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Beaded Ties and Laces for Shoes BY LYDIA LE BARON WALKER. Beaded Flippers have been in fash ion for many long years, but beaded ■hoe laces are a novelty. They have been popular for Just a short time, but || THE BEADS ON THE LACES MAY MATCH THOSE ON A TIE OF THE COSTUME. the value of these little trimming motifs has been quickly appreciated. They dress up shoes without adding appreciably to the cost, and they can be used with old as well as new shoes, since shoe laces may be bought sepa rately. These beaded shoe laces are in accord with the present fashion for fancy shoes that within the last few months has taken rapid strides. Never before have shoes been so ornate nor so diversified in style. Some of them border on the freakish, while others are so exquisite or so smart that they have a distinct appeal to women who have become educated in the value of attractive footwear. The beads used on shoe laces may be either the color of the shoes, the laces —if they are not identical—or be In contrast, or they may match the costume. For example, tan shoes may have tan laces that match and heads of the same color. Or the shoe laces may be a deeper shade of tan. with the beads to match the laces of the shoes, as preferred. Black shoes may have white laces or vice versa, and BEDTIME STORIES "'/S" N! ! ■■ ■- ' ' " Graywing Has His Way. Sometimes it xeenix to me a shame There ix xo little in a name —Roddy Fox Really. I don't wonder Reddy feels that way about It- When things which are not a? all alike are called by the same name It is very con fusing, to say the least. It seems sometimes as if some names have no meaning at all. "AVhat do you say. Neighbor Fox. to going with me to see that Sea Horse?" said Oraywing the Gull. Reddv looked interested, hut he did not want to appear too anxious. I "Pve seen horses all my life." said l •TOIT NEVER HAVe" SEEN A ; HORSE LIKE THIS ONE," SA1I) * GRAYWING. ’ ho. "1 wouldn't go around a sand [ dune to look at a horse unless it : wore dead. Then I might, if 1 were < hungry." “You never have seen a horse like j this one." said Graywing. "It lives In the sea and never comes out." Reddy fairly snorted at this, j *T>on’t try to stuff me, Mr. Gull.” said j he. “I wasn't born yesterday. A j home may be able to swim a little i , while in the sea, but he can't live there.” "This one can and does,” replied Graywing confidently. "I told you this la a Sea Horse." _ The Cheerful Cherub The •aJI-seeing sun sKines down And saATckas out tke smallest tkin^*, Turns spider webs to tkre&jds of , Makes tke beetle’s * wirv ?f rC7^\ VVC*"* r S k WOMAN’S PAGE. the beads match the shoes, not the l laces. White shoes may have inserts of colored leather and beaded laces to match the inserts. The beads may match the laces or the shoes. Or the shoes can be" given a note of harmony with any costume with which they are worn by slipping beads to match on to the laces or ties of shoes. Laces, Ties. Bows, Etc. In speaking of laces, the word is used in its broadest sense to indicate ties, or ribbons which may be merely decorative bows, fastened to shoes without there being any lacing at all. The fashion for ribbon bows on shoes is revived, and this novel touch of bead tips denotes an up-to-date style. Laces or "ties” are not strings merely, but are wider generally and especially when ornamented with beads. The beads must therefore have good-sized holes through which to draw the laces. Adjusting the Beads. The beads can be held in position by various means. They can be sewed fast after being slipped over the lace. They can be between knots taken in the lace, or, when the lace is extra wide and the bead stays in place well, the knot can he below the bead with out any above. The heads may form actual tips to the laces, or be up for an inch or so from the end, which is either knotted or allowed to flare. If the tip is knotted, that will hold the head in position. If the end flares it , is apt to be fringed out. in which case the lace may be knotted to stop fur there unraveling and thus hold on the bead above. Or the lace may be •wound tight with a thread that matches and the bead be sewed over the thread, or above it. if the tassel is J to be accented. Sometimes real tas- j sels are sewed to gathered tips of 1 laces. As can be seen, there are all sorts of ways of using the beads alone or in combination with-other decora tive ideas. The beads should he light in weight, either of wood, painted, or of some composition equally light. As for the shoes on which they are used, there are endless styles and on practically any of them where lace ties or bows appear these ornaments may be used appropriately. I LITTLE BENNY I BY I.EE PAPE. 1 wrote another letter to Mary Wat kins in the country today, being. Deer Mary. 1 know you are coming home soon but I am writing you another letter enyways so you cant say I dident write you enuff letters. It is still hot heer but not as hot as it was, and I gess the ferst thing we know we will be plaing in the snow agen jest like the same time last veer. O well, time flies and you cant j help the weather. Enyways It is still ] a plezzure as well as a duty to take j a bath, alt ho I gess its all ways a. ! plezzure for you because you are j naturely a lady In eny climate. Maud Jonson had the meezels and is all better agen except one or 2 spots since you went away. She certeny does everything fast. Last Kattiday Shorty Judge found 9 keys on a key ring, making him more popular on account of allways sound ing as if he has a pockitfull of money, Tiiis morning Puds Simkins and Sid ! Hunt bunked into each other wile ! they was running around the corner in opposite direcktions and the shock nocked out Pudses loose front tooth that he was so stuck up about, and now he looks even funnier looking than wat I did wen I dident have a frunt tooth because he is funnier look ing by nature enyways. Not that I want to sav enything agenst Puds in his absents but Its true. A man came around this afternoon selling exter ripe bannannas" for 5 cents a duzzen and he sold me a half a duzzen for 2 cents for a speshil favor and I ate them all, but I dident eat very mutch suppir afterwerds. Respectfilly your loving fiend Benny Potts. “Sea Horse or land horse, a horse is a horse, and you needn’t try to tel! me that there is any horse that can live in water all the time." re torted Reddy. "Well, have it your otvn way." said Gray wing. "1 know where there is a Sea Ilorse and that Sea Horse is very much alive. If you don't want to see him he isn’t going to feel bad about it. I'm going over to see him again before he swims away and f you would like to go along, I should be glad to have you. He is, by the way. the only horse I know of with out legs." Once more those sharp ears of Reddy's were cooked up. "Say, Mr. Gull, what are you talking about?” said he. "There was never in the wide, wide world a horse, without legs. I begin to think you don't know what a horse is. A horse has I four legs and he knows how to use them. Without them he would be helpless." “This one isn’t,” retorted Grav wing. "I don't believe he would know what to do with legs if he had them." "1 suppose you'll be saying that he hasn’t got any tail," sneered Reddy: "Oh. no, I wouldn't say that,” re plied Oraywing good naturedly. “No, indeed. He has a tail, and a very use ful taii it is." "I suppose he uses it to switch off flies,” said Reddy in a rather disa greeable way. "No.” said Graywing, still good na turedly, "there are no flies on this horse. He uses his tail to bang 'onto j things with." Reddy could stand no more. “Come ■ on!” he barked. “Comp on! Show me | that horse. I want to see a horse that | hasn't any legs and uses his tail to j hang onto things with and lives in the ! sea.. I want to see a horse of that kind. Come on!” Graywing spread 1 his wings and headed down along the beach toward ■ some quiet little tidepools. Reddy fol * lowed, and Reddy was grinning. : “That fellow doesn'tt know what a [ horse is." he kept saying over and ) over. “A horse without legs! The! Idea.” Puzzlicks ” Puzzle-Limericks He gave her some kind of —l— she said to him, "I'm —2— ! But it tasted so —3— That the lady got —4 — And cried "That's a very mean —s —.” 1. Medicinal preparation. 2. Ill: form of address for males (two words). 3. Far from good. 4. Angry. 5. Deception; last word of second line (two words). (Note —Most of us have had this ex perience at the hands of a doctor, as you'll agree when you have completed this limerick hv placing the right words, indicated by the numbers, in the corresponding spaces. The answer and another “Puzzlick" will be here tomorrow). Yesterday’s "Puzzlick.” There was an old lady of Rye With a terrible cast in her eye; No person would dare Respond to her stare, Hut t> h% never could understand why. THE STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1926. Willie Willis I BY BOBEBT QUILLEN 'I guess I'll be a good mechanic. I got our alarm clock back together an’ had a whole lot of spare parts.” (CoD.vrisht. 1928.1 What Tomorrow Means to You BY MABY BLAKE. Tomorrow's planetary aspects are benignly favorable. They may not be propitious for the initiation of enter prises of importance. They do, how ever. denote a condition of mind more beneficial for the emotions than for active endeavor. Routine work will lose some of Us monotony under these influences, and such duties ‘will be accomplished with greater ease and zest than usually nttends their dis charge. It is an excellent opportunity for travel, either by land or sea, and | also a promising occasion for mar j riage. Those who wed can look for -1 ward with every assurance of cer tainty to a partnership of ever-in creasing happiness and contentment. Children horn tomorrow will need more careful watching than nursing. In Infancy this condition will first re veal itself, and as they grow up the difficulty will he very much accen tuated. They will show a marked pro pensity to get into dangerous situa tions, from which only quick action will enable them to escape. In dispo sition they will he venturesome, and their curiosity will be illimitable. As they develop in age and mentality they will of course moderate their natural inclinations, and what may prove to be a liability in childhood may become a valuable asset in years of maturity. They will be Inventive, rather than imitative. If tomorrow' Is your birthday, you are more of a dis turbing factor than a quieting influ ence. Your temperament is tempes tuous and volatile. Any points you carry are won by sheer force of will and never by the wiles of diplomacy or persuasion. You possess a keen and brilliant mind. Owing, however, to lack of perseverance or persistency and a degree of impatience that is | very- marked, you are not able to | achieve much that is “worth while.” • You have the facility to conceive j many good ideas. If, however, they I do not materialize quickly or without i any great effort on your part, you quit in disgust and thereby often permit others, less gifted but more consistent, to reap tlte benefits of your projects. You are a good friend but a relent less enemy. People either like you very much or dislike you heartily. No one that knows you, however, is in ] different to you. j Well known persons born on that ' date are Edward Bates, lawyer and politician: Phoebe Cary, poet; Willard Warner, soldier and Senator; John H. Rauch, physician; Daniel H. Burn ham, architect, and Richard R. Bow ker, journalist. (CoD.vrisrht. 1926.1 MOTHERS AND THEIR CHILDREN. Waterproofing Shoes. ft f> One mother says; "My children detest wearing over shoes. but I insist that they put them on when it is raining. However, I can never he sure that they do not run out of doors in the rain at recess time, so I have taken the precaution of making their shoes nearly water proof by occasionally dipping the soles in melted paraffin. Another and possi bly more effective preparation is a mixture of two parts of beeswax and one part of fat." (Copyright. 1926.1 Your Baby and Mine BY MYRTLE MEIER ELDRED. Boys Will Fight. Following is, a letter which no doubt will strike a responsive chord ' in the hearts of many adoring and i fearful mothers. What to do for boys who will fight, and especially brothers, j Mrs. B. F. says, in part; “I have a : problem, one over which I must ad mit failure. I have three children— ! two boys. 6 and 4. and a baby of 1 ! year. My trouble is the management of my older boys. They seem very clever, the eldest being in second grade in school, but they scrap and I fight continually. Their fighting is so | extreme that they actually endanger their lives. They bite and scratch I and get each other down and punch I each other’s heads. I have tried all kinds of punishments, the old-fash ioned whip and the new-fashioned ex planations. all to no avail. Please give me some advice that will help me.” Answer—There isn't a mother liv ing who "doesn't look at the brutal way in which boys pummel each other with aghast eyes. She is sure, absolutely sure, that they are going to kill each other. Now a g<R>d deal of this apprehension is because women are so little given to personal combat that they can’t look at it with the same eyes as men, who bear up under such punishment remarkably well. In the case of these two boys, since all methods so far have failed to alter their actions. I should turn about "face and Instead of talking against their fighting. I should encourage it. . . . With this difference. I shpuld buy them a book of rules on wrestling or boxing and read it to them. 1 should enlist their father as umpire and I would buy them box ing gloves and let them go to it., fol lowing all the rules. Encourage them to read about wrestling matches and stimulate in them a desire for fair fighting. If they must fight let it be in a sportsmanlike manner with all due observance of the rules, and with no danger to themselves. TJie Futility //|A/» on the Hearth of Criticizing ILJUf Ulf lJ UIA/ Husbands and Wives Warned That No One Marries to Be Reformed or Improved; All Marry to Be Loved. 'T'HERE is no greater foe to domestic, peace and harmony than the critic on * the hearth, and few, indeed, are the households that are not afflicted with one of these pests whose chirpings can never be silenced. Stevenson once said that "to marry is to domesticate the recording angel.” This is what only too many men and women find, to their horror, that they have inadvertently done. They took unto themselves husbands and wives in the fond belief that they were annexing admiring audiences that would give them the perpetual glad hand, and lo and behold, they discover that they have sold themselves into bondage to mentors and school mis tresses and reformers. When John led Mary to the altar, he never doubted that, in her eyes, he was a perfect pattern of all that a man should be, and that he realized her ideal in good looks, deportment, judgment, wit and wisdom, as embodied ' In a member of the masculine sex. J ldge. then, of his dismay when he dis covers along about the time that the honeymoon begins to w r ane that Instead j of regarding him as a model she appaiently considers him an awful warning, j Everything he does and does not do is wrong. She finds fault with his ] every act. She criticizes his taste and tells him that his clothes are either too ■ loud or too somber; that the style of I Is coat shows how' hump-shouldered he \ is getting, or that the cut of his troi sers emphasizes the fact that he is a j trifle bowlegged, and that the way he wears his hair brings out the weak ness of his chin. She spoils his dinner sby correcting his table manners, and takes the punch and pep out of his story by setting him right about the i pronunciation of a word in the midst of it. I • • • • A XI) Mary is in the same boat. When she intrusted her young life into' John's hands she never dreamed that Bhe was also committing to his care her toilettes, her complexion, her habits, her grammar, her general likes and dislikes. / She never doubted that he considered her only a little less perfect than the angels, hut to her consternation she finds that he appears to look upon her as the world's greatest combination of faults and weaknesses. He never notices her dress -except to tell her that it is 10 years too young for her, or the color of It makes her look like a salaratus biscuit, or that it show's up her fat. He sneers at her opinion and derides her judgment. He ridicules her economies and lambasts her extravagances. He knocks her housekeeping, and accusnes her of being either an a) xlous mother or a neglectful one. It Is literally true that criticism forms the staple of conversation In the average household and that most nien and women would never find out what poor, miserable creatures they are If they had not married. Many a husband and wife, listening to his or her dai! / dozen. Is filled not so much with a sense of his or her own unworthiness as wfith w-onder at why on earth his or her spouse picked out for a life partner one of whom he or she so thoroughly disapproves. Now, possibly, it is good for our. souls for us to be constantly humiliated and reminded of our shortcomings, but it is not a pleasant experience, and the one who does it has a losing office. We do not love the hand that smites us, nor do we yearn for the voice that corrects us and that calls our attention to our mistakes and blunders. Being flayed alive is no more pai lful a process than having our vanity and self-esteem torn from us. and to e ;peet us to cleave to the one who does it is as foolish as to expect a victim voluntarily to seek the society of the torturer. * * • * loves a critic. Nobody envoys being criticized. Nobody’s idea of a happy evening is sitting up lis ening to some one reciting the litany j of his or her faults. The main reason 1 -by there is so little family life Is that ' so many homes are merely a place fur the exchange of criticisms, and the I inmates flee from them to strangers who spread the salve Instead of pour- | ing salt on raw places. Criticism is a dangerous pastime wherever it is indulged in, but it is! always a fatal sport when married r *pple take a hand in the game. For while we smart under the knowledge hat others see us the mere, ordinary, i commonplace, uninteresting indlvidua s that we are, we cannot endure to i know that our own husbands and wives also think us dull and stupid, and j homely and boring. The thing that enables us to endure the strictures of the outside world i is the belief that the men and women we married are blind to our faults, that to them we are beautiful, that they never see out fat or find our com pany tedious. And when this illusion is destroyed, when it is our husbands and wives who harp continually on our faults tmi are silent about our virtues, then marriage becomes a failure. The thing that made it worth while, the glory and circling wings are gone, and all t :e remainder is martyrdom. Believe me. husbands and wives, marriage is not a place for fault-finding or telling home truths. It is a place vhere jollying should do its great and perfect work. No man or woman*ma ries to he reformed or elevated or im proved. We marry to be loved and appreciated. So don’t be a critic on your hear h unless you want to drive your hus band or wife away from it with your hlrplng. DOROTHY DIX. (Copyright. 1926.1 Women Who Have Important Tasks in Government Service BV MilOE RCHERS HAGER Dr. Winifred V. Richmond. Among the newer professions for women, that of experimental psychol ogy is probably one of the most inter esting and valuable. With all the work that has been done upon it, the science of the mind is the least known of all the sciences, and the possibili ties of future development stretch into a realm as yet beyond our imag inings. Dr. Winifred V. Richmond holds the exacting and difficult position of staff psychologist at; St. Elizabeth’s Hospi- , tai, but she is there because she is tie- j mendously interested. Any work with those the world calls feehle minded or insane is difficult beyond the knowl edge of those who have had no con tact with It. It is a service that has to be taken In the sense of a gift to society and with a spirit of infinite pity for the wanderers beyond the border line of normality. Dr. Richmond became a psycholo gist naturally, because she has alw r ays been fascinated by human behavior and the reasons why people act as they do. Her home is in Athens, Ohio. Her education was obtained at Ohio University with the degree of A. R., and with her A. M. and Ph. D. at f iark University. Worcester, Mass., in 1919. Her specialty throughout was psychology and mental hygiene. For some time she taught in high ; and normal schools in Ohio and in Maine, but in 1917 and 1918 she worked as psychologist at the Waver ley. Mass., State School for the Feeble Minded. In 1919-20 she was in the bu- ! neau of juvenile research at Columbus, Ohio, handling adolescents and chil dren. The next two years she spent in the State Training School at I-ander, Wyo., studying epileptics; and since ■ May. 1921, she has been here at St. - Elizabeth’s. Her regular assignment ! is to the cases of woman patients, but i I EES Leave * IW\ to Mother raii what’s Best X 7HEN I received a sample bottle of Dr. Caldwell’s | VV Syrup Pepsin I gave i* to my two-months-old baby 1 without hesitation, as I had >ften heard of it as the very best medicine for children. It s opped crying right away, began sleeping good and growing fast, ror myself it has been the very best stomach and laxative medicine and I can’t praise it too much.” (Name and address will be furnished up« n request) Children Thrive as They Grow jfuJH Mothers never tire telling how c iildren thrive on it; fjt/jEjfl how it puts an end to bilious, sour stomach, stops headache, cleans bowels, no pain, no gripe. Just like a nurse in the family, never any real sickness. Stops Mother’s terrible sick headache, ends Dad’s bilious F DM. CALOWCU. 1 j attack, makes peaceful the lives of old folks. A real *— * T * J ' family medicine for the daily ills due to constipation. Dr.CtJdveJfit Get it today and bate it handy, always. Sold by all druggists. CVDffp For a free trial bottle tend «am« and address to nmrill Pepsin Syrup Company, MontictUo, Illinois, PEPSIN 1 | she Is quite frequently called in for 1 special studies of the younger men. Her method of work Is to study each individual patient, by means of ‘ . personal observation and the use of , 1 intelligence tests. Once the facts are 1 ; i i , IIR. WINIFRED V. RICHMOND. established, it is possible to determine the treatment which is most liable to j help the patients and to experiment with the kinds of work from which they will profit the most. The effort is always to cure, wher ever possible, and that is the reason ■ for occupational therapy, which en , deavors to find some outside interest : to occupy the hands and gradually. ] ! hit by bit, to call the mind back from What Do You Know About It? Daily Science Six. 1. How are flies harmful? 2. When a basket of fruit is brought in the house where do the little flies that often cluster • around it come from? 3. What is the best way to pet rid of ants in the house? 4. What is a catch-crop? 6. What is the latest method of combating: the boll weevil? 6. What Is the "weak point” in the life history of harmful insects? Answers to these questions in tomorrow’s Sfar. ' Life-Saving Beetle. Entomologists are among the most practical and useful scientists in the world, haved saved many lives, and know how to take the lives of harm ful insects in large quantity. It is 1 not often that we hear how’ insects save entomologists’ lives, though a i spider is supposed to have saved that iof the Scottish chief, Bruce. But | there is a true story of a great French i entomologist who was implicated in ‘ political troubles in the stormy last ’ century in France s history, who was i about to be sent away on a convict ship to a penal colony where disease ! soon ends men’s lives. An officer i on the ship was much interested in a • beautiful beetle: the entomologist told j him its name; the officer became in terested in the scientist and procured his release. Now what do you know about that? Answers to Yesterday’s Questions. 1. A great hurricane recently oc curred in the Gulf States. 2. It originated in the West Indies. 3. It disappeared in Alabama. 4. Hurricanes are caused by un equal heating of different portions of land and water, causing the wind to flow from high to low pressure areas very rapidly. 6. Although the wind may blow at 60 miles an hour or twice that in a hurricane, the center of the storm ac tually travels very slowly, so that | the storm remains in any one place for many hours. 6. The difference between a ty phoon and a hurricane is merely geo graphical: typhoons are East Indian storms; hurricanes are West Indian. (CoD.vrieht. 1926. i - Answer to Yesterday's Puzzle. Ml BAI rTeTGIM| U[s I ITB M O N O MjOjpTp h T c_ m Hj \ jij he jp|R: l Ni AI N M Clues to Character BY i. O. ABKKNF.THV. Character in Handshake. Nothing is more indicative of char acter than handshakes. You would not expect to get a donation from one who extends two Ungers to be shaken and holds the others bent back. Have you ever noticed the difference in handshakes? The hand coldly held out and with drawn quickly indicates a cold, if not | a selfish and sometimes a heartless 1 character. The hand that seeks I years in a hearty, warm clasp re ! fleets a genial disposition and ready ! sympathy for his fellow men. j In the grasp of large-hearted, gen i erous-mlnded persons there is a sort | of "whole soul” expression that you ; instinctively recognize. A hearty hand clasp is an index to warmth, ardor, executiveness and strength of i character. ; A soft, lax touch, minus the clasp, is indicative of a lack of warmth, of executiveness and strength of char acter. In a momentary squeeze of the hand how much of the heart comes through the Angers? Much of our true character is ’ re vealed in our handshakes. Sinhere, honest and sympathetic natures give you the whole hand in a cordial, hearty clasp. You may depend upon the firm handshake as one of the most reliable dues to character. It the grasp Is warm and ardent, so is : the disposition. If it is cool, formal and without emotion, so is the char acter. , l: ul)Vr j gtu L. l^ 2rt 1 complete introspective seif-absorption to an increasing response to normal, external stimuli. ; Dr. Richmond is the author of many ’articles on her subject in the various ' scientific journals, and she has pub , lished a very valuable book on the adolescent girl. She is teaching a course in mental hygiene at George Washington and gives lectures else where; Guaranteed pure Imported POMPEIAN OUVE OIL Sold Everywhere ■MMb OuwraotMd Qo*rt br tht Mjktr $1.35; pint EUM| ■k*ofT«o*lefaot 73c; Vi pint P “ p *' 50c; Super Sprayer 33 cents Mm spray^QV THE TANGLEFOOT COMPANY GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN The Daily Cross-Word Puzzle (Copyright. 1026.) Hg/ 2 | p“ 4~~T~7 |y | gig // Hp K 7? M jHp ■■ B|/7 ' IHT? zo - SHp; fnNROp SC ■■ WBte : |g|||g ajSjft fei B~ 3^ *? ■j« 1 1g *7 5/ ‘ __ ___!■ |_H I . ■p|?7 5? SB ■p?^THF S: MpP : irr i Across. 1. Picture writing. 31. Head covering. 12. Is in accord. 13. College cheer. 15. An artificial language. 16. Printed notice. 17. Confusion. 18. Exist. 19. Collegiate degree (abbr.). 29. Pound (abbr.). 22. Made a mistake. 24. Encounters. 26. The sun god. 27. Moved swiftly. 29. Engineering degree (abbr.). 30. A State (abbr ). 31. I’art of the foot. 33. Preposition. 35. Exist. 36. Three toed sloth. 37. Before. 38. Notable period. . 39. A continent (abbr.). 40. Court of appeal (abbr.). 41. Prefix, again. 42. Behold. 44. Hike. 45. Prefix, into. 46. Western Indians. 48. Animal. 50. Sailors. 52. A limb. 53. closer to. 55. Burned residue. 56. Wind instrument. 58. Rip. 60. Manuscript (abbr.). 62. Preposition. 63. Hypothetical force. IBURNISHINE' I I Use due I Heinz Kitchens In Heinz Cooked Spaghetti, Heinz has done all the work for you. The dry spaghetti—a Heinz product—is prepared by skilled cooks, flavored with a special cheese, and garnished with a sauce from Heinz perfect toma- ✓ toes. Thus you may have a dish to serve at will on your own table, as good as the best cook can pre pare, and with no bother on your part. Ask Your Grocer for New Prices HEINZ g* COOKED # I Spaghetti with cheese sauce Other varieties are: HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP • HEHVZ OVEN-BAKED BEANS HEINZ CREAM OP TOMATO SOUP * HEINZ PURE VINEGARS The taste is the test FEATURES. 65. Man's nickname. 66. Toward the top. 67. A ruling family of Germany. Down. 1. Possessed. 2. Japanese statesman. 8. Traveled rapidly. 4. King of Bashan. 5. Seize. 6. Mother of Castor and Pollux. 7. Archaic pronoun. 8. Hymn. 9. Man’s name. 10. Vulgar fellow. 11. A Wintering case constructed b> certain Insects. 14. Equestrian skill. 15. Makes more desirable. 21. City in Ireland. 23. Send forth from a common source 25. Those who vex. 27. Observe. 28. Fictitious name. 32. Swedish coin. 34. Friar's title. 42. The sheltered side. 43. Paddle-like implement. 47. Self. 48. Insect. 49. Soak. 51. River in Switzerland. , 53. Short letter. 54. Existing. 57. Exclamation of disgust. 59. Malt beverage. 61. Hush. 63. I’nit of weight (abbr.). 64. Act. 66. Negative prefix.