished with
rows of figuteg and statues of kings,
while four gigantic figures" of himself
were hevm out of'the. cliff and placed
In pairs on each' side of the entrance
to the temple Each of .the figures,
were adorned." with beautifully col
ored reliefs ofs flying vultures. .;
Modern -'enterprise has dug this
temple out of the sand under which
It has been buried for centuries. But
modern enterprise has .gone, one bet
ter by Hghtlng';uVallc'upi with elec
tricity. V.':,W w
To ,the ..sentimental tourist, well
read in ancient Egyptian history, ap
proaching ' this.temple . with feelings
of awe and. reverence, it, must come
as a shocjetoseethe .statues, of Ram-;'
eses ecolrateVwith.electri.C; bulb's -
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