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Prehistoric Hopi Indian Touer Reconstructed , J ' A ®A.NGE of vision extending for a distance of nearly 100 miles over * * the Grano canyon and Painted desert to the Navajo and Ilopl coun ■; tr y. is to he had from this Indian watchtower, a re-creation of the pre f historic Indian towers, at Desert View Point. I*6 miles east of El Tovar, I 'M IK Ariz. The tower Is built of native stones collected from the surrounding a 4 country, many of them from Indian ruins found along the rim of the Grand :~*t. canyon. gySy Jg«K m v Jkv , gfK/gj ißSkmlßFmL r fir *r i 1 i i T ii ,y ! irTjtwm* 'iivTwfi''' BEDTIME STORY By THORNTON W. BURGESS PETER HAS TO LAUGH AT HIMSELF IF EVEIt in all his life Peter Rab * bit was sure of a thing he was sure that that dark gray form he bad seen vauisb under an old log not far off was a Mole. It wasn’t big enough for Miner himself, but it might be one of his children, and Peter was certain, absolutely certain it was. That is why he had so flatly and Impolitely contradicted Happy Jack Squirrel when the latter had said that it was Short-Tail the Shrew. Not even when a sharp squeaky voice from under the log asked what Happy Jack and Striped For a Long Minute Peter Stared. Chipmunk were laughing at. and Happy Jack replied that they were laughing at Peter's long-time mis take, did Peter believe he was wrong. “They are laughing because I said that you are a member of v Miner the Mole’s family,’’ cried Peter. “Come out and show yourself and then we’ll laugh at them.” At that Happy Jack mid Striped Chipmunk laughed harder than ever and from under the old log came sounds which were suspiciously like high squeaky laughter. “Yes. do come out Just for fun and see who will do the laughing.” “Is it perfectly safe out there?’’ asked the sharp squeaky voice. “If It wasn’t do you supisise I would be sitting out here in the open?” demanded Striped Chip munk. “It Is pretty bright out there. You know I don’t like the sun. 1 don’t like it at all.” complained the sharp squeaky voice. “There isn’t enough sun to hurt you.” retorted Happy Jack. "You What Will the Harrest Be? tit some step) |££CEiVtP FftM CONGRESS RtCtMTl'/ - IHEY£E NEW T(? H£1 f)0! SO WE'tL Oust HWt-<& AIT \ SWAT 9EJELOPS ) tsjkr\*l '‘ '\i SiftTRE STATIC can keep in the shade. Come out and meet Peter Rabbit.” “I don’t need to meet Peter Rab bit,” squeaked the sharp voice un der the log. “I know all I need to know about him. I’ve seen him so often that I had Just as soon not see him again for awhile.” “Huh I” exclaimed Peter. “I don’t care tn>thing about meeting you. You’re no* king but a Mole, any way.” “I'm a Mole, am I?” squeaked the sharp voice angrily. “I’m a Mole, am I? I’ll have you know I’m noth ing of the kind. Miner's family may be all right, but I'm thankful to say that I am not even a con nection. It’s time. Peter Rabbit, that you knew the difference be tween a Mole and a Shrew. 1 would have you know there is no Mole about me!” With this out darted the dark gray form Peter had seen vanish under the log. It darted out right in front of Peter and chattered angrily. Abruptly Peter sat up and his mouth dropped open so that he looked absolutely foolish. It was true that this wasn’t a Mole. Now that he had a good look he could see that, while the shape was some what like that of Miner the Mole, and the fur was very much like that of Miner, the head was different and there was a very great differ ence in the front feet. Plainly, this was a stranger to Peter, and yet he j loYou Know ancients were made of thin, highly polished metal bronze, silver or brass ’ I first glass mirrors were made at Venice in 1300 A. D., and introduced first into England early in (jhe seventeenth centurv -♦\AHARh- © 1933. McClure Newspaper Syndicate. WNU Service knew that he had seen Short-Tail often. That is, he had had many Jnst such glimpses as when Short- Tail had darted under the old log. The truth is he never had looked sharply enough to see that It wasn’t a member of the Mole family. For a long time Peter stared. Then he did a wise thing; he Joined In the laughter of Happy Jack Squir rel and Striped Chipmunk. *T have to laugh at myself.” he confessed. “The Joke is very much on me. I thought I knew everybody around here, but I find I didn’t” Then he stopped laughing and turning to Short-Tail the Shrew, he said very politely: “I hope you will excuse me. Neighbor Shrew, and I hope in the future 1 may become really acquainted with you.” ©. 1911. by T. W. Burgees.—WNU Service. IloiHlriCaopook VEGETABLES AS THERE are so many people nowadays who eat little or no meat one may find what is called the “vegetable plate” in most res taurants which serve three to five different kinds, well seasoned and cooked, and this supplies a good main dish. More and more vege tables Is what our bodies need to give them the right kind of rough age. as well as the vitamins and minerals so important to health. Creamed Celery. Take the coarser stalks which are not perfect enough to serve au nat ural, cook in a very little water and serve with butter sauce, or with a rich, white sauce, adding grated cheese for variety. A few of the white tender leaves may be served scattered over the dish for garnish If desired. Carrots in Parsley Butter. Take eight or ten carrots, wash and scrape, cut into dice or into slices. Cook in a small quantity of boiling water lightly salted, until tender. Melt one-fourth of a cup ful of butter, add one to two table spoonfuls of lemon Juice and one tablespoonful of finely minced pars ley. Pour over the carrots and serve hot Dandelion Greens. Wash greens, cut fine with scis sors. Place four tablespoonfuis of bacon fat in a frying pan, add one fourth cupful of mild vinegar and a teaspoonful of salt. Cover after dropping in the drained greens, when wilted serve at once. Carrots and Apples. Take six carrots and six apples (the tart kind), cut carrots into shoestrings and core the unpeeled apples; ent into one-fourth-inch slices. Place a layer of apples in a hot frying pan with two table spoonfuls of sweet fat, cover with the carrots, season with a table Some men owe everything the have to their wives,” says ironi Irene, “while others married worr en who didn’t have anything th husband could borrow.” © 193" —WNU Service. THE COOLIDGE EXAMINER I DO NOT KNOW By DOUGLAS MALLOCH I DO r.ot know 1 envy so the wis * dom of the wise Who have by heart the rules of art, compare and criticize, Some things, no doubt, are wrong about a ballad or a rose, But 1 am glad the faults they had I'm not the one who knows. I’m not so sure that thipgs endure because of perfect line Or perfect tone —that these alone have helped this heart of mine. Perhaps the things a shepherd sings are faulty songs at best. And yet some word of his has stirred an answer in my breast. I'm not the one. his singing done, to say if poor or well He sang his lay this summer’s day— because l cannot tell. 1 know a note brought to my throat a sigh, mist to my eyes— I do not know I envy so the wis dom of the wise. ©. 1933. Douclas Malloch.—WNU Service. Graphic Golf CMCK EVANS KEEPS CUIBWEAD AT RIGHT ANGLES sys to sucarr fptJm length op fcjgW INTENDED UNE, NPV 15 l KEEP CLUBHEAD AT RIGHT ANGLES TO LINE CHICK Evans pays particular at tention to the position of the clubhead as it is taken back from the ball on the upswing. With his left hand moving the club back he keeps it in the same position it was In addressing the ball for a distance of three inches. Evans does this painstakingly; his purpose being to keep the clubface at right angles to the imaginary line to the hole for a distance of five or six Inches; start ing two or three inches back of the ball and continuing on for a few Inches ahead of it. This Insures him a true swing in a direct path for the pin. ©. 1931. Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service. spoonful of sugar, salt and cayenne to taste. Cook, turning when browned to the other side. Serve on a platter with a layer of each, so that the layers may be lifted to gether. © 1932. Western Newspaper Union. I PAPA Hil\OWS-| “Pop, what is • loan?” “Usually a case of give and for get.” ©. 1933. Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service. Large Print Books Save the Eyes ''VvH K ' . jf' - ' I ' ll» W Wsmy mt3sKSß3x& 1 _ 1 MillHUMf mmmUEa p UIS ten-year-old girl pupil of the Volta school in Chicago Is reading 1 in one of the large lettered text books that are being introduced in the schools to avoid undue strain on children's eyes. rfrONERS Isolation Is putting cold packs around a person. BONERS are actual humorous tid-bits found in examination pa pers, essays, etc., by teachers. Alexander’s ambition was to con quer all the world, or as much as possible, and „o make a great um pire. • * • What happened to Athelstane and why was he taken out of the story (Ivanhoe) at this time? He was knocked down by the templar In a fight and was taken out of the story because he was dead. • • • Quarantine is a promise of money refunded if not satisfactory. • • • You like things you can eat You love things you can’t eat 1 love my little dog. • • • The kafirs of Africa are a very savage race. In time of war they beat their tum-tums and can be heard for many miles around. • • • The social ladder of the Egyp tians was used in building the pyramids. e. 1933. Bell Syndicate.— WN’U Service For the Small Boy This manly little suit Is trimmed with rows of stitching on the neck and sleeves. The stitching is done with a very heavy six-cord thread so that it will stand out welL Los* of Color Fatal Sometimes wild creatures lose their natural coloring and appear white. This is albinißm, and we see specimens of It more frequently in the bird world. These unfortu nate freaks are rather beautiful, and for this reason do not survive long, for there is a stupid idea among many owners of a gun that such specimens are valuable and most fall a prey to these misguided people. Big Bell* Pasting Huge bells, bell towers, massive clock movements, according to Na tion’s Business, are uo longer need ed to toll the passing hours. Loud speakers and other equipment am plify sound impulses from tiny bells or chime tubes, imitating perfectly the sound of heavy bells. Ever in Style Picture Is Velvet By CHERIE NICHOLAS ni i.n —»«’*». 'W** - xfjlgSi ffifellL'li if’’. ; appreciation of what the art of good Hg \§| dressing really means, women who “know” will consider none other than the hat, the gown, the accessories which "do something for you” more than serving merely as wearing apparel. When it comes to a fabric which performs miracles in the way of doing something flattering for you, such as softening harsh lines, ac centing charms, while it minimizes defects until it takes years from one’s appearance, it is generally con ceded that velvet has no compeer. Which readily explains why design ers of this day and age are seeing to it that velvet be kept in the style picture the whole year round. Paris adores velvet as a summer item. In creating the newer cos tumes the best couturiers seldom lose an opportunity to complement sheer and summery frocks with the most ravishing and colorful little velvet Jackets or capes one may ever hope to see. If not a cunning wrap, then bows, girdles and fur belows of velvet play an effective contrast to the dainty organdies, chiffons and such which fashion mi lady's wardrobe for the coming months. The lovely models in the illustra tion convey some little idea of the perfectly charming things leading French designers are doing with vel vet. The three wraps are Patou creations. The dotted frock Is a Maggie Rouflf model. Note the new short front of its skirt. The mn- SPRING LINGERIE IS MOST ALLURING It Is to sigh with rapture, as one catches a glimpse of the latest de lectable trifles which Paris has de signed in the way of spring and summer lingerie. No signs of hard times here. Exquif te filmy fabrics, cobwebby laces, plenty of handwork seem to be the rule for the latest underthings. Gowns are more elaborate than ever, borrowing their design from formal evening fashions. One ador able nightdress of palest pink chif fon is pleated from yoke to hem In clusters, emphasizing long slender lines, with fullness released below the knees. There’s a deep yoke of the finest of silk lace which is tinted the same delicate pink as the gown. Double puff sleeves of the lace are held with narrow bands of the chiffon, and a narrow sash belt ties at the back. The separate jacket scheme turns the nightdress into a tea gown, and is proving very popular. Sleeve Lengths Vary in New Jackets for Spring The box type jacket shows inter esting new shoulder treatments, such as Lanvin’s sleeves with padded or stuffed pleats from shoulder to el bow, and Schiaparelli’s cartridge pleats on shoulders or sleeve top. Other jacket or coat sleeves ap pear in every length, elbow, three quarter, seven-eighths and full length. And new style sleeves for ensembles are sleeves bagged from elbow to wrist, of from elbow to any chosen sleeve length; with wide cuffs to finish elbow or three-quar ter length sleeves; slashed sleeves, with the dress showing through the slashes, and the usual plain, raglan, and set-in sleeve types. Sleeve* Are Simple Countless numbers of sleeves are simple and fitted, with merely a concession of width in the minimum of fullness. If there is actual fullness it is controlled by sewed-down pleats that once again assure us that the shoulder must be kept in a clear profile; otherwise width is inter preted In cape effects. Sleeves are elaborated, but not exaggerated. terial for this dress Is a white crepon with blue dots. The decol lete trim is of blue velvet, the same also used for the belt which does not show in the picture. The cape dress, pictured above to the left In this group, I* made of pearl blue broadcloth. The girdle, bag and shoes, likewise the enor mous bow, all in matching gentian blue, place unmistakable emphasis on the velvet vogue as it is inter preted among haute monde fashions. The youthful velvet evening jack et, shown below to the left, is in ruby red. It tops a mousseline frock which conveys the message of floral prints in gorgeous colorings. The intricate seaming of thischarm ing velvet wrap, as well as the high ruff about the throat, are points of high style distinction. The other velvet Jacket, which is worn over a light blue evening dress, abounds in ingenious details which set It apart from the or dinary. A wrap of this type is a much-to-be-coveted possession, in whatsoever color one may choose,, or In black, since It can be worn smartly in the afternoon as well as for formals. A very pretty effect Is being achieved in afternoon frocks of dainty crepe done in pastels such as pale green or light blue or some such, the Idea being to trim with, a velvet in darker shade. 1933, Western Newspaper Union. SMARTLY TAILORED B.v CHERIE NICHOI.AS j The casual tailored suit, shown to the right, with its swagger topcoat, chic-tied shoes and cavalier bag, is characteristic of the latest mode for about-town and travel wear. The hat is of straw with an organdie bow and band, and the blouse is of striped shirting silk. Remove the topcoat of this handsomely tailored 1 three-piece and there is disclosed a clever jacket and skirt suit. The suit, above to the left, of men’s clot h is in correct tailored form from shoes to hat. Note the series of bracelets and the tailored bag. The little saiior has one of the very new high-back crowns. Gibson Effect A dress of white swiss eyelet em broidery wdth ruffles, rather in the Gibson effect, has a sasn of wide ribbon, in three tones from beige to warm brown, the lightest shade taf feta, the other two velvet, tied in a prim bow at the waist with ends that almost reach the hem.