Newspaper Page Text
to :Coolidge , "Friend, -Y l Guide" of INS CAREER in College Days Early Strug t Promi ;$ Polities. lass.-James Lucey. SI pegging away in Ith one eye on the awrd of how the na Calvin Coolidge, in local politics, t. t Coolidge, just fer Wasblngtqg. re cobbler's hand is iapped their cam a distinction that explain. "Put Mr. guide. philosopher sid. And so the Ily known. dent meant was boown to Northamp goes back to the Ceolidg. was a soph eollege. With shoes sought Lucey's sdlo la this city, and then to the cobbler's 4 O the topics of the Shape Career. the shoemaker's that during the college course bhe to -se him. As a Coolidge opened while be waited for his acquaintance Throughout his ca of the city and ped in at the time to e: friend and have pointed po. took away counsellcr; received the which was and when at state and 1e still received iystery in Seattle Yards . . Iystery. Since Kerensky's fall valuable railway !laerltean manufacturersto the Russian government, ralnway yards. No one appears to know its owner gll lfor exlort to Siberia. A congressional In pay dolve the mystery. If Kerensky should get aeems qtate possible, doubtless the mystery will be are valuable, though they have suffered from SMine Found Oraor of an -P"1he only dit on the ~1' :In Pike this ham le I two and sreod il a g beand ta - eatict voa up through heat dilU!ed ilemd :ea, and now Ils the Isle diamonds by see. The pert. mitrit of the ySearch Tw radium i at a000 were t tbub at the here. They i bee Wednes laadvert- - a table in an Th oel force porters la et the base *ere found. m three-quarters and one six Is diameter. " Sstear aperture " blcb tbe pre- 0 I peored. br connecting we Ia tanks cgs which ex iA d h llms the the loyal support of the shoe man. Mr. Lucey, modestly explaining that Mr. Coolidge long since passed out of his range of Innuence, admits that he may have been of some help when the vice president was on the first rungs of the political ladder. Cement Closer Friendship. The cobbler says that the only time he ever crossed Calvin Coolidge seemed to make firmer the friendship between them. Mr. Coolidge had sought the election of a friend as mayor. and asked Mr. Lucey as a delegate to the party caucus to stand in his behalf. F* but the cobbler, already bound to tile ID opposing candidate, refused. This 1e evidence of loyalty to a prior al a' legiance served to heighten their mu e, tual respect. a' The shoemaker, a native of Ireland. camle to Northampton forty years ago at the age of twelve. A family of e as Now .Tap Air be to Get Music ,p 1. 0 Radio Amateurs Enjoy "Concord of Sweet Music Sounds" From 60 Miles Away. CONCERTS A NIGHTLY AFFAIR Development of Radio Equipment Has Brought Price of Apparatus Down -Wire and Broom Handle Enough for Aerial. New York.-Rapid development of the radio telephone has made posslble for thousands of persons in New York and other parts of the country fulfill ment of Lorgfellow's prophecy 'hat "'the night shall be filled with music." Enterprising amateur wireless )per* ators. as well as many commercial sta tlions, now put out through the ail each night concerts created by attach ing to sending sets phonographs and player pianos. Others, more enter prlsing, sing or play the violir and diamond, and thus far the only dia monds found In the western hemis phere in their matrices are those of Pike county. Diamonds ha e been found in some twenty-Ave states, in Canada and South America, but always In river beds where, geologists surmise, they have been washed by the waters, or in places where it is presumed they e have been deposited by glacial action. e The frst Arkansas diamond was found in 1906 by John Huddleston, I then owner of the farm on *hich the sixty4cre "pipe" Is located, by accl e dent. Huddleston observed outcrop - pings of the gray-green reek, since elassed as perldotite, and came to the I conclusion that his hillsides contained I valuable mineral. perhaps copper. Af ter pecking around without finding a anything which looked to him like r mineral, he picked up a crystal, and then one day, showed it to some a friends In Murphreesboro. A Little Reports on Self Operation Philadelphia Surgeon Who Removed Own Appendix Back at Work - In Two Weeks. Philadelphia.-Evan O'Neill Kane. sixty-year-old Jefferson Medical college graduate, who on February 15 removed his own appendix with a local anes thetic at the hospital at Kane, Pa., two weeks later performed a major operation on another patient. Dr. Kane will not discuss his exploit other than to say "the experiment will be worth while," but his surgical assistant, Dr. D. E. Vogan, said of It: "Dr. Kane's operation establishes these things: "First-Ease with which local op eratlons can be performed. "Second-Can be done without so ere pain. "Third-Pain more dqe to traction and rough handling tparts than to "'Terth-Any amao with a idt eight children, seven of whom are now living, has made demands on his earn tog ability. Five are girls, one Is a stenographer, two are teachers. a fourth, who was formerly a teacher. Is now married and one is a clerk. Of the two boys one is a graduate of Holy Cross college, and the other is a - student in the Northampton Commer cial college. t Income Tax Four Cents; t He Pays in Installments : Augusta. Ga.-A taxpayer : e whose total tax is 4 cents and 0 d! who Insists on his right to pay n a in four Installments and who e bought a 1-cent money order for d which he paid 3 cents was re- " e vealed here today. The taxpay ,. 0 er, a tall, lanky farmer, who e gave his address as Lincoln cour a 0 ty, but whose name was not di I- vulged, personally submitted his * I return to the deputy collector of internal revenue, using the 1-cent " I nomi.ey order to pay the first in ,t i stalliletnt. 0 ¼ I other instruments for the benefit of all who will "listen in." Receiving Apparatus Cheap. Approximately one-half the amateurs in the New York district are licensed, permitting them to send. Development of the radio equipment has been such that a practical receiv ing apparatus can be purchased for a very few dollars-the prices range up ward in accordance with the 'equip ment. Great stretches of aerials are no longer necessary. A few feet of wire, looped over the end of a broom and hung out over the fire escape, and a ground wire attached to a radiator or water pipe answer. Some do not even call on the family broom, but attach a wire to the spring of a bed or a couch and excellent results fol low. On a recent evening one amateur residing in New York city heard seven concerts at one time coming from dis tances varying from two to 100 miles. By means of "tuners" these concerts were easily separated so that each one stood out clear and distinct from the others as desired. Music From Sixty Miles. The Press club of Jackson Heights. a suburban residential district of New York, recently featured a radiophone demonstration at a meeting of the members. By the aid of a "loud speaker" the' members were enabled to dance from 9 p. m. until midnight to music which came In from varying distances. In a medley lance .he members of the club started with a waltz, played at Woodside, Long Is. lar.d. five miles away; swung into a fox-trot, played at Brighton Beach, 15 miles distant; to a one-step, which came from Paterson. N. J., 35 riiles away, then hack to a fox-trot, emanat ing from a phonograph about sixty miles up state. At 10 o'clock all watches were set by the time signals which were sent out from the United States navy station at Arlington, Va. So numerous have their amaturs be come and so united their Interests by being able to talk with each other at will that they formed an association. They held a convention at a New York hotel. They exhibited not only their latest possessions in modern sets, but also brought with them the home. made apparatus of their pioneer days. During the convention lectures were given and nightly concerts from dis tant stations featured. Rock jeweler pronounced it a diamond, and made sure by verifications by jewel experts in New York. The mining operations in Arkansas for several years, at least, will be far different from those of the South African fields, although the formations are the same. In Africa deep shafts are sunk, the peridotite is brought to the surface and spread on drying floors for periods ranging from six to eighteen months. The rock has the peculiar quality of disintegrating when exposed to the air. In Arkansas, however, except for a few places, the peridotlte already has I disintegrated to a depth of about twenty feet, and mixed with vegetable Imatter, formed a sticky clay, called - "gumbo" locally. This overburden of "gumbo" will be worked before blast ing operations are started. SExAdmiral Sixty-Eight, Cobbler's Aid. Vienna.-With former officers of the r army and navy as pupils, a shoemak Ing school has been opened here. 1 Among the students is a former vice admiral, sixty-eight years old, who i enrolled as a cobbler's apprentice degree of skill can perform such an operation on himself." Aged Indian Woman. Marysville, Wash.--Released from physical slavery among the Indian tribes of the Puget Sound country by the treaty of Mukilteo sixty-seven years ago, when she was between thir ty and forty years of age, and for several years preceding her death un der the care of friends at Tulalip, Mrs. Sarah Kettle, a native of the West Vancouver shore, died at the home of William Shelton at Tulalip. Her age probably was about 115 yeah Boom In Divorce Cases. St. Gall, Switzerland.-So many dl vorce petitions have recently been died in the local district court that the presiding judge requested the Can. teal government to appoint one r tw special judges to handle th " Wv casm WIRE REPLACING OLD-TIME FENCE Stone Walls, Split Rails and Hedges Rapidly Being Dis carded by Farm Owners. MOST IMPORTANT ELEMENTS Essential That Ends and Corncis Be Erected Firm and Solid-Posts Should Be Large Enough to Give Needed Strength. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture.) Of all the challnlges wrought in the ufarlunig industry during the iast ccin tury Rnonelt is alltre llnoticeable than that h in fencintg, say spet'cialists of the Uani ted States Departnment of Agriculture. r All over the, Ea.stern United States there are hundreds of liltes of stalone ) wall fetnces which are nollntalllllllt to the patience andltl thlorughnlllless (if earlier generations. Overlapping this territory, and extenldinlg west, are found fences of split rails, with their familiar weeads and berry hushes in the angltes, w\hile still farther west, where there was neither woodH nor stone, are seell usiage orange an.l i other hedges. These are natural pro ductions of the time. The farmer usually finds todlay that barbed-wire aor woven-wire fencte will best serve his ends for new construe tion. and at the sanme timne cost least. Itarbed wire is used oni large stock rlanges where the loss of oneI or two nillatils through wire cutting is not it serious, but for the farmer with fine ' lhorses, or a selected herd of cattle, a large mesh woveni-wire fenlces are coming lmore Into use. Ends and Corners. o The manner In which the fence is erected has much to do with its serv d ice. The ends and corners are by far a the most important elements of II ar fence. It is essential that they remain at firm and solid in order to hold the at fence rigid. The first thing to consider d is placing the corners. The posts used 1- ashould be large enlough to give suffi cient strength; they should be set deep nr enough to prevent heaving by the ac n tion of frost; they should be braced s- from each direction of tension by a s. stout rail about 1" feet long. is Metal and concrete posts are on the !h market. but ia great lmany farmers cling m t woodlen ones. The lilne posts skouldl be applroximately 4 inches in diameter. Various woods are used, including a. osage orange, locust, red cedar, nmul w berry and tlurr oaak. They shoulll be e tlhorolluglly setasonedala andlll the bark re ie tmovedl, andil to get the longest life should ble dippled in creatsote at a teln ht Ps Lt ty Is a. . re Attaching the Wire After It Has Been is- Stretched. perature of about 220) degrees, long enough for the preservative to pene trate the wood. These posts are best set in the spring after the frost is out and when the ground is soft. On level a ground they may be driven with a at maul, bat in depressions should be an th chored down by 2 by 4 cross pieces s spiked on the bottom of the post before setting. The distance between posts Sdepends on the location of the fence and the numlers and kinds of stock ds to be turned, the average in field fences i being about 20 feet. of To construct a woven-wire fence Ir. properly it is necessary, to have a a woven-wire stretcher, a single as wire stretcher to be used in at ut tachlng the fence to the end posts. a sle pair of wire cutters, a barbed-wire ed stretcher, a splicing tool, and hammers of for stapling and fastening the wire. st- Barbed and woven wire may be un rolled by attaching the reel to the back of a wagon or by running a bar Id. through the core and drawing It along he with a horse. ik. Stretching the Wire. After the wire Is unrolled it should Ice be drawn up to the line of posts and s treed from adhering trash. The stretchers are then attached and the line wires drawn until they are so taul that they can just be pressed together Some slack may be allowed for unevec ground. In fastening the wire on the posts the line wire should be kept as nearly horizontal as possible and al an lowed to follow small irregularities Ir the ground. The staples should per mit horizontal movement of the wire allowing the weight ot the fence t< o come directly on the corner posts. thut an taking care of contraction and expan by sion due to weather conditions. A en woven-wire fence is not complete with ar. out a strand of barbed wire above it for this prevents the stock from reachin, am- over and crowding It down. lip, S BEST IS USUALLY CHEAPES1 lIp. Expensrve to Buy Low-Priced Fowls S Feed or Equipment of Any Kind for Breeding. dli Usually It Is expensive to buy low een priced poultry, low-priced eggs to ihat batching, low-priced feed or low-price an equipment of any kind. The best i Suaually the cheapest in the end be ceause It produces better results and i -. mtisfaclto eler, wag. FINEST HORSES USED I IN GOVERNMENT STUD Troubador of Willowmoor Won Ribbon at Chicago Show. F Morgan Stallion MoMahon Was Made Champion at Vermont 1920 Fair Excellent Records Made by Other Animals. I tPrepared by the United States Depart mnent of Agriculture.) The United States Department of A Agriculture's stud of Morgaul horses at Middlebury, Vt., contains excellent slpelilnenis of the Mlorgan i reed. This fact was demoiilnstrateld wheli Trouba dour of WVillowiimor, tlihe pretmiier stal- (I lion at the f:rmin, won the Morgan stal liion class at the 19)19 linternationaiil shllw t Ch'licago. At the 19_2) Ver- fi moalt state fair the Morgan stallion a Mitl;lllich \was lmade chaptllllilln. lMc- d lallhol is sired by Scoitlanii. a stal- It lion bred by the late .losephl Itattell a and for the plast several years owned 1' by the iDepamrtmeniit of Agriculture. ft Scotland and .11.Mal llhn's da(ii, Beauty. Ii are botih sired lvby Generali (Gates, for e manliy years at tlie lihlad of the govern. II i llent farm stud. l'Malhon is a full a ft i One of the Stallions in the United States Department of Agriculture's p Stud. brother of Hleather, winner of the mare champniionship at the Verm.nt state fair in 19:16. The Itt serve chaim-n pion at the last Vermont state fair was sired by lBennington, who was lFred and has since remniiled the prip erty of the gov\ernment. Bennlington is also sired by General G(;ates andil out of a mare piurchliased in Kentucky. C('astor, a gelding bred 'y the United States lMorgan horse flr-ml, is sired by General Gates, and out of Babe, by Boib .lMorgan. Castor finished both the 1.91l! and 1,)20 endurance rides of : i , . miles. andl is still a sound, useful horse at f;rm work, under saddle, or in light harnliess. Dolly. i registered Morgan mare th:it tinished sixth in the 121)0 enillr ance contest was tired on the relllount plan iundehr the supervision of the Ibe pa:lrtment iof Agriculture, and received her lprepatration at the iUnited States Morgatn horl'se fa;rlm. Dolly is sired by Dewey, also a Mor:in horse farm liproduct, being a full brother to IBen nington. LOSS FROM INFERIOR SEEDS Farmer Is Cautioned to Make Test in Home Germinator in Advance of Planting. American firnmers suffer losses eIery year through Inferior seed, the U nited States Dlelpartment of Agricul ture finds. If seedt is foul with-weeds or if the seeds are dead. the loss can not be made up once the crop Is In the ground. If a crop is to be planted I in April, discovery of poor seed in May does no good. The remedy is to, test seeds in a home germinator in I advance of planting. Small samples of seed are counted out and sowed in moist soil in some t shallow receptacle like a kitchen plate. The plate may be kept near Sthe stove or anywhere to maintain a temperature conducive to germina Stion. When the plants have had time e to sprout, a count of the results will Sgive a good Indication of the value Sof the seedl. SSTART GARDEN EARLY S An early beginning in prepar * Ing the land and planting gar a dens is of much importance. e Riegardless of the seasons it is s well to get an early start. That "planting over" may sometimes e But little is lost when garden r land must be planted over, for g the labor necessary to prepare the land is always well em ployed. Much is lost if early d maturing vegetables are plant d ed too late. Get your garden e land ready and plant on time. STURKEYS INCREASE IN SIZE Standard Weight of ,Bronze Variety Brought Up to About 25 Pounds for Young Tom. r- By judicious breeding, turkeys have * Increased markedly In size since do :o nmestication. The wild turkeys of to ' day average In weight about 12 pounds Sfor young toms and eight pounds for A young hens, while the standard weight for the Bronze variety is 25 pounds for young toms and 16 pounds for young hens. ANNUAL LOSS FROM BRUISES Prod Poles and Clubs Cause injury te 5 Amount of $3,500,00-Canvas Strip is Better. Estimates have it that the annual r- loss from bruised hogs In the packing r houses is $3,500,000. Throw away the d prod poles and clubs and use a strip slof canvas or leather attached to a e- stick. It will get the same results sad is you will Sget your Imare o that menq .teL BREAD OUGHT TO BE BAKED RIGHT Recipes for Short and Overnight Methods Recommended by Kitchen Specialists. IDEAL LOAF IS ATTRACTIVE Any Woman Who Desires to Establish Reputation as Good Cook Will Wish Particularly to Excel in Bread Making. (Prepared by the United St:ates Depart mernt of Agril lltur. t No other sint le artiIe of foodl is as frequently pliieid ilon it tahhl, osr takes as prominentili a pice in the average diet as breald. In sisile fistul or other It Is served alt piracticailly et\ery3 rllual. and aultlly till's is the cb'ief :rtishle. 'roperly halaniii',ted wllhs Iallk, ulit t-r. fruilts, vegtt tales, eggs, cheeseI''. or a little mllea't lrei:1s nitty well fsrtii ai ,onsildet'alle part of our daily food. ltreld andil other ''cere'lt pri'lucts are' also among the leaIist exp'ensive of our foods. As It oc'ellies so prominenllll t a plale In lthe diet, brleadl ought certainly to be well illde, well baked, anll prop erly saredl for. Moreover. any girl or womanll who delsi'resi to Ile known als aI really igood cook, will wiht to excel't parti'ulazrly In bread laiakinga. An Ideal liaif of bread Is alttrntive In appearance; 'crust smoothl., tendler atn golden Irowa\ In color; the lis itslf light allnd well-roluntled ion topl; llei crunh) slot 5 ly andil tenlldler; aslid the whole deltlilous in flavor. Methods for Making Bread. There arte two generlll'al ls'thodlls for making ]bread, onell kno\wn as the straight-doughl prircss and the other as thilt slpong"e process. In the strailght-lough Iroce's all the' ingredients aret mixed at onet tline andl tlle dllough is maldeol f the iproperli cson sistetncy bIefore risilng. Eitlhelr c.ll lpre"ssel or liquid yetst mllay hie used for this. bilt ot ldry y'east. In the spiLonge process only hlilf the total amountllll of flour Is us'ed at first. with all or neai:rly all the liquidl. the y.ilast. aind frequently thei salt and the a1 The Pride of the Artist Is Her's Whose Skill Results in a Perfect Loaf. sulllar. Cmpnlretitsl., dry, or liquid yeiast ttmay he used for this. This mix tulre is simailalr to at soft hatter, anil after the first risling the remailnlder of the flour, the sholsrteninllg, and any oth er desired lugredlenlts are added. It is then knenaded until if the proper con sIstency and smoothness. Decreasing Time of Process. 'The sponge process usually requires less yeast tlhan the straighlt-dough letlhodtl. Iheetusee of the softer con slstency of the maixture which favors the growth of the yeast, laid tilso be cause it Is generally given moure time However, by using larger or smaillet amounts of yeast one maty shorten ot lengthen the time required for rising In a simnilar way the straight-dougl pIrocess may be shortened or length ened by Increasing or decreasing tihe amount of yeast used. Great care should be taken with a sponage dough which stands a long timte-ar the overnight straight dough or the overnight sponge-to /f1ep It mudl cooler than when the quicker method: are used, since the former have . greater chance of becoming sour. The following bread recipes are glv en by speelalIsts of the United State Department of Agriculture: Short Process, or Straight Dough. 4 cupfuls (1 quart) lukewarm liquid. 4 teaspoonfuls of salt 2 tablespoonfuls of sugar. 2 tablespoonfuls of shortenlIng, if de sIred. 1 or 3 cakes of compressed yeast, a half to 1 cupful of liquid yeast. 3 to 4 quarts of sifted flour. If milk is used it should be scalde and cooled until lukewarm before us Ing. When liquid yeast is used It volume must he deducted from th other liquid called for. This make four leaves. Soften the yeast with a smal Samount of the lukewarm liquid. T the rest of the lIquid add the sail sugar and shortening. Add the yeae and mix all together. Measure th sifted flour into a hoCI and blend wit Sthis the liquid. If too soft to kneae Sadd more flour until of the prolie r consistency. Kseadl for five to te iminutes, or until smnootlh, elastic an no longer sticky. Cover willh a lid II pr late alid place where it will be awa from drafts andI at a unifsrtni ten Handy as Containers. Pockets of black or white oilclot Son closet doors or anywhere coilv'een eat make handy containers for shoe dustcloths, etc. Ideal School Lunch. I The Ideal scltisol lunch is a san, ; wich made of grahamn bread spreti P with good pure butter, ant] eaten wil a cup of milk. 7 Put a bit of very inely a nced grre spoe iatoe the dressing a roast pernture of 8R) to 88 derte-e F. Lot rise until about double !:a origial bulk or until a slight tootuh of the lirnger leaves an linlre.-,oau. This shouhl haiplpen within nuts lote h%, u tl,)Url if the y.% ;, is in g~on ... a1tlit tun and the lealrlt ire ri.lght. Kllt:,l al d et naside lagain in the stalue v Iti place until it doullles its bulk. 'itln knead and slIaIlte inti loaves; let rse again until double in bulk unda bake. Overnight Sponge Method. 4 cupfuls (1 quart) of lukewarm liquid (half ctupful less if Ititto is ubcl). 4 teaspiunfull of s.tl. 2 tabl.-ponttils of s-ugar 1 tablespioonfuls of sllrtening (if a. sired). 1 cake ,f )east idry or I,:,prTrssed), or half cupful of 11.1iI y'.est SCuplful natshtedl I,'ituo ,if desired). 3 to 4 quarts uof ittcd flour. If dry yeast is used. s ntk it for 20 minutes to lon(e hour i-efre tliixitl the sionge Itai d lilix lite I . c, earlier thtan If cillnlpl'itesd air liuail d 'e:ast Is used. 1Vhten liquid .~ ast is u'1l, its vilulle mlnlut litale" Ihtuctel fl'rto the othelr Ilquid called for. Ill.end thle yeast ill ni lit ltl of the Iniket\aral liquid. If a,;lt, is used addu to it the salt. thetn lith .,1. t lixl Luret, the. re.mai:iirilt'r of tlihe lihll.ut, and linally oit'-half of thlie Ilur. liiat until snlllitil . (eiv er, aitil set t, rise where it will lhe at i 4 I 711 h la'.res F. Ii flit liem l'llini i. ireak ip li.he "lplonge, utl slug:r, lthe teltefdl shorteiila, (if uI. dl). anlld etiiughl flaliur to Iai;ike a dough of thlle lprnellr ('t,,llm eliy. Knitead until ftlit i d !ugh is st~ith. elis tict' Iiai no longllr sticks to Ithehowl or fingers. ('clor l'l selt to rie until ait hlIeast double In lulk. Ki:1i down, mlli into lieeaves, let rise again UAWil double Ill bulk ind Iake. FERMENTED CORN IS HANDY FOR CHOWDER Recipe Recommended by House. hold Specialists Given. It Will Be Found Most Satisfactory to Remove All Acid Flavor-Ringe Thoroughly and Soak for Four or Five Hours. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture.) Somlle ferlented ind llld sal vege iables like cuclualters. Iare nt llIn raw; ,Iothers, Ilke' c;lhlhlage (sallue'rkrault), are ilullilly ctiaked. li gteneral the fer mlrited(l ait(.l s lltted pr'illt.1 I lily be rllpluiaridl for thlie table hin mluch the .iie Imanneltr its the firesh vegetaille, Sxce. tlhat beflil lifle ei cc itin ktid Ihey shoulh lit- soiakted in fresh wate'r for t.e\ral hours or litnger, if neceattssary, to reove t. lithe sult, thie \\iiter beiling ea ,d .V 'l tv r .l Its. I llf s to1it ca'ses it iiay lie l ciitssary talso to ciluaane fiathe wate.r oelli' or twitce lduring the Ih ilillg of tlit-e n:it-,l vegetablles. in this on'lae shlioul le guided bly taste. T[ lrelpare the fermliiienteild ir salted 'cornI for tlilt t:alile, riilse' it thoroughly anlidt soak for four or iive htoulrs, challlng ilng thile wafter frequen!.tly. In general it will lit, foulid mlltre satisfactolry to retllave Itr:catictally all the acidl flavor from tulie fermentlledi corni. After soak i lla, tithe tfl or l ill hll water anid lrilu tot hull., pour tiff liit water, add freshl cold waiter, brinig to hOll agali, S:llitl i. ak until tendelhr. The cooked salted or fermented corn ntaly be used ia n inny waiys. The fotllowing reclpb fu'r tcorn chowder Is recolnuiinenlded by llihouseholdt slieciallists of tile United States Departhlllent of Agriculture: Corn Chowder. % pound cold beef, or 1 cupful tomatoes % pcund salt pork or 3 tablespoontula el baron. flour. 2 potatoes. 1 Cupful milk * 1 onion. cream. t/j green pepper. 1 teaspoonful salt. S1% cupfuls cooked % teaspoonful peppel. corn, or more. a Cut the beef or pork Into cube; cover well with water. Add the t mato and cook slowly for about two r hlours. Then add the potato, onionh r epper, cornI and seasonings. MIx the flour with a little coltl water, add t I the other Ingreldients, and cook slowly - for five or ten minutes. Add the milk eor cream. Serve hot. HEM IN WORSTED MATERIALS hAlmost Invisible Hem Easy to Pres I Can Be Made in Heavy Cloth by a Means of Cat.8titch. - A secure. flat hem, almost Invisible Sand easy to press, enn he made ii heavy worsted materials by means o cat-stitch. )Do not turn the edge o the hem, but press hem fiat and eat stitch over the ra.w edge and into the skirt, taking up hillt one thread ia each stitch. DIouble silk thread iL Sused for the work. 10 i IIItR!SI TO I Make two or three desserts at one ii time and save time, labor and fuel. . Beaded metdallions can be sewed a cross the w.rn tot's of atin slpltersI IiOdds and ends of ilid bread made i. Ifnto a well-.ialsoned dresasing is S r tgreat addition ta, any rouast. ai Thred.s tldran frm alhti lrlsSll tr ttLrli'irtt iun ,' Ihai'l far lmetrltlill. rue V y \V.atI. ra! .oiursc. .hclluld be used fdI II. nlendling a wi',len rug. S('rrrts are deliilus srvad lwlth tlirlili, . iae lailed tuilrtils, add hithcad l llled t.arrls lild it teer wer i-/ rtiailt aucet' or tinitted bhutlar. 11 dr.·s pillows are uiei ,if a d thli('y tart' avareld na(twia \.wi tlth I lngI tlhlrow af saome scrt. .s, finca'Y c551 i- are not madle as thev u-ed to be. th ('hocolate doughlullts are made hI addling to the usual hbatter two squ of bitter chocolate melted over hot * en ter and one teaspoon of vanillA L tract.