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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 10, 1930, Image 43

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NANCY PAGE ]
little Girls Like to Play
‘’Lady.”
n nOUNCB LA GAJriCK.
Joan’s mother and Nancy had always
had a flair for clothes. That might
explain the delight that Joan took in
dressing up/’ She and the girls with
Whom she played enjoyed nothing so
much as getting Into grown-ups'
clothes and playing "Lady."
When Aunt Nancy realised this she
' began to keep a special assortment for
her young nleee. From some of her
friends Nancy obtained cast-off clothes
. which she cleaned and then put away
In the child's trunk. Such preening,
such graces, such airs as the litt : -s girls
assumed with the grown-up clothes 1
Nancy hoped she did not seem so minc
ing and affected to the younger gen
eration.
But with all this “playing lady,” Nancy
was able, to work in a little ground
work of manners. For instance, she
would suggest that the girls might like
to have a tea party. She would discuss
it with Joan, giving the child a back
ground of tea-time manners. Then
she stepped out of the picture entirely.
She never tried to supervise the chil
dren's play.
But there was one thing which she
absolutely forbade in so far as her own
friends and Peter were concerned.
There were to be no sly insinuations, no
suggestions of beaus or sweethearts.
She did not want to bars ideas put
Into the youngsters' heads. She had
seen too much of the adult attitude
which slyly said, "look at thoae two
children. James is fond of Joan. He
thinks he likes her bitter than any one
else. Let’s ask him whether she is his
'sweetie.' ** And as they aske dthe ques
tion there was a leer in their.voices and
looks which made the children self-con
scious and vaguely aware that there
was something queer about their play.
jo"®,.;
tot her now leaflet on Twntor Children.
(Copyright, ISSe.)
Beefsteak and Onions.
Broiled or pan-broiled steak may be
served with gmn-frled onions spread
over, or the steak may be laid on them.
Usually, In order to give the onion fla
vor a chance to nenefcpte through the
steak, the meat ls braised. Panfry the
onions first, put a layer in a dish, lay
on the prepared seared steak, cover
with onions and proceed as usual with
braised dishes, using as little water as
possible. A tender cut will cook to SO
minutes.
> ■ , -
Beans on Toast
Mash one cupful of baked beans or
boiled lima beans. Melt one tablespoon
ful of fat in a saucepan and add one
cupful of grated cheese melted for
about 2 minutes. Add two teaspoon
fuls of salt and a pinch of mustard,
stir until smooth, and code for 4 min
utes. Add the mashed beans and one
beaten egg, and cook for 2 minutes, stir
ring constantly. Serve on six slices of
hot toast.
Everyday Psychology
BT DB. JBSSB W. STBOWLS.
Tour “Id.”
Psychology used to be called "the
science of the soul.” Later it was called
"the science of the mind.” Soul and
mind, whatever they are, are so abstract
that still other psychologists tried to
ssy that psychology Is “the science of
behavior.’’
One of the “latest model’’ ideas about
why we do what we do is conceived
under the caption and style "Id."
And so today’s story turns to that
Here's what Freud has to say about
It, 1. e.. the “Id.”
Your "Id" Is not the machinery, but
the driving power of your mind. The
"Id” is your mental gasoline or "what
have you.”
Your “Id” is impatient to get going
and to keep going. It’s a reckless
creator of your various sorts of emo
tional urges.
When you wefle very young, your
mother couldnH tell “you’ 1 from your
*Td.’’ As you grew, so grow your "Id,"
and it grew away from you. In other
words, you came to carry two “souls”
or "minds” or “behaviorisms” around
In the same body. You developed a
twin mind of “what*" and “whys.”
Now to get down to the real facts
about what Freud calls the “Id,” we
have only to suppose that your “Id”
Is that part of yourself which tries to
keep you from admitting that you are
responsible for everything you do. To
sum it all up, your “Id” is a bundle
of unacknowledged reasons for doing
things you know you shouldn’t do.
(Ooprrl«ht, ism.)
JOLLY POLLY
A Lesson in English.
BY JOSEPH j. raises.
WAS YOU THERE WHEN •')
DAO SAID THAT IF HE
EVER PAYS THE PIPER IT )
„ WILL
‘ K. P. P.—“ Were” is always used with
, "you.” whether "you” refers to one
person or more than one. “Were you
here?” “You were in Chicago.” “Were
you Injured?” “Were you on time?”
"Why weren't you here?
Instalment may be spelled with two
Ss—installment.
WOMAN'S PAGE.
v
- * \ ' 4 ' ' ' #
UTTERLY NEW... AND EXCITING!
Genuine Butter Cake...
with
s y»!ii3
pan, leaving room in the center for a little cup. dreading failure and already tired from baking. • j/jt^/2.
In that little cup you will find a wonderful, Or else you’ve made a quick powdered sugar « 'fLlJljUß*
totally new magic chocolate called Quix. Under icing and put up with that raw taste.
bubbles, ready to dissolve instantly the moment have delicious cake ;;. your own icing •; ; and
water touches them. And in every one of those qo trouble at all. \
fragile bubbles there Is pure sugar and choco- . Nobody else but Hostess Cake bakers have the ask your grocer for Hostess Batter Gtke with Q*t*
late, with a bit of salt and delicate flavoring. ~ faintest idea how these chocolate bubbles are and you get the fresh-baked butter cake with the
C* *%l \W Fora delicious dessert, made—it*a a secret process of our own. And cup of Quix chocolate magic in the middle—all
b imply Add W dtCT when you want somt- J there hasn't been such a helpful invention in cake- in one package.
All you have to do to make the smoothest, ***• *> mmmO, making since the Dover agg-beater first came in.
glossiest chocolate icing you ever «w is to put TT* The cske itself is worth e ehipter, it’s so good Don’t Delay
three tablespoons of water in the cup end stir. It's ~.c . mad. with *
like a miracle to See those little chocolate bubbles o»/x Jut! *dd four made by * favorite home recipe with plenty of Follow the directions given here on this pag.
dissolve... melt together into an ideal cake icing. a »d me-balf tail- genuine first grade creamery butter and the fresh- (they come with the cake too). Here's a real
Ouix flows on die cake under your knife, >poom „J u.Ur to th, (f (k YVI Ara «« of 'ggs- A rich, tender old-hometown kind adventure in cooking and today's the day to try it!
making luscious curlycuea as it spreads, and- Q*!xhsuad,f,bre* 1 jf of cAt that you've never been able to find in
lust as the aides are covered completely-it stops. P»»r cmr H, riicu Vk. JS? stores before. GUARANTO:Uk. TO r, other h.«.m Cake. Heaiss. Butte.
Vnr th. aettino nmou has heuun In three Md mm. Blim .1 Don't wait another day to try this wonderful Cak. with Quix 1, guaiaoteed h,sb aed Mttsfactery lo
ror me setting process nas Degun. in uucc way. If you ever buy A Hottest Cake which is not frosh, tek* It
mirmtfff your cake is reedy to cut, the knife run- ... discovery and tell your friends about it. You just back to your grocer and he will refund your moneys
ning cleanly through the rich fudge-like frosting.
Isn’t that a modern marvel for you? You
won't believe it until you see it. You ought to 1
e QUIX comes in a cup with the cake ... at your grocer’s now
• v . ■ i t v' h J ' * ’
# MW, CwHMMtal lafeflv Ceapw
* A
- * •
* - v 'V-jv-w^V****'• • --r ■ »■----•. • • •«. la**#** '*w.w yw»..isSgiirr l ..*** ' »• ’*’*■ • 5 •
-a ; v:. . ,:v. cdsa,. '•» ■’ t - ~ 4 .. . Ok. ... .
THE EVENING STAB, WASHINGTON, P. C„ FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1930
FEATURES.
C-11

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