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Panel on Buffalo's [Sew City Hall ONE ot the symbolic panels designed by Albert Stewart, sculptor, of New York, and placed over the entrance of the doors o' the new $7,000,000 city hall of Buffalo. which was dedicated on July 1. noiHeriCooKßoofo A FEW SAUCES A WELL made and appropriate sauce will take an ordinary meat dishout of Its class, making it a real creation. The following are a few that are different: Breton Beef Sauce. Take one tablespoonful each of sugar, horseradish and made mus tard, mix with four tablespoonfuls of vinegar. Lamb Sauce. Pond one-fourth cupful of boiling water over four tablespoonfuls of chopped mint leaves, let stand until cold, then add two tablespoonfuls of vinegar and enough orange mar malade to make a thick sauce. Unusual Meat Sauce. Mix together two tablespoonfuls of brown sugar, one teaspoonful of grated chocolate, one-half cupful of preserved currants, one tahlespoon ful of shredded orange peel and the same amount ot capers. Pour over these Ingredients a cupful of vine gar and let stand for several hours Before serving strain off the extra vinegar. Egg Sauce for Fish. Mash the yolks of three hard cooked eggs with two tahlespoonfuls AN OLD MAN’S ENVY By DOUGLAS MALLOCH A LL an old man’s tasks are done. ** One by one All his races have been run. Now he sits beside the fire. Old Grandsire, Little now his limbs to tire. All of youth’s tasks lie ahead, Itoads to tread, Thjugs to master and to dread. Age is like an ancient mIU, Gray and still. All the grist ground that It will. Youth can never quiet sit. Smoke a bit. With all life ahead of It. Youth must up and on its way, While the gray Sit and think and smoke all day. Youth must up and sow the grain. Shift the crane— And I hear youth’s voice complain. All an old man’s tasks are done, And his fun— Let me teLl you this, my son: Nothing would seem hard to do If you knew How an old man envies you. ®. 1932. Douitla." Malloch.» —WNU Service Setting New Record ~ Evelyn Firrara, of the Illinois Women’s Athletic club, setting a new American record in the discus throw with a heave of 111 feet. 11 inches, at the recent Central A. A. U. meet in Chicago. of butter, one tahlespoonful of rich cream and two tablespoonfuls of lemon juice. Another is prepared with a white sauce, two hard cooked eggs chopped fine and salt and pep per to taste. Allow two eggs to each pint of white sauce. This Is good served with cauliflower. Mu6?ard Sauce. To one teaspoonful of evaporated milk add one teaspoonful of mus tard, mix well and then heat in eight tahlespoonfuls of olive oil, drop by drop, and one tahlespoonful of vinegar. > 1932. Western Newspaper Union. Americans on Old Caravan Route , A A. LEE of New York (center), formerly of Pittsburgh und Cleve ** land, and A. F. Kane of Milwaukee, as they appeared with their small native attendant and pack mule, en route from China to India via an old Chinese caravan route. The party Journeyed overland from Saigon. French Indo-China, to Calcutta, and is shown halting for a swim in western Yunnan, China. | YOUR HOME 11 and YOU \ By BETSY CALLISTER J * * TANNED SKINS ONE of the tirst concerns of the old-fashioned girl after the days of her summer vacation were over was to contrive somehow to re move the sunburned tones of her skin. She used dozens of lemons to whiten her neck and face, tried a variety of so-called skin whlteners, and kept herself as much ont of the sunshine as possible. Not so the girl of today. It Is with pride and happiness that our friends wno have had their vacation show us their sunburned arms and faces, and usually they assure you that now that they have acquired I tfteir fashionable sun tanned com plexion they are not going to permit It to fade. Girls In city offices take time from their lunch hour to bask In the midday sun on the roofs, or hurry home at the end of the work ing day Intending to take their sun bath before Old Sol has gone too far down in the horizon to be of any use in this way. Once the girl in the office whose desk happens to be near a window where the son shone bright on sum mer days received the sympathy ot her associates; now the sunniest sjMtts in the office are the most cov eted and it is only the old fogies who insist on having the green shades drawn. This changed attitude is reflected in the for the le lief of sunburn. THe demand now is for creams or lotions that prevent I blistering or irritation without actu ally removing the bronze tones of the skin. 1333. McClutp Newspaper Syndicate.) (WNU Service) Jenner Not Discoverer Jenner is immortal as the discov ; erer of vaccination for smallpox. Another person, unknown to fame, also made this discovery—and be fore the man who has the credit for it. That discoverer was Lady Mary Wortley Montague. And site i in turn learned what she knew from j unknown people In Turkey while traveling in that country. Jtk Ak. ISEUTIMIH STORY ||| By THORXTOX W. ltd'll(« ESS ysr LONGLEGS CALLS RATTLES A THIEF The reckless tongue is quite the worst Os all the things 1 know. So watch your tongue and guard your tongue. And let you tongue be slow. A QUICK tongue is apt to be a reckless tongue, and a reckless tongue is one that says things with out stopping to think if tiiey be true or of what harm they may do by he Ing repeated. The tongues of some people seem to be reckless all the time. Gossipy tongues almost always are reckless. Other tongues become reckless when their owners lose their tempers. It was this way with the tongue of Longlegs the Heron that beautiful summer day. Long legs lost his temper and then hf said things which he wouldn’t have said if he had stopped to rhink. You see, Longlegs was very hungry, and he waited patiently for a long, long time for his breakfast You know Longlegs is a fisherman, and he is one ot those who wait tor their meals to come to them instead of going after them. Little Joe Ot ter is a fisherman, but he is the other kind. He is such a famous swimmer that tie can chase and catch fish. Longlegs Isn’t a swim mer at all, so he has to wait for the fish to swim near enough to where he is standing for him to catch one by darting his long neck downward like lightning and snap ping up the fish Id his great spear like bill. I PAPA KIMOWS—I m . “Pop, What is an onion7" “Vegetable equipped with wire less.” (©. 1932. Bell Syndicate.)—3 ~SV Service, j Old Cutter Bear Fitted for Another Byrd Trip THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER So on this particular morning when Longlegs had waited and wait ed so patiently and at last a school of minnows had come swimming in almost within reacii it tiad been more titan ne could stand to have Battles the Kingfisher suddenly dart down and seize the biggest minnow Longlegs had counted as surely his : at tiie same time frightening away all the other minnows. “You're n thief!” he screamed at Battles. “You're a robber I Tliat was my fish !” Battles the Kingfisher chuckled. It wasn’t a pleasant chuckle to hear, because Battles hasn't a pleasant voice. He didn’t reply at once be cause he was too busy swallowing that big, fat minnow. It was so big that it stuck in his throat, and ne had to twist and squirm and wrig gle and gulp and gasp to get it down. But at last it was down. Then he looked across at Longlegs and chuckled again. “If it was yours why didn’t you catch it?” he asked. “1 didn’t Rattles the Kingfisher Chuckled. even know you were over there. Not that it would have made any difference,” he added with another harsh chuckle, “for fish belong to whoever cnn catch them, and that fat minnow didn't belong to you be cause you hadn’t caught it.” “It did too!” retorted Longlegs. | and his voice was as harsh as Rat tles’ voice. “I was Just going to catch It when you stole it You re , a thief, 1 tell you. I’m going to tell everybody that you're a thief. You ; stole my breakfast!” Battles chuckled again. You see. having that big fat minnow In uis stomach he simply couldn’t lose his temper. You know temper is very largely a matter of an empty stom ach. The stomach of longlegs was empty and so his temper was very, very had, while the stomach of Raf- I ties was full, and so his temper was very, very good. “Go ahead! Go ahead, Longlegs!” said be. “Y'ou tell everybody that I’m a thief, and I’ll tell everybody that you’re a long-legged, long oecked, cross grained, bad-tempered, lazy do-nothing, who waits for his meals to come to him Instead of go ing after them. Everybody knows that I never stole anything In my i life, and everybody knows that you i are Just what I have said you are. It Is true I haven’t many friends, but It is because 1 don’t want them. Rut It Is Just as true that yoa haven’t either. It is easy enough to call names, and 1 guess 1 can do as well as you can. So go ahead. Call Ing me a thief doesn’t make me one. and you know as well as ! do that minnow didn’t belong to anybody until It was caught. Just to pay you for losing your temper I’m go ing to stay right here by the Smil Ing Pool, and you ought to know. If you don’t, that I can beat you fish ing every time. If you’ll take my advice you’ll go over to the Rig River. You’ll fill your stomach sooner there, and then you’ll feel bet ter.” Longlegs opened his mouth for an Pajama Ensemble J } .s <*• -/ 4 . fj / 1 Bright green pri nt crepe was used In creating this smart pajama en semhle. The wide kid belt is of green, with mother of-penrl buckle. An eton jacket completed the cos tume. HiQNERS s •*» : J^ Abraham Lincoln wrote the Get t.vsburg address wtiile traveling from Washington to Gettysburg on the back of an envelope. ■ BONERS are actual humor ous tidbits found in examina- , tion papers, essays, etc., by j teachers. A metaphor is a thing you shout through. • • • Queen Elizabeth was a virgin queen, and she was never married She was so fond of dresses that she was never seen without one on. She was beautiful and clever with a red head and freckles. • • • False doctrine means giving peo ple the wrong medicine. • • a Blockheads were the part cause of the War of 1812. • • • A democracy believes in God and a republic doesn't 0 0 • Everybody needs a holiday from one's year end to another. • • • The press today Is the mouth-or gan of the people. • • • A planet is a body of earth sur rounded by sky. ©. 1932. Bell Syndicate.—WNl! Service. angry retort, then closed It without saying a word. He knew that what Battles said was true, and to tell the truth he was a wee bit ashamed. Finally he spread his big wings and flapped away in the direction of the Big River. Rattles the Klngflsner chuckled noisily. Then he fixed his bright eyes on the Shining Pool to watch for minnows. (©. 1932. byT. W. Burgees.) WNI) Service. Crisp, Sheer Frocks, Wide Brims By CHERIE NICHOLAS fN’TERPRETED formality by ' the medium of sheerest lovely cottons is fashion’s way of doing it this summer. Designers are spar ing no effort to impress upon their clientele that cottons have gone formal. The handsomest “dress up” gowns which will apparel so ciety’s elite this summer as shown In recent couturier collections, are being made of such naive and pret tily feminine cottons as crisp and sheer organdie, especially the em broldered types, dotted nets and voiles and similar weaves. Going to wear big picture brims, too! Milliners say so. Top these winsome sheer cotton frocks with nattering wide picture brims and what have you—enchanting cos tumes such as inspire artists to get out canvas and brush, and poets to put fashions into verse. it makes it the more interesting in that while these beguiling sash ions are tuning to festive nights und formal afternoons when It comes to sports clothes and dress for the Informal hours of the day, the mood of the mode changes com pletely in tiiat the rule of smart tailored simplicity Is being rigidly enforced. All of which goes to show that milady’s wardrobe must be extremely vc.satile. A dress that bespeaks summer evenings, garden parties, moonlight dances, graduations, weddings and summer festivities in general, is shown In the foreground of the ac companying Illustration. It Is se ductively made, in the simplest pos sible lines, of a lovely durene-em broidered organdie, with an open- THRIFTY FASHIONS ARE NOW SMARTEST Thrifty fashions are often the smartest ones—at least that Is the contention of a good many of the most important French dressmak ers. Current French fashions, as illustrated by the style shows now going on in Paris, show a marked tendency toward more simple clothes and toward a general prac tlcallty. One of the favorite examples ot these new thrifty fashions Is the suit whose Jacket portion Is a three-quarter coat A coat of this type Is considered neither an out and-out Jacket nor Is it listed among the topcoats—so it results in sharing the advantages of each. STYLE NOTES High-colored buttons enliven white coats and dresses. It's the two-piece sports suit which is ultra smart. Wide wale pique is a beach wear favorite. Brown anti white, also navj and white prints lead. Striped seersucker is newest material for the two-piece sports suits. Guimpe frocks are in fashion for town wear. Prints and embroideries fa vor the daisy motif. - Cotton Scarfs Hand-blocked cotton scarfs to wear with cotton sports clothes are a novelty worth pursuing. They are most effective. Trimming Knitted frocks are trimmed Just with their own lacy weaves or else with lingerie collars. work effect between, slightly starched and infinitely feminine. Here we see the squarish wide shoulder line which is characteris tic of the newer models broadened by means of coy little three-inch sleeves. The camelia patterning of the organdie is beautifully delineat ed and accomplishes a decidedly hand-embroidered look. If band embroidered. however, it would cost a fortune. As it is. it may be bought, without bankruptcy, by the yard, while comparatively inexpen sive and charming frocks made of it may be purchased where pretty ready-mades are available. Dotted organdie, red embroidered on a white background, is chosen for the other dress. By the way, you might like to know about the new organdies which are embroid ered after the manner of dotted swiss They are showing them in the newer fabric displays. It is not needed to call attention to the butterlly sleeves which give such sprightly lines to this chic model, for they are so out-of-the-ordinar.v they are sure to be noted at first glance. The butterfly silhouette, as it is referred to in the parlance of fashion, is very new and designers are playing it up in various ways. The wide sash of red taffeta is crossed at the back and the stream ers are brought around to the front where they are tied in a big bow as you see. This model would also be effective in organdie dotted with black as the latest Paris news Is to the effect shut black-anti-white is gaining for formal modes. <©. 1932. Western Newspaper Union.) MODISH CAPE-WRAP By CHKKIK NICHOLAS \ " i * I4m * 5- i % >. ;•> • hA y.- . ■//' : m 3. Wm •• Ull l:I| If m ' ,■ m \ \ I * | , i % 1‘ £ 3 The new short cape wraps are fascinating. This one is of medici transparent velvet in bright mad cap blue. The white evening dress which it contrasts so effectively is made of demiclair crepe, which is one of the very new, very heavy semisheer weaves which lead in fashion this season. It is smooth and dull and drapes graciously in both daytime and evening modes.