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Newspaper Page Text
W 4 v f ?V"T-V ? vSVsf
taken my place as if he had heen Mr.
Johnson all his life. Madam," and
the man's voice broke, "I found some
thing else. A poor dead brother of
mine had sent two little tots to me.
Your husband, loving--them, caring
for them, shows the gooaman he is.
Come, and I will take you to your lost
It was a swift automobile that took
Mrs. Messinger, the real Johnson and
the doctor and the lawyer in quest
of the Teal Arnold "Messinger.
Science and medical Skill soon re
stored the clouded mind to its normal
functions. ' j
The lonely home greeted the two
little children lovingly. Johnson was
found decent employment, and Ar
nold Messinger was a changed and a
better man. j J
(Copyright by W. G. -Chapman.)-
FAVORITE RECIPES OF MOVIE PLAYERS
BUNGALOW CREAM SALAD
By Irene Hunt
To me there isn't anything more
delightfully different than donning a
big apron and fussing around in the
My cooking fancy leads me to
creating light dishes and adorn
ments, rather than the heavier foods.
I have been very successful at mak
ing bungalow cream salad dressing.
This" is the recipe I use in the fol
Two eggs, 2 tablespoonfuls of su
gar, 1 teaspoonful of salt, cayenne
pepper, 1 tablespoonful of butter, 1
cup of vinegar, 1 cup of water and
one teaspoon of cornstarch. After
beating the eggs, add the sugar and
mustard, salt, pepper and cornstarch.
Beat all smooth. Add vinegar, water
and butter. Put this on a slow fire
and stir steadily. Let it come to a
boil for about two minutes and then
remove from the fire.
WHAT BECAME OF THE GRASS
HOPPERS? A live grasshopper will eat a dead
grasshopper. A Missouri farmer
mixed Paris green and bran together
and let a grasshopper eat it It died,
and 20 ate it up and the died. Pour
hundred ate those 20,- and they died.
Eight thousand ate those 400, and
they died. A hundred and sixty thou
sand ate those 8,000 and died, and the
farmer was troubled no more.
A teaspoon of turpentine .in the lasl;
rinsing water will keep -your white
silk stockings from turning yellow
Nickel faucets can be made to look
like new if polished with an old' wool
en cloth which has been dipped -first
in turpentine and then in whiting. Ap
ply with fair amount of elbow greasa
and the favtcetewin look like silver ,