Newspaper Page Text
TlirilSDAV, JCLV 1, 1913.
THE SOUTH BEND NEVVS-TIMES SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING CO., PUBLISHERS. ?10 Ui;ST COLFAX AV. Entered ss erend c'sm rnattr at te VusUtRr- at South P.?n3, Indiana st.t:s;riition rates. Dally sr.! Sur.-!ay In fulTancr, In city, pr year (V) Dillr an.! Scn!.iy In mirage, by null. Tr jrxr 1. 00 l.a!!y nnd Sunday for tt week by carrier 12 Pally. nice" copy -c Suvrtj, sickle 'opy 3o If jot:r nam api-oars In the telephone directory vr.u cnn tfIpL;n ycur "ad" to TLe .N?w-Tlr.i-s .'ftfe anl a bill will be mit'le( aftpr lt lnpejtlou. pLout llCI; 11 pboce 2100 want Horn CUNH. LORENZKN A WOODMAN IVrelsa Advertising RepreatDtatlvM. 25 FlTtb ATenu, Nw York Advertiitn? Huildlnff, Chlctp SOl'TII lSi:I. INDIANA. JV1.Y 1, llflT,. AiiiAiD or tiii: "Aiimamknt TIU'ST." The I'nit Workers of America has i.-MUfd a ma ni I f str devoted to the o-calkd "Armament Tru.-t," which had rm; )'fn r otrnized as a peril to the welfare of Kuroiie hut has h 1 dom hvri viewed with alarm on this side of the water. At the jir'ent time, however, jdenty of other citizens will arco with the mine workers in t.ikin a di.imttini; U y of the Mt uation. The munitions industry is Crowing to sUijicmlnu.s proportions. Jui-t r.ow it 'ff" no have to resort to any ;iuestionah!e im-ans to ohtain or ders. Kurope is rlamorim; for all our faetorii: can produce in the way of guns, rifles, cartridges .shells, powder, etc. Jut suppose the foreign demand should lessen, for any reason, after these hundreds of plants have he tomc accustomed to a steady ami vo luminous output. Suppose the war should end suddenly. It will end soon er or later, anyhow. What then? Will all the American munitions manufac turers he content to dismantle their plants? r will they not try to con tinue their protitul'V operations hy seeking a new markef at home? Thi.-. is what the mine workers fear. They remind the public that the arma ment makers of Kuropo have long stimulated their business by "working to stir up feelings of mutual distrust between nations, to the reat pecu niary heneiit of the men who are in terested." The activity of such cor porations has ;jiven rise, within two ycos to rave scandals In Germany and Japan. There is no doubt, that much of the top-heavy imminent winch brought destruction to IZurope was due to the professional playing of the t,run-makers upon the mutual fears of rival powers. Nobody believes that there are any American manufacturers who would deliberately plot either to involve this country in "war for private profit, or to create a market for their Roods basd on fears they knew to be Kroundless. Kut we are all human, ami it i? easy for a business man to believe things that mean increased business. The jingoes are always ready with their p!eas for more ships, more Run?, more soldiers and sailors. The munitions traiT.o itself has a sort of vorrnpilns: influence, subduing men to the stuff they work with, so that war com.s to seem natural and Inev itable, and peace a hopeless dream unless it is based on vast preparations for .i?fcnse. We hope for the best, and trust that the devotion of so lare a part of our capital ami labor to maki.T-: war ma terials will not tend to militarize the nation, or any considerable part of it. j lut it is just as well to recognize that the danger is there, and that the de velopment of so areat a munitions in dustry may make the jingoes far hard er to resist and make the uly face of militarism seem more, tolerable. As the mine workers' manifesto re minds us, "Treed, un anil real democ racy cannt abide in a land dominated by miiitavi.1 m and military ethics." Any loss of o'.r old ideals would be too hih a price to pay for war profits. identified shoulders, ouht to be pub lished in some foreign lanf-,'uase and in a language m foreign that no one has. as yet deciphered it. Tin: ou:oM.K(;.Kixi: scandal. The internal revenue department estimates that In the last i:' years the government has been cheated out of $-7,000,000 in oleomargarine taxes. Tho swindling has been practiced by some K.OOO dealers. 4 J of whom have been sent to prison for the of fense since the be'-rinnin-; of the pres ent year. The iolators of the. law undoubted ly merited their punishment for cheating the government and taking advantage, of honest competitors. Hut the very magnitude of this system of law-hreakinir seems due largely to the fact that the government has created an artificial crime and laid a heavy tribute on honesty in a matter where concealment is easy. It is lawful to make oleomargarine. It is lawful to sell It, uncolored, if an internal revenue tax of half a cent a pound is paid. If it is colored to resemble butter, the tax is raised to 10 cents a pound. The temptation is obvious. It leads to coloring the "oleo" surreptitiously, and selling the artificial product as real butter, where by the dealer not only saves the amount of the tax hut gets a higher price. At the same time, a fundamental in justice is worked on the public, even when no deception is practiced. There Is a demand frr oleomargarine. It is a good, wholesome food product. In some respects superior to butter. The coloring matter makes it more pleas ing to the eye, and therefore more palatable. It can be sold, colored, far cheaper than genuine butter, if the heavy tax is removed. There s a growing feeling that the surtax for the colored product i.s unwarranted. Why not abolish the arbitrary and re stricting 10-cent tax, and let oleomar garine be sold as it used to be, at its normal market price, merely providing that there shall be no concealment of its real nature? ment growing obnoxious to the Amer ican people. Life i.s a precious thing to take away, even If it le a murderer's. SLI'P!U:sslN(; A JI("() NICWS- It is hard for Americans to get up any enthusiasm over the suppres sion of prt5.s freedom under any cir cumstances, and yet there is a certain satisfaction in the German govern ment's treatment of the Berlin Tages zeitung. The suppression of that newspaper means the muzzling of Count von Keventlow, the naval critic whose utterances in regard to tho German-American naval controversy have been most violent and inflamma tory. Von Keventlow has steadfast ly urued the relentless pursuing of the submarine campaign, at whatever cost in friendship of neutral .nations or the good opinion of the world. He has even suggested that thm possibil ity of war with the United states was of no importance whatever. No more significant sign has been given of the desire of the German ov ernment to come to a friendly under standing with the United states. It is evident that the German admiralty has already stopped attacking Amen, can vessels, and apparently has stop ped attacking passenger ships of the enemy. Germany has taken pains, too, of late, to apologize for the sinking of Scandinavian ship.?. .We ne?d hardly expect the acceptance of all our de mands, but the situation looks better than anybody expected a month ago. THE MELTING POT COME! TAKE POTLUCK WITH US. inrrom ai.izim. thi; m:vs. lYicy Andt.-rae. ice president of the American Association of Coreign Lan guage Newspapers, recently delivered himself of nussa-e to the hyphen ated American press which some more distinctly American newspapers might do well to appropriate. We refer to the paper published over on Main st.. in particular, with especial reference to an alleued r.ews article that ap peared Tuesday, presumably erifi- isuih of Mayor Killer for his attitude toward the "jitney" bus. The article would indicate, though none if the mayor's critics are named, that a list m'ght have been furnished quite a.- long as the mora! law, and every one of them mad as hatters because the mayor had Kien tho "jitney" ijcstiun fuoh 'lnrichteous eon-otleration. Undoubtedly the critics were im; re ly the reporter, or possiMy the editor himself. w;uu;n to convey an idea, hut laekin the desire to assume re sponsibility for it. and so he resorted the news columns with anonmous interviews calculated to make the reader believe the iew taken was a sort of popular indignation. 1: is this sort of cheap editorializing in the news columns of tho newspaper that has become the bane of modern journalism. People have a rUht to look to the news columns of a news papt r for farts, not iciiiiiH n'., or com ment colored as facts. Mr. Anderae, ef course, was criticising the way in which war news his been handled, presuming that the American news papers had been giving some one in Europe the worst of it by some such proce .-.', but while there is a splendid sermon in it for all newspapers, we are glad h'" address-,! it to the foreign language prts in particular, for if there is any pl.tce under the san where such journalism is at all exciu sable, such is i t rtainly the plaee. The newspape r that lias surh a poor pinion of its iews th-it it is ashamed to oice them in its editorial columns where they belong, but instead, seeks Jo hift the responsibility tu other un lit) PK AT I;AST. At last the great white plague shows signs of coming defeat at the hands of the enemy. The elcath rate from tuberculosis over the cemntry at large is showing a decided decrease. This, however, is over a long period of years. In 1SS0 the rate was per 1.000 population, and in it was 140.C, per 1,000. This jain in life-saving does not come from any marvelous "cure," but simply from a long, gruelling struggle- in educating public opinion in mat ers jf hygiene. It means that nearly twice as many people now believe in the value of fresh air, sunshine and nourishing foed in their cvery-day lies as in 1SS0. One hundred and forty-six per 1,000 is not a cheerful rate to contemplate, even though it is better than :'2G. I means that one out ef every 10 people of one's acquaintance is going to elie of tuberculosis until It improves. Cut the fact that it is improving means that the same procedure must con tinue to be followed with more and more vigor. The national association for the study and prevention of tu berculosis recommends increased care in respect to milk, building regula tions, dust and fumes from inelustrial processes, compulsory notification to health authorities of every recognized ease, cleaning by vacuum wherever possible, tliscouragement of marriage of infected persons anil isolation of patients. .ome of these methods may cause inconvenience, or even sorrow. Rut every good thing elemands its price. Saeriihe is worth while if it means the extermination of tuberculosis. wklcomi: Tin: .mail cakuimis. The coming of the Indiana mail car riers and clerks to South Bend tho last of this week, should be a matter of interest to everyone, and an inter est of sufficient magnitude to assure them a hearty welcome. They are our servants in a very unanimous sense. We .should show them a good time. The mall clerk and the mail carrier are among the most indispensable of our social and business life. At a minimum of expense tho government retains him at our command te deliv er our messages or.d carry our pircels. We could not get along without him. Now, with the rural mail established, the carrier becomes an important . connecting link between the city and j the country. South Hrcnd should awaken to this coming convention and give the visitors a hearty reception. Wc cannot expect to make much of a convention city of this unless we be come more conventional in our enter tainment. The Chamber of Com merce should have a convention funei, but of course, it cannot have one un less the public provides it. The mak ing of a city consists of something more than politics and building mon uments of social distinctiem to plu tocrats. The Indiana mail clerks and carriers are eleserving. niosYxt'it.sii-:s or tiii: typk. I have seen heaven heave at the loss of an N, and hell to pay at other times when Two Hs -dropped from the blushing bride. And the groom marched along with a lushing rifle. You lie when the- printer leaves off a J (uly). You're a liar when li is transposed (rail). You're a nut when the printer sets X for a C. And a freak when you get a Wsc for a nose. Home Sweet Homo Is a dear old place. Till the printer used an L for an M, And an H for a W in the adjective Sweet. P.ut printers are just ordinary men. After you have worked all week for your little obi check. Adding words which the type don't spell. And find that the ca?hier has drop ped your name That's an error that hurts like h I. P. S. N. WITH the first pennant cinched we have, at the worst, the season split ."0-30 and the certainty of being in on the "world's serious." as Ping Gardner would say. at the finish. Spec ulation as te the copper of the last half of the season would be idle, but, riveting our attention on the finan cial end, we might, without exciting serious criticism, express the hope that the runner up in the first flight or one of the four below may be it. THI: death of Jeremiah O'Donovan Iiossa brings to our attention an ex ample of patriotism almost unparal leled. He devoted his life to the cause ef Ireland, and though his methods may have been misguided, it detracts nothing from his noble ambitiem. WK have tho authority of the post office department that the summer re sort postal card season is light this year. And there is a reason. There are mighty few people at the other enel to pay the postage. Cut as the weather thaws business will pick up and the slaves in town will be reading messages like these: Come on in. Tho water's f.r.e. Tell the folks we're going to stay till Monday. This is the life. book at Mabel in the high dive. Tell mother to send me the two skirts in the bottom drawer. The eating is fine for the mosiri tos. THK war correspondents on the Texas border would have us believe peace is near in Meice, and e don't eloubt it. Near peace is the only kind Mexico ever had. JUDGING from the record crop of June brides, times must be picking up. ABOUT everybody at the Clark Thomson wedding was from Missou ri, but Champ showed 'cm. OLD J. C. K. guessed it again. For the 'tleth time he picked a sunny day for his picnic. Now, how do you sun peso he does it? That's what Old Probs would like to know. I. IJEKN is a milk and creim elis- penser In South Bend. Probably to serve hi? customers. SOUTH BV,ND is the only city in Indiana that can successfully pull off two parades in one day. We are cer tainly leng" on pageantry. "SHOULD we," write Mac, "view with alarm the fact that the tele phone directory Is studied more than the dictionary, as a conseju.Mice ef which the wires are loaded with a lot of language that woukl not pass muster in an orthographical school Off n" WE see by the papers that the kaiser i:; aged L'O years since the opening of the war. How old was lie before he pot to be 20? "DOEtibeauty handicap the busi ness girl?" asks Beatrice Fairfax. NOT with us, Beatrice. C. X. F mx'Ki'it Ni'.vr. Fate stacked the cards on Becker. The trial judge in his case was eleva ted to the court of -'ppeals which de- nie,l liis petition ami now his lust hope lies in the clemency of a gov ernor who. when district attorney, prosecuted and convicted him. A raw deal by liu-k. perhaps, hut it looks more like retribution. Becker, as a polh e officer, was merciless, bo was an advocate of the infamous third degree system and an expressed be liever in capital punishment. II j has always demanded that the law x act its full pound of Ilesh a life fgr a life, no more or lrss. In cold blee I and w ith calm delib eration he plotted the death of the gambhr liosenthal. He took his chances against the law as all crim inals do, only he had the temerity to attempt o make that law his shield. His crime' :anie home, as. sooner or Liter, crime generally eloes. If another were in his place and Becker in Gov. Whitman's, he would be inexorable, that's sure. It looks then as if justb-e were determined that as lie sowed so he shall reap. Tew people f , 1 the sympathy for Becker which induced the widespread appeal in Frank's behalf fer there is little doubt ef Ids guilt; still, almost cery true man and woman would feci that justice had been served by his imprisonment for the rest of hLs life. More and more Is capilaj punlsh- RHSCUIXG A DANKIUTIT STATU West Virginia's finances are in a bad way. Even before it adopted pro hibition, paying its bills was a tough proposition. The loss of liquor taxes added to its demoralization, and the recent court decision saelelling the state with its share of the eld public debt of Virginia has about finished the job. State officials have had difficul ty in collecting their salaries. School teachers havo been paid in warrants that could be ca-sheel only at a dis count. Prisoners destineel fer the pen itentiary are said to have been turned loose because there were no funds to pay for their transportation. Money has even been lacking to provide stamps for official postage. Now comes a West Virginia citizen named Samuel G. Walker and oners to pay off the whole debt of $12,394. 000, In 10 years, and set aide $500,000 every year for permanent public im provements. All he asks in return is the privilege of selling li(,uor in the state for those 10 years. It's a new angle in state finance, and also in the liquor traffic. Suppose such a situation existed in this state what should the state do about it? HYPOCmriCAIj PltKAMHLFS. Mrs. Harriet Stanton Blatch, pres ident of the Women's Political union of New Yeirk. is determined that the new state constitution shall not be so old-fogyish and hypocritical as the existing one. She is particularly incensed at the preamble to the present document, which begins, in the good old way, "We, the people of the state of New York, grateful to Almighty God for our Freedom " n "Wc, the women part of tho people of the state of New York, do not thank God for our freedom," says Mrs. lilatch. "We scold the men for our lack of freedom." At this rate, the Women's Con gressional union may be expected to demand that "Liberty" ami "In God We Trust" be taken off the national coins until the federal suffrage amend ment i , adopted. If some newspapers are distributing unusual ejuantities of hot air at this juncture, it must be recalled lhat some erne has to make up for con gress not being in session. Many of our prominent citizen? are patriotically willing to serve their country in case of war, by urging other people to enlist. WHAT THE PAPERS SAY CANT Wi: DANCE WITHOUT IIIlIMv'.' (Chicago Herald.) Isn't it possible for young people, and for others not so young, to find pleasure in dancing without the stim ulus of alcoholic "refreshment" al ways at hand and suggested by iU neighborhood? Forty-three aldermen appeared to say by their votes Mon day night that it isn't that the oppor tunity, at least, lor the exhilaration of alcohol must be found at hand in order for the frequenters of public ballrooms to feel that they are "hav ing a good time," But is it a fact that, we cannot dance, and find pleasure in it, with out drink Quite a lot of middle aged men and women look back upon their youth and remember plenty of very pleasant evenings spent in danc ing without the aid of alcoholics. And quite a lot of young people every win ter seem to find dancing parties agree able without alcoholic aid to enjoy men. Moreover, the municipal dances last winter, with no alcoholic attrac tions, were found so enjoyable that the halls in which they were held were filled to their safe capacity. CM course the rejection of the Mer riam ordinance doesn't mean that public dances must have bars. And if it had been passed it would have been entirely possible for social organiza tions whose members feel that they cannot dance without drink to have it, provided they admitted only their own members and not the general public. But in view of the manifest evils that arise from public dances with drink, open to all comers.hcrc seem to be arguments of senmd public policy for the Merriam ordinance. Unless, of course, it is humanly im possible for the average Chicagoan to have a "good time" at a dance with out handy facilities for drinking. If that Ls a fact of average human na ture in Chicago, then it is a fact to be reckoned with. But is it a fact. Is it impossible for the great majority of us to dance without drink? PlIXX. TKUSTKKS AID l-TtKKlK)M. (The New Republic.) Uv their brutal dismissal of Dr. Scott Nearing the trustees of the uni versitv of Pennsylvania have done a great "service to the 'cause of academic Thiv have caused the dra matic event which separates the sheep J from the goats, compels men to u t -clare themselves, and throws tho, whole subject open to public discus- , sion. What has been a murmuring or innuendoes "will now be in-estigated. and all over the country trustees may , well find themselves compelled to ex. J plain how they administrate mnr trusts. , . - . The recently organized union of col lege professors under the presidency of John Dewey will be given its op, portunity to try its strength in the fire of a -controversy; the committee on academic freedom appointed by the Political Science, Sociological and Economic associations will be glVOll the chance to investigate, and to pre its value. To all professor the mc-i- drnt should mean the opening up c.i mixtion ms to whether the teach- Ing faeultv is to be governed by ITUS- , tees and administrators, i" y the professors themselves will take a hand in the control of university at-fairs. urcs as a lemonade. Not. indeed, that roof-garden beverages are necessarily of this simple character the Orie'nt and tropics arc searched for strange! insUlious. wildly named elrinks and the introduction of erne of them almost always merits at least a paragraph next day in the local papers. Such things are of public interest, for we all, when summer comes, elo to c-ome extent what Voltaire's Candide was advised to do we cultivate our roof garden. 1 he Servant That is Never Duty ELECTRIC SERVICE' is at your complete com mand any hour of the day or night. It will heat Baby's milk in an electric Water. Heater in 3 minutes at 3 a. m. just as easily as any other time. No matter when the hour of your need, the Electrical Servant responds instantly, you can't tire it out. You may have LIGHT, HEAT, POWER one or all at the pressing of the button. And the cost of the service is well within the means of any family. Why not have a talk with us about wiring your home? rJ -l "' ,f i ! Ua h H i .; H b .' .a i.'-" t r7 IX)L'M) JITNi;V COXVUNIUNT. (Automobile World.) It may be a lemg time before the auto supersedes the surface or ele vated car lines, but one thing is dead sure, the? jitney is a life saver when you live live miles from your work anel the traction lines are out of com mission. So far as Chicago is con cerned, one can truthfully say that the jitney made it possible for a great city to keep going with much less inter ference to its commercial activities than would be expected under the circumstances. It may be observed with alarm that the war in Furope is drawing a trifio nearer Fort Wayne. An Auburn Junc tion man who indulgeel in the dissi pation of a Wear argument with a crew of Italians aboarel a Fort Wayne and Northwestern intcrurban car came eut of the engagement with a knife wound in his back which seems to j;rovo that he was in error both as to prem ise and conclusion, whatever they may have been. Fort Wayne SJentiiid. oxer: ws unougil "We are now," said the passenger In the dripping oilskins, "about to round Cape Horn. Don't you want to come out and see it?" "I should say not," answered the passenger sitting in the cab n with the novel. "Vent made me go and look at Sandy Hook, and It vasn't a hook at all. You can't fool 1112 a sec ond time." Top-Notch. ni:w aut m:i:dli:wokk. The entire new Boyal Soeiety pack age line just received at .v'rs. M. A. Fralick's, I'M N. Main st.' See win dow. Advt. Chicken Pot Pie The Chefs Favorite y jlfrs. Jewel McKenzis Hill, Editor of Ike Boston Cooking School Magazine Some folks think that only "colored mammies' 1 can cook chicken, but atrial of this famous chicken pot pie disproves that assertion. Every member of the family will thoroughly enjoy it. 174 inaiana & memgan Electric Company 220-222 W. Colfax Avenue Bell 462 Home 5462 V -, t r r i i 1 n fA si i Lvrr pieces ouicx delivery L ;i A P mm rmovtivmmnm u m i i Special Bargains for Friday & Saturday II 10c ;iass Jolly, 1 jl lbs. of SFGAJi, villi ft Op $1 order or over for" !Oe tnnth- I'inon or Vanilla Kxtrud Cc 2.V Can lleilicys -JQ Cocxa 1 J '2 l.V? cans Snider's 24 Iteel Salmon, tall 15 Small Sack Fastry llr Hour LLy '2 lbs. Hand Picked 1 Aq Navy licans JJJ 1 IDs. i Pcae'hes 1 lbs. California 1 7.-. II- V. 11 ukmjr of u Lie n cans or Tuna 1 ih JLD Large Jar Quezon 00 Olives -ZjC oOe- grade Vncolorrd Qf .Tuaii Tea, lb J"4C '2 Ih. I'ane-y Head 1 7 FJeo . 1C 2 llx. Califnrni.'i 9r Prunes, extra lare ..uv -.")( can Calumet Jlaking- Powder . . , 2 Ilalf-pouad cans i .luicv Thin Skin 1 Qr -Michigan Po- OA Taney Itlj To- IT Lemons, do.. .. LZJ- taloe-v, lm!icl . . OU- matm-s, 2 Ifo.-i . iO- 4 Ikc-s se-archlight lC 2 :ul'i Vav 1 7r Matches lcJ Ilean .11 ." IIh. Aro in 2 cans Sucet IT Stare 1 1 XU Corn - .-10 7 bars Santa OO 2 cans of T 'lans Soap 0 Hoioioy . . . . - X J - li 15eII Phone 325-327 S. MICHIGAN STREET Pormpt Attention te Phone Orders, Homo I'liono 20C 8 Although July 4. Christmas, and other holidays are most inappropri ately observed, that can't be said about Straw Hat day. The beds often prove too humpv in your summer cottage, but anyway you can sleep on the t'oor. Looks as if the czar neglected to prepare enough powder for a war of this size. Harry Thaw, in his latest trial, swears he's sane. That ought to set tl it. THi; A.MI.UICAN CITY 1N srMMF.lt. (HarperV Magazine.) Foreign cities merely provide charminc summer restaurants in their parks and boulevards; we in America perform complete Aladdin-like trans formations of our winter haunts, ana upon our dull tint roofs raise ma-ic kios'iucs of pleasure. Foms bea with brocade and gold are lavisaly re decorated with green-latticed wan., garden furniture, and tlowers ami vines swaying in the cool current from countless electric fans. As for rooi gardens, since P.abylon hung them ahove th dustv splendors of her an cient F.roadway. no miracle so has been wrought in the hot cii night. Trellises of flowering creepers hedge. and arbors ef box and bay. par terres ever frsshlv blossoming. I00'- where nocturnal goldfish Hash, toun tains plashing and cascades ce-min-, gaily down small, green-clad I,rr"" pices, pergolas and canopies of mum colored lights, and the high view our the hot brilliant streets and the town itself Haunting its thousand electric signs against the paler illumination 01 the stars and moon such if the fan tastic totting; which the 20th century provide for even euch simple pleas- 33 K C Chicken Tot Tie. naked Dan: pllnd Onr few I cut in joints; )i cup four Z teasfix-nfnlsalt black ft per 2 c u S flour; 3 Iciel icasfoonfuls K C Baking Pcztder; ! teaspoon ful salt; )i cup shortening; milk or cream. Cover the fowl with boiling water and letsiniir.er until tender, then remove to a baking eiish. "Mix the )i cup flour, salt and black pepper with cold water to a stnooth paste and use to thicken the broth. Remove the fat from the top of the broth if necessary before adding the thickening. Pour this gravy ever the fowl, until it is nearly covered, and re serve the rest to serve apart. Sift to gether the flour, baking powder and salt, ihree times; into this work the;.horten ing and use cream or milk to make a dough, less stiff than for biscuits. Put this by spooniuls over the fowl ia the dish, which it should rest upon and completely cover. Let bake about 35 minutes. VTthfti younc tender chickern are scare. thi presents t raost satisfactory w.iy cf serving olJ fowls. V;al or lamb prepared in this icaaner i r.iore apitizine than whta wnrd jisastew. Try thii t.nd the F? other delicious teci;-s ia the K C Cook's Rock, a cepy of w hich may tc eecurrd fre hy srndinar the colored certificate packed In tht 25-centcan of K C RakUiOt tier to the Ijluvi-3 Zlro. Co., CLij;o. Good Tileats at Reasonable Prices. Homo Cooked Lard and Sausages a Specialty New Center Packing House Market 110-112 V. Division treet 1 TENNIS SHOES Tor Men and Women 75c to $2.25. Walk-Over Boot Shop Till: YYIISMIY MIM.KK I'LClR am ri:i:i co. Under Twins 10 S. Ml-h. -t. 11. ros: n. s.v.. Jill W. Tutt st. II. rlbi; It. ss:,. HARRY L.YERRICK Funeral Director CLmvJL f Try NEWS-TIMES Want Ads Gi:i:.TlT lUHGAIXS IX TOWN Economy Cloak Dept. Economy Dept. Second l"lM,r, 21'J-22l s. Michigan In ConjtitKtioii With the IndejH'ndcnt lores