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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1922)
Subscription, $l.<50 the Year.
UM’A I. HAPPENINGS
R*» McGee is driving th* »«rvkc
wagon for Armentrout-Wick* com
“The hoe. not no much th* hose,"
says C. 3 Key«*, "make« the garden
Hotner Ge* is in the paiti and serv
ice department at Armentrout-Wicke
Fred Love of Kern Park waa a
viaitor tn Th* Herald office yester
P. F Biaak. 4824 Ninety-second, ia
working for the Twentieth Century
store in bollwood.
Mm. Her I tn* i ton of Snohomish
waa a hoaao-gueot of Major and Mr*.
C. E. Woninn last week
John H McClellan, 5032 Ninety
ninth street ia employed with Freia-
ingar Bras . shoe repairer*
Since school is out Miss Marguerite
T,'er io working in the Armen
trout-Wieke company'* office.
Mi*a Marguerite Tifft left Satur
day to spent a week in Gaston, Or,
with Mias Msybelle Cummings.
Roy McKibben, 5123 Seventy-sev
enth street, la a mechanic employed
at Armentraut-Wiak* company.
Mr*. R W, Reynolds has returned
to her home at Odell, Or., after three
weeks with old friends in Lenta.
"Ladle*' Friend Hand Lotion" is the
product recommended sml sold by C.
8. Key**, 60’18 Eighty-third street
Mr and Mrs. H. E. Cur ray are ex
pected back Monday or Sunday from
a week's vacation spent in Baker, Or.
Th.- la-tie«' aid of the Methodist
Episcopal church, I<enU, made *.10 on
the bsraar they held June 9, ut 5811
Nine' second street.
Fnrnd* ar* congratulating Miss
McDale upon her return to the Mult
nomah State hank after several
Mr» W. E. Barnes. 852k Fifty-
first «ventre, is very proud of the
poppies which are just coming into
bloom in her garden.
Mrs. Fossler has been returned to
her Ninety-l-econd-street home'/rom
Good Samaritan hospital where she
underwent two sever« operations.
Mi<« Melba Callaghan and her
aunt. M bs Elsie Richards, of Pendle
ton, were recent visit«i* of Mr. and
Mm W. V looney of 103d and Foster
R W tar en and family of 6801
Ninetieth street, nre moving to East
Twenty-sixth and Harrison streets.
The sr* »riling their household fur
W C. Rnhlman, Seventy-second
street, near Luther station, ia one of
the S’andard Oil men in charge of tne
John It datum at Eighty-second and
Mr and Mrs. Baldwin and Mr. and
Mr* Rlsck and familire, of Ninety-
second street, expect Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon to return soon from their
Thomas F. Brady, 1094 East
Twenty-seventh street North, meter
reader for the Portland Railway,
Light A Power company, doesn’t care
for batching. Tom’s wife is at the
Mr. and Mr*. John Donaldson will
take their daughter. Miss I .con a, to
Odell, Or., Sunday, to begin a two-
wecka' vacation with Mr*. Reynolds.
Mr* M. T. Hawkins, Mr*. A. E.
Hamilton, Mr*. I. F. Coffman, Mrs.
McSIoy and Mrs. Reynold* were lunch
eon guests of Mi* John Donaldson.
Major and Mr*. C. E. Worden
motored to Seaside and Clatskanie
over the week end with Miss Bea
Rristoi and Mr*. Earl McIntyre of
Clatskanie. Mias Bea Bristol and
Mias Blanche Bristol were the bride*
in a double wedding at Clatskanie
Sundr, when Harry Van claimed Miss
Bea Bristol and Duncan McGilvray
took Mis* Blanche Bristol ns their
Every Country hut Japan
Oftentimes we do not realize the
interesting people we have around
us. For instance The Herald reporter
found one yesterday, H. Hebeatreit,
of the H A H. garage, 103d and
Foster Road. Mr. Hehestreit was a
cook in the German naw, and ha-i
visited even- country of any size in
the wnrld with the exception of Japan.
Eighteen years-ago he came to this
country and for several years he has
maintained a garage at the above
Convention Fare* Cut
Reduced fares on the Southern Pa
clfic railroad have been announced for
the Pacific coast convention of the
National Paint, Oil and Varnish as*o
elation, which will be held here July
1.1 and 14. E. H. Morgan of the Port
land Oil A Varnish company ia secre
tary of the national organization. The
reduced rates will apply to delegates
from California, Nevada and Oregon.
LENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1922
LENT'H FOURTH CELEBRATION) calory, carrots, chard, onions, spinach,
squash, string boons and tomato.
PLANNED AT PLAYGROUNDS
Uncooked vegetables except chopped
“You won’t have to go fartharthan lettuce should not be given, but cooked
the paik to find plenty of things vegetable* should be given every
doing on tlx Fourth of July,“ say | day.
the Lent's playground Instructor*.
4. Fruit (except orange, ground
A rual neighborhood picnic, with; dates, and raisins, and occasional
an afternoon and evening full of , scraped apple) should be cooked.
events, including a picnic supper and Apples, apricoto, pears, peaches,
wiener roast in between is planned. , bananas and prunes may be given
Some of the featurea of the dgy cooked.
will be a parade for children under
5. Use whole grain breads and
12, with prises for best individual breakfast cereals, wheat, oats, rye,
costume» and best decorated vehicle«; corn. Never give fresh or hot breads
track events. Including running, jump to little children.
ing and throwing for boys and girls;
6. A child from 2 to 6 years should
a horebo* pitching tournament; stunt take at least a pint of milk and at
contests such as marshmallow eating least three glasses of water every
for girls, mush eating for boys, sack day. Both milk and water are best
races for women, obstacle races for taken just before, just after, or be
the young folks and baseball for tween meaJs.
7. Crisp bacon or a soft cooked egg
1-uok for the details of events,
may be given occasionally at break
prise* and donors in next week's issue
of The Herald and be at the park on fast.
8. Cooked fruit, custard, junket,
the Fourth for a good time.
well-cooked rice, or other simple
cereal puddings are the best desserts.
LENT'S NIHOOL HONOR ROLL
Plain cookies or stale sponge cake
These pupils have been neither may be given. Candy or sweets, if
absent nor tardy during term ending given, should come at the end of a
meal, never between meals.
9. Tea, coffee, hot breads, pastry,
Room I, Elizabeth Smith; room ”,
Frank Mrrwald, George Vacina; fried foods, pork, sausage, smoked
room 4, Mary Jane Hazen; room 6, meats, corn, salads, nuta except nut
Helen Hurd, William Mirwald. Will paste, pickles, and all highly seasoned
iam Sanden, Arthur Schermerhorn, food* are forbidden foods for young
Thcckla Moll; room 7, Ida Carlton, children.
10. Clean sweet, whole milk, fresh
Edward Smith; room 9, Maxine
Sheaffer; room 10, John Bertram, green vegetables, fresh and dried
Wilma Bryson, Forrest Campbell, fruit, whole grain breads and break
Walter Leahy, Helen Smith; room 11, fast cereals should form a large pact
Richard Brown, Ronald Brown, laiure of the young child’s diet.
Pardi, Henry Pennoyer, Vincinzo
Tomaaini, Ray Reed, Matron Bertram;
carrots, one cup turnips,
room 12, Albert Muthold; room 13,
Martin Manz, Eleanor Barr, Dorothy W pound spinach. (Other vegetables
Heaa, laiwrence Chapman; room 14,; may be used, such as chard, beet
Thelma Allen. Alma Greachow, tlif- greens, celery, asparagus, cauliflower,
ford Bryson, Loven Mowry, Calvin string beans.)
Wash and prepare the vegetables
Perry, Lawrence Tichenor; room 15.
Roas .MeRay. John Kratell; room 16.' for cooking. Cut or grind them fine.
Carrie Bohna, Frank Lillie, Charles ' Cover with boiling water or rice water
Miller, Erie Davin, Carlton Richter.' and cook until tender, but no longer.
Barney Scheuerman; room 17, Naonie . For young babies, at first use only
Vaughn, Olive Culver, Laura O’Don-, the strained vegetable broth; later
nell. laicille Trenary, Sherley Barker: press the vegetables through a sieve,
room 18, Mildred Anderson. Irene adding one or more tablespoons of
Franklin, Robert Houck, Elizabeth pulp to a cup of broth.
Orton; room 20. Ronald Campbell,
Vegetable Pulp or Pure*
Edgar Lane. Lowrv McKeovn. Roy
Prepare vegetable* as for vege
Sehrieber, Nona Cook, Katie Goetz, table soup. Add only enough water
Gurle Gustafbon. Helen - Marshal, to prevent burning. Cook briskly until
Beryl Williams, Florence Mary Plum tender but not longer (spinach 10 to
nier; room 22, Fred Cook; room 8, 15 minutes). Push through a fine
Mildred Artr-deu*. Elizabeth Chap sieve. (If any water is left in the
man. Cheater Franklin, Helen Sander*. kettle, give it to the baby with the
pulp or rave it for scup. Vegetable
These pupil* have been neither water containa valuable minerals.) —
absent nor tardy during the entire Extension Bulletin 341 Oregon Agri-
Helen Mituniewicz; culural college
room 11, Marion Bertram: room 13,
Dorothy Hess; room 16. Charles Mil
ler, Erie Davis, Carlton Richter; room
often thought to be
17, Nannie Vaughn: mom SO, Gurle
Gustafson, Helen Marshall, Florence mere attention to external forms, a
matter of bowing and shaking hands,
Mary Plummer, Ronald Campbell.
use of compliments, and observance
of what is fashionable, but this is a
FOOD FOR THE CHILD—FROM
mistaken notion; true politeness is far I
2 TO 6 YEARS
more dignified than the outer gar
ments of good will. “It has to do not
By Margery M. Smith
merely with manners, but with the
Nutrition specialist, extension serv mind and heart. It refines and soft
ice, O. A. C. (Feed the child regu ens our feeling*, opinions and words.’’
larly, if possible at the same hour* Its source is in the moral nature of
man, and every external form of
politeness has a moral ground on
7 A. M.—Fruit, 3 to 4 tablespoons, which it rests, says the Liguorian.
fruit juice, or cooked fruit slightly ■
True politeness aims at the real
sweetened. Cereal, 1-3 to l(i cup any
good of mankind, and endeavors to
thoroughly cooked cereal, salted to
make every one easy and happy by
taste, but not sweetened, and served 1
contributing not only little attentions
with milk. Milk to drink (warm) 1
hut also services of a more substan
cup. Bread, 1 to 2 slices, dry toast,
tial kind. The virtue is a coin, tend
or stale bread. Butter, 1 to 2 tea ing to enrich him who expends it even
more than the one who receives it. It
is a refining and softening quality,
12 M.—Vegetable milk soup, 1 cup,
which polishes rudeness, temper and
or coddled egg, or fresh lean meat,
beef, lamb, chicken (not fried), 1 I arrogance, and helps to make us
blameless and harmless, and without
tablespoon; potato, baked. 1 medium,
or rice or macaroni, 2 tablespoons;
other vegcable» (see point* to re Hearts, like doors, can open with
member). 2 to 3 tablespoons; bread.
1 to 2 slices, dry toast or stale bread; To very, very little keys;
butter, 1 to 2 teaspoons; dessert (see, And don’t forget that two are these—
points to remember). 2 to 3 table ‘Thank you. sir,’ and 'if you please.’ ”
spoons; milk or water, 1 cup.
Childhood in Boaton
A New Yorker, who recently re
5 P. M.—Cereal with milk as for
breakfast or milk toast. 1 to 2 slices, turned from a visit to Boston, vouches
or vegetable milk soup. 1 cup; bread. for the truth of the following, says
1 to 2 »Here, dry toast or »tale bread:
the Youth’s Companion: On« after
fruit cooked, or other dessert, 2 to 3
tablespoons; milk to drink (warm), noon, he found the 6-year-old «on of
his hoot settled in front of the draw
Points to Remember
ing room fire with a sheet of paper
1. This is the period when im before him and a pencil clasped in
portant food habits arc being formed.
hi« chubby fist. Stealing a look over
Help your child to eat regularly, to
oat slowly, to chew thoroughly, to eat the boy’a shoulder, he saw that the
little fellow was making pictures.
quietly and happily.
“Well, Bubhy," he asked, genially,
2. Serve food as attractively a*
possible and teach your child to eat “are you drawing an engine.”
Slowly the child looked up, and
all fooda suitable for young growing
slowly he spoke:
"It would take a very strong boy i
3. The following cooked vegetables
are- suitable for children from 2 to 6 to draw an engine, but I am making |
years: asparagus, boot greens, beets. pictures of a locomotive.”
Michael J. Frey, $3, 6319 82d ave.
and Adelaide C. Wltoon, 24, 473 East
49th street North.
Albert Ernest Leech, legal, 1004 H
East First street, and Charlotte Mc
Farlane, legal, 5231 40th avenue.
Frank E. Loonsas, legal, 306 Mi
Glisan street, and Martha D. Bow
man, legal, 5412 47th avenue.
Edgar L. Cason, legal, 62 East
30th street, «nd Semyda William«, 20.
7022 62d avenue.
Paul Holmes, legal, 4148 65th street,
and Evelyn Marsh, legal, 7111 55th
Charlo* J. Daily, legal, 3909 70th,
and Edith E. GouM, legal. 3009 70th.
Lawrence P. Strellman, 22, 6504
57th avenue, and Alice M. Webster,
19, 1606 Hassalo street.
Daniel Schweitzer, 29, 9660 Fifty
fifth avenue, and Dorothea E. Pope,
George A. L. Seaman, legal, 1711
East Seventh street, and Irene Moore,
legal, 5430 64th avenue.
Glen W. Shoemaker, 29, 4445 52d
street, and Elizabeth H. Carlock, 24,
110 E. 45th street North.
Alvin Eliefson, 24, 5436 67th street,
and Myrtle T. Smith, 20, 905 East
To Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stearns.
4621 60th, June 20, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. J. Nasman, 9615
58th avenue, June 11, a daughter.
To Mr. and Mr*. H. N. Henriksen,
6031 East 99th, June 13, a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Baldwin.
7105 East 86th, June 17, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Hartman,
4218 42d avenue, June 12, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Cobb,
5603 63d street, June 1, a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith,
5709 36th avenue, June 11, a son.
BEGINNING AT HOME
We read in the Tablet, Brooklyn,
of a community in which the mothers
of families undertook an investiga
tion to find out what is wrong with
the rising generation. At this social
clinic, a* it was called, the mothers
mad« a diagnosis of various social
ailments which afflict their boys and
girls and they wrote a prescription
which, curious to relate, is to be
taken by the mothers as well as by
the children. It was in the form of
the following pledge:
Firsts—To aid, by influence and ex
ample, modest mode of dress for girls
of high school ags, both at school and
at social functions.
Second—To combat, even at th«
cost of personal invonvenienee, the
motion-picture habit, gatherings fit
the cream parlors and other semi
publie places by throwing open the
home for wholesome entert-inments.
Third—To discourage unwholesome
or too frequent dancing.
Fourth—To obey the traffic laws
by not allowing a son or daughter,
under 18 years, to drive a motor ear.
unless accompanied by parent or
Five—To re-establish the chaperon
Sixth—To install an etrly-to-bed
system for the entire family during
the school week.
There are cases, all too many of
course, where parental care of the
children’s welfare is not enough. But
there is truth in the proverb that if
every one swept before his own door
the street would be kept clean. Dr.
Johnson or Carlyle or some other
philosophic individual, wl-.en discuss
ing an uplift movement of his time,
wrote- “Let me regulate my own
life and I can be sure that there will
be one scoundrel the less in the
world.” So, in this matter of train
ing children, the family cannot pass
on to the schools or the police the
responsibility of directing the youth
ful feet in the right paths.
Under the striking title “The Iron
Man in Industry,” Arthur Pound dis
cussed in a new book the role of
automatic machinery in modern life.
The author indicts the machine for
destroying mentality among the rank
and file of workers. “So far as the
great majority of workers are con
cerned, modem industry presents this
phenomenon—the dulling of the mind
—on a scale unequalled in extent, and
to a degree unequalled in intensity,
hv anything on record in history.”
The rewards of leadership, on the
other hand, place a very high pre
mium on mental capacity.
"Wild Bill" Straadborg Returns
After galavanting around the east
for some weeks W. P. Strandborg,
Portland Railway. Light & Power
company publicity director, will be
at work next week in the Electrical
Medford Newspaper and Klan Sued
Lindas, an attorney of Medford. Or.,
has filed a suit for $25,000 damages
against the Medford Clarion, a week
ly newspaper, th« Medford Ku Klux
Klan and H. E. Griffith, declared to
be one of the kleagles of the Med
ford klan. The action follows publi
cation of a statement in the Clarion
imputed to H. E. Griffith, in which
it is charged that Lindas, who
reeenty has been leading a strong
fight against the klan, applied for
membership in the Medford klan and
was blackballed when It was found
that he had been reared a Catholic.
Keyes Advice to Gardener*
C. S. Keyes says: “Use the hoe
more and the hose less. Compare
gardens that are kept well hoed with
those well hosed, and see the differ-
ence. Onee a week would be alright
to wet down, but stir the ground
thoroughly the next day.”
"Doctor, if there’s anything the
matter with me don’t frighten me
half to death by giving it a long,
scientific name. Just tell me what it
is in plain English.”
“Well, sir. to be frank, you are
“Thank you, doctor. Now tell me
the scientific name for it. I’ve got to
report to the missus.”
DECREE OF CHANGING
VOL. XX, No 25
John Amberson, erect residence,
6315 82d street, between 63d avenue
and 64th avenue; builder, John Am
H. W. Collins, erect residence 6127
East "2d street, between 63d and 61st
avenues; builder, J. C. Jones; $3000.
lx>t 2, Pomona addition.
R. R. Grabecl, erect residence. 4211
"6th street, between 40th and 45th
James Crown, erect residence. 10105
45th avenue, between 101st and 102d
A. V. Folkman. erect residence,
Narly half the 7,600,000 inhabi
5435 51st street; builder Gerdon Mtg. tants of Belgium are saving-bank de
positors. The depositors have an
average credit of 427 francs.
Dewitte C Remington died at the
residence. 6724 44th avenue, June 2.
He was 75 years old and the father
of D. C. Jr. of Portland and E. M. of
Los Angeles, CaL; Mrs. L. L. More
house of Pasadena, Cal.; stepfather
of R. A. Keen of Portland.
Sarah R. Brandenburg, died at 3028
50th street, June 18, She was 35
years old and the wife of Alvin E.
Brandenburg. The funeral services
were held last Tuesday. Interment
Mount Scott Park cemetery.
Fannie Daily, 3909 70th street, June
14, 73 years, cerebral apoplexy.
Anna Elizabeth Kelt, 5830 49th,
June 14, 51 years.
In the court of domestic relations
’of the State of Oregon for the
County of Multnomah.
In the matter of the change of
name of John Boroff to John Vogel.
Now, at this time, the above named
cause coming on for hearing, Pet-
tioner appearing by Robert R. Rankin,
his attorney of record, and the Court
having read the papers and records
on file herein, and sworn testimony
having been submitted and counsel
having been heard; and
It appearing to the Court that
said Petitioner has resided for some
ten years last past in this county; and
It appearing to the Court that there
are eufficient reason* consistent with
public internet land satisfactory to
this Court that said change of name
should be made,
It is hereby considered and ordered
that the name John Boroff be and
the same is hereby changed to John
Vogel, and that notice thereof be
published for two successive weeks
in The Mount Scott Herald, a news
paper published and of general cir
culation in said county and state, and
upon submission of proof of publica
tion of this onfcr as herein directed,
the Clerk of this Court is hereby-
ordered to grant to said John Vogel
a certificate under the seal of this
Court, to the effect that his legal
name is John Vogel.
Done open Court this 14th day of
Judge of the above entitled Court.
The head of a large shipping firm
in the west received a letter from a
millionaire banker asking that his son
be given a job where he could learn
the business. Soon after the heed of
the shipping firm wrote back to the
young man’s father:
"Your eon has arrived. I have
given him employment in my office
at $20 a week, with others of his
class. One of these young men has
just bought s $100,000 yacht and
another come* to the office in a $20,-
000 motor ear. I think your son will
find his surroundings congenial.—
A New York politician, in a letter
of condolence to the widow of a
recently deceased member of the leg
islature wrote: “I cannot tell you
how pained 1 was to hear that your
husband had gone to heaven. We were
bosom friends, but now we shall never
A bachelor who is forever “putting
his foot in it” recently visited the
proud parents of a new baby boy.
The mother held up the bundle for
inspection, and asked gaily:
“Tell us now, frankly, which of us
do you think he is like?”
After a careful examination of the
baby the bachelor replied:
“Well, of course, it is not very in
telligent looking yet, but he’s won
derfully like both of you!”
Workmen «ere making repairs on
the wries in an Idaho schoolhouse
one Saturday when a small boy
“What you doin’?” he asked.
"Installing an electric switch,” one
cf the workmen said.
The boy then volunteered: “I don’t
care. We’ve moved away, and I don’t
go to this school any more.”
Talent has almost always this ad
vantage over genius—that the former
endures, the latter often explodes or
runs to waste.—Gutzkow.
in no play,” said Gilbert with *
yawn, “I’ve just invented IL”
It seems that prohibition statistics
are a* weak as prohibition beer. An
official of the world prohibition fed
eration has been producing soma of
the former in England, and on ths
strength of them claims that a year
of prohibition in America has been
productive of a revival in religion. In
support of this extraordinary notion
he asserts that there has been an in
crease of 1.000,000 church members.
Christian charity demands that it
should be pointed out to the English,
who are threatened with the possi
bility of a legal suppression of their
thirst, that ths population of the
United States increases by more than
a million a year. The increase in
church membership, stated bat not
proved, does not show that the coun
try is getting better, but merely thst
it is getting no worse. Why lie about
prohibition ? Is sobriety of more im
portance than truth ?
The United States senate finds it
difficult to keep s quorum together
during the discussion of the tariff,
so slight is the enthusiasm of that
august body for the measure. It ia
apparent that the business world is
divided as to the virtues of the tariff;
the banking community ia turning its
attention more and more toward for
eign loans and is coming to the con
clusion that imports from abroad are
needed if foreigners are to pay in
terest on American loans.
Senator McCumber, in introducing
the tariff bill in the senate, was un
able to promise that the measure of
itself would make the country pros
perous. Manufacturers, he said, must
not raise their prices until the con
sumers get on their feet again. On
the other hand, the people must work
harder and produce more. In that
case the tariff will be a success. This
speech of the senator’s leads a republi
can paper, the State Journal of Lin
coln, Neb., to comment: “It is as
if the doctor told us to dig hard in
our garden, eat only wholesome food,
drink plenty of water, and keep our
mind calm, and he would guarantee
his pills to cure our alimentary dis
orders. Which, then, is the cure? If
we should all go to producing at our
level best, and all profiteering were
stepped, would not the country hum
with prosperity though the tariff re
main as it is or even lower?”
Lignum-vitae is the hardest wood
known. It is the only wood that can
be used for the bearings at the stern
end ot the propeller shafts of steam
ers and nearly every large steamship
is dependent upon a block of lignum-
vitae for a smooth-running screw.
An enterprising tradesman sent a
The fibers of this wood weave back
doctor a box of cigars which had not
and forth, crossing -and recrossing
been ordered, with a bill for $6. The
each other in a manner that resembles
accompanying letter stated that “I
the weave of an automobile tire.
have ventured to send these on my
own initiative, being convinced that
The slave has but one master; the you will appreciate their exquisite
ambitious man as many as there are flavor.”
people likely to be useful to him.—
In due course, the doctor replied:
“You have not asked me for a con
sultation, but I venture to send you
Here is an example of Gilbertian three prescriptions, being convinced
humor. If it appeals to you I recom that you will derive therefrom as
mend “Gentle Alice Brown” as some much benefit as I shall derive from
thing which will give you joy. But your cigars. As my charge for a
if you fail to find anything funny in prescription is $2, this makes us
this story, I exhort you not to look even.”
at “Gentle Alice Brown,” for it would
soil your soul. Gilbert walked one EGGS AND OLIVES
day into a club where several en
thusiasts were extolling Shakespeare.
“I think Shakespeare is a very ob
This dish makes an almost per
scure poet," he remarked, by way of fectly balanced diet, for eggs, green
entering the conversation. When the olives and rice are rich in protein,
uproar had subsided. Gilbert was fat, and carbohydrates respectively,
and each is high in caloric value.
agked to explain. “Well,” he asked, It is a new dish—a nourishing food
“can you make any sense out of this: as well as a delicacy.
’I would as lief be thrust through a
Six hard boiled eggs (halved);
quick-set hedge as cry “plosh” to a one cup Spanish green olives (quar
callow throstle’?” “Beautiful,” cried tered); 2 cap« boiled rice; 3 cape
on of the enthusiasts. “So clear! Here Creole sauce. Arrange rice in bot
is a humane man who would prefer tom of a baking dish. Cut eggs
in halves lengthwise and lay on
going through the agonies of the rice. Add olives to sauce. Poor
thorns in a quick-set hedge than cause over eggs. Bake in moderate oven
any alarm to the beautiful songster 15 minutes and serve at once. This
by jumping it- Quite clear! What play is sufficient for six helpings.
is that in? I don’t remember.” “It’s
ROSE SHOW VISITORS ENJOY SUCH SIGHTS AS THIS