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USE OF BEEF CURTAILED BY FOOD CHIEF And yet Again the cry for help has sped across the seas to America. Once more the allied armies, who are fighting with their backs to the wall, wafting and praying for the time when America can fully and without stint hurl her mighty forces onto the foe and crush them back, back beyond the Rhine, have asked Americans at home to help. The beef supply Is falling short. America’s reserve is very low. The al lied demand Is constantly Increasing. America and her people must save beef. It Is the hope of the IT. S. Food Ad ministration that during the next three months the civilian demand for beef will be greatly decreased, and to this end Herbert Hoover has Issued an order prohibiting the hotels and restaurants from serving beef In any form for more than four meals a week. These “beef" days are definitely named, and beef in any of its forms can only be served at these times. "The food administration realizes.** stated Robert J. Grant, executive man ager of Colorado food administration, "that It cannot enforce the beef rul ings In private homes, nevertheless It Is in these homes that most of the beef will be saved. Voluntary ration ing has been tremendously successful In the past and it will not fall In the meat crisis." In England long lines of people weave slowly and patiently Into a shop In order to obtain a scanty sup ply of bones for which they pay 25 cents for five pounds. The people of the states are not asked to live on bones. They are only asked to substi tute in some degree fresh pork, bacon, ham and the beef by-products for A while. We are at war. The war Is ours. Those of us who stay at home must do our fighting by conserving the supply of beef for shipment to the places where It Is most needed. Has Long Been With Ua. The term ‘‘highbrow,” used by the frivolous to denote the serious mind ed, is not. as you imagine, n recent Importation from America. It Is to be found In the pages of a volume published In Edinburgh In 1720, en titled "The Rules of Good Deport ment.** One of the profound utter ances of the author of this work runs as follows: “A high brow or proud behavior, whether In gesture or speech. Is insupportable clownishness." i Hunting Trouble. Hunting trouble is too fashionable In this world. Contentment and jollity are not cultivated as they should be. There are too many prematurely wrink led, long and melancholy faces among ns. There Is too much swearing, sweat ing and slashing, fuming, foaming: and fretting around and about us all.—Ar temus Ward. Valuable Tropical Wood. Balsa wood is exceedingly light, and promises to have an extended field of usefulness in connection with cold stor age structures when heat insulation Is Important. It Is a tropical wood, grow ing principally In the states of South and Central America. New Book Mark. Carried on the ribbon of a new book mark Is a celluloid panel through open ings in which appear various refer ences that can he altered by moving pointers, with which the device Is equipped. Rain Tree. Ranging from Mexico down to Bra zil and Peru Is a tropical, acaclaliko tree, Pithecolobiunj samnn, known us the rain tree. Its foliage and fruits are sweet and much sought for by stock. How It Goes. There are some things that just ean’t be done until the man comes along who just does them anyhow— aod then most anybody can do them. Mule Got Away With Pies. A mule In Greenwich, Conn., recent ly ate everything in a bakery wagon except some lemon pies when the wag on was left standing in front of him. Then He Had to Talk. "No woman is perfect, I suppose,” he remarked In thoughtful way. "I see you no, longer love me,” said the girl.—Louisville Courier-Journal. Making Her Useful. When Karl went to his aunt*s home for dinner and they were seated at the table, Earl begged to sit next to bis aunt, who had a headache. He kept nudging her all the time, and finally she said: "Don’t do that, auntie has a headache, and everything is go ing round and round.” The youngster said: "Well, auntie, when that dish of potatoes comes around to you, please band it to me.** Looking Ahead. Perhaps the time will come when man will Invent some great storage battery which shall collect all the free lightning now so erratically loosed from the summer clouds and save enough light and heat to serve a whole town during the cold, dark winter. Then the sting of fear would be re moved from the great dragons that devastate and they would be tame# fo* man’s use! UNCL SAM SUGGESTS FOOD SAVING IDEAS Engli Quamniteemo »'UC!xt "Years Too<3 Supply FRIJDtAV | ntrr meat. AVTIEAIXESC . H&g\. I'JI *> BHZAb CWKrjIA. It \( 1111KI' I.: r.vfnofis MLAXftn r«AJ r >» * V UHIMKIIiC iwEAT ’ - >' SATURDAY OUT HEAL y ' jiv ■WHEATLESS tw J« BUAA OUtfKIK/. UjJI I I mai rvcrna blaumt kxm> UWUIMIM WHEAT 1 Houses and Rooms THE “ADS" APPEARING IN THEBE COLUMNS ARE AT THE RATE OF TEN CENTS "F.R LINE IF RUN BY THE ISSUE, OR 60 CENTB MONTHLY, TO BE PAID IN "ADVANCE," AS WE HAVE NO COLLEC TOR FOR THIS DEPARTMENT. NO “ADS” TAKEN OVER THE PHONE. THE GRAND THEATRE’S WEEKLY PROGRAM. CUT OUT AND PASTE ON. WALL. The Bast List In the City to Choose From. Notice, Subscribers, Notice! Notify us of any change of address DON’T OVERLOOK THE ADVER TISING COLUMNS. TRADE. WITH THO6E WHO ADVERTISE IN THE STAR. IN THIS WAY THEY SHOW THEIR RESPECT AND FRIEND -BHIP FOR THE PAPER. TUESDAY own MEAL wheaxless U<l HO IBIAA CXKIOU UtllllllUfli r**m cm mzaumt rxxk OOSOAIMUSO WHEAT FOR RENT—Furnished room. Hot and cold water at all hours. Mrs. Per kins, 2447 Tremont. Phone Champa 1856. To 6-IS-18U HOTEL HILDRETH Nice, clear, airy rooms, strictly tiodera bouse, close In; rooms from lU4 up. 2152 Arapahoe. Pboae If ala 7057. lfrs. Lillian Horn. Prop. THE DE LUXE Furnished apartments of two and three rooms; hot and cold water, gas and electric lights; modern conven iences: rates reasonable to desirable tenants, Mrs. R. M. Blakey, 2252 2358 Ogden St, phone York 6707 W. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms In modem house; rates reasonable; on three car lines. 2208 Weltao St. Main 59r-i. Mrs. Clara Mays. Come, Workers, here was a teach er; and the lessons ha taught was good: There are no classes or races, but one human brotherhood. There are no creeds to be outlawed, no col ors of skin debarred; mankind is one In Its rights and wrongs one right, one hope and one guard.—John Boyle O’Reilly and Wendall Phllloa. For Rent—Nicely furnished rooms, near car line; modern; kitchen privi leges; at 2324 Ogden street. Mrs. M. Skinner. tf-4-20-18c FOR KENT—In a nicely furnished lome, rooms with board. First-class tome cooking, at 2609 T-afayettr Ura. J. C. Steele. York 7764 W. HOTEL HOLMES Furnished rooms—Modern conven iences. nicely furnished. York 8771 v. s« 2145 Champa Btrsot. Mrs. L. P., Holmes, proprietor. FOR RENT —Furnished room with j bath; gentleman only 18SO Mar ! na 11-1-17 | FRIDAY out H»AL VHEAILESS jKSSjgk vn mo niAA ctKsui. IUITmUI# ftfIBCWWIMT WWW CDMTAXMIMC -WHEAT L " The Prince and Peace Tabernacle. No. 566. meeting nights are 2nd end 4th Fridays In each month at Old Colony hall. FOR RENT—One nicely furnished room for nice lady or gentleman. Ap ply Mrs. Robert Hall. 2841 High Rt.. Phone York 884 M. FOR RENT Furnished rooms strictly modern house with ronven fences, near car line. 607 28t.h street. Champa 3312. Mrs. Nora Hathaway. 6-15-18—1 mo. . . We taka orders for now Suita and extra Trousers. WCT. -In (f\ alee. W y f l •lightly worn Clothaa and Shoaa bought and sold. VhZm \ Sea ua flrat and you are sura to ba oatloflsd. Let- \ oat In Suita from $B.OO up. mm. v\ Shoaa at prloas to meat the smallaat pocketbook. j 1834 ARAPAHOE STREET. Phone Champa 2871. I f G. W. Dari* & G. C. Sample Second -Hand Dealers | For Rent:-Nice furnished rooms. Strictly modern house, 2435 [ Tremont. Phone Main 7290, Mrs. Howard Steele. i For Rent—Nicely furnished rooms 1 with modem conveniences; near car line; rates reasonable. Mrs. A. J ■ Dorsey, 1737 Logan avenue. 4-5-6-18 A respectable man and wife will find rooms at 1934 Ogden, or elderly gentlemen. May have use of garden. FOR RENT —Furnished house with 4hree rooms. Apply at 2450 Tremont place. Dr. Thomas E. McClain. Dentist, of . flee phone Main 7416. Pyorrhea spe . clallsts. Residence 322 32nd Street, . phone Main 8397. Sundays and nights i by appointment. Office hours 9 a. m. t to 12 m„ 2 p. m. to 6 p. m. Suite 4 end 3 929 17th Btreet, near Curtis Bt., Denver, Colo. r « or Rent —Nice, clean, airy furnish i ed rooms; modern house; furnace » beat. Everything first-class; 2462 . Glenarm PI. Phone Champa 475. Mrs E. L. Stone. tf-12-1-17 ( “THE NEW NEGRO** i Newspaper-Magazine-Review . Published in the interest of the New , Negro Manhood Movement, wants re- I liable AGENTS EVERYWHERE. 20 pages, sells readily at 6 cents each. Bend 26 cents for Agent's outfit, In ; eluding sample copies, circulars, etc., . to THE CLARION AGENCY, llh , West 134th 8 treat. New York City. Or. Weetorcoa is a member of the - Physicians' and Surgeons* telephone i exchange and when you want him and » cannot got him over hie phone. Main i 3693, call up Main 1624. They will ■ find him for you night or day. i ■■ i Cheer up our boys by sending all i kinds of magazines and books, after reading them; also correspond with the boys often, girls, and cheer their . hearts. For Rent furnished front room for 1 gentleman or lady who works out. Modern conveniences, rates reason -1 able. Call after 4:00 p m., 2408 Wash* 1 Ington. Hattie Renicks. 615 18 FOR RENT—Furnished rooms In modern house, with kitchen prlWeges on car line, at reasonable rates. ,4r* Addle Craig, 2537 Curtis street. Main •Tain 7872. 6-15-18. I Phone York qo6B Help the Blind | 0. Marshall & Son Dealers in CORN BROOMS AU kinds of Corn Brooms and Barn Brooms a.S4> Clarkson St Denver Geo Morrison’s New Orchestra (COLORED' Up-to-date Music and Mar mony furnished for all >occasion*r Phone Main 2707 2947 Stout St. Denver Beauty in Comment Things. Why are there not more men >M women who can put acme of the com* mon things before tie where their worth end beauty can be known through the emphasis which deer rep- J rcsentetlon elone can give? It takes a genius to bring beauty out of things which seemingly have none, but there • have been such geniuses, and there would be more If those capable did not from sheer laziness seek the easier themes. To be sure, flowers and trees and light and many other tilings are common, and these the poet and the writer of compelling prose are will-. Ing to take for texts, hut there Is a 1 soul In a cobblestone waiting for somo one to find and interpret—Exchange. Potato Bread No Novelty. Potato broad is no novelty. A letter written by Voltaire in April, 1775, to Parmontier, who Introduced the tuber into Trance, speak's of the philoso pher’s success in making bread com posed hulf of potatoes and half of a mixture of wheat and barley. Vol taire described the product as “very tasty," and related that his agricul tural laborers at Forney had eaten It, “with the greatest success," during A period of famine. Subcription $ 1.50 pefjfear in ■ advance. The Star, 1 (M 19th i , Furnished Rooms r „ ► ———— ■ ■ ■ ■ Convenient to two car linei To Desireable Persons Only 1415 East 22d Avenue i , Free Thermometer to each i Customer. ! SOLES SAVED i SATISFATORY : A NEW WAY WHILE YOU WAI T t855 CHAMPA ST. PHONE MAIN 3737 THE COLORED MAN’S OPPORTUN ITY FOR SERVICE < Continue Your Tratfo and Servo Yegr Country. Auto Chauffeurs. Mechanics, Repair man, Tailors, Saddlers^ Canvas men. ' ¥ WANTED AT ONCE In Mobile Ordinance Repair Shop. Rapid Advancement — Nnn-coinmla stoned Officers to be made from those who qualify tn any branch. , Schools Established 1 1 i for Inalructlon. Camp Funston. Kana., Feb. J. 191 A the Division Ordinance Officer. 92nd —Word has Just been received from Division, (all colored troops), of the urgent) need for skilled colored men for service In the divisional Mobile Ordinance Repair Shop. An unparal lelled opportunity Is thereby provided for the colored man to continue bis trade, even profit by government In struction at the established schools of Instruction, and serve Itia country in the capacity be is best fitted for. As tbls Is a war of machinery and | equipment, the vast preparations which wo are making will come to naught unless It Is maintained at full efficiency. Behind the lines In France the Mobile Ordinance Repair Shop will ho the means of pcrformlnng this Im portant and nuge lank. The scope of ' lie work will range rrom cnnvns and leather repairing to Ihe trucks, tanks and artillery. The pay lor enlisted men will vary from 30 a month for a Private to )51 a month for Ordnanco Sergeant. Ap plications are now being received and those cboser will have the ad vantage of a course of Instruction •trying from 30 toe 70 days at gov ernment expense, at the various scnoola established for that purpose Those men who bava the qualifica tions. no previous military experience necessary, will receive grades as Cor porals. Sergeants and Ordinance 8er- In the Mobile Repair Shop The npedal Qualifications desired are aa follows: Foreman of good alxed machine Shops In civil life, possessing mechan ical and executive ability. Foremen capable of aupervLafee re pairs on trucks, motors, etc. * T* Foremen capable of supervising re pairs on guns, rlflsa. P |„ 0 |.. macblna suns, etc. Am ,round machln " t “ d . h U" w “5 knowledge of small ma- < Uddt?~ ■ Pedal experience !" “ ddler T. And the repair of leather and canvas goods. 5*J" r * » ut ° repair mechanics. who . ?‘7® hwl “tachlne shop ! training and helpera. v Cooks. Stenographers and typists. Clerka, capable of handling a tyne wrlter and keeping records. All colored men of miliary age who DlvUinn J r?E5T ,hon,d writ « At once to Division Ordinance Officer. 92nd Divt •'on - C«mp Funston. Kansas .tatlM th lv^ Uowln « Information: ** Full name, age, address, education • nd inallllcautona ’ or ™''°"' ®‘ T| 'MMnonce. with name sea “ ® mpl °r«ra and add raw Number and address of Loo*] Board.