Beatrice Daily Sun, May 10, 1932, Page 4

Beatrice Daily Sun

May 10, 1932

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Issue date: Tuesday, May 10, 1932

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Monday, May 9, 1932

Next edition: Wednesday, May 11, 1932 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Beatrice Daily Sun

Location: Beatrice, Nebraska

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Years available: 1902 - 1977

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Beatrice Daily Sun (Newspaper) - May 10, 1932, Beatrice, Nebraska PAGE FOUR BEATRICE DAILY SUNBeatrice Neb;-., Tuesday, May IO, 1932 BEATRICE DAILY SUN > M MARVIN. Publisher. Founded br O. P. Man in. Published "I    North    Fifth « • Uttered at Postoffice, Be* r -    . Nib second class matter. .IllIv ll, IS»d’2. rnbcr cf Associated Tress. 'he A - lated I cess is exclu-r? titled to the use for re* • on of all news dispatches • .,» to it or not otherw ise > lid in this paper herein. ii r *rht* of publication of apes', at che* her* in are also re - y> tvi ib r.rf ion rates; Bv mail per >    -    !\    ars* * First anne, I* f*ft; f    ■ ,5 i e, UFO. heycnd second ll    Ty    city    carrier,    rcr week I fir. HIS (XII Ii AGE ( OMI s President Hoover received many messag'es of congratulation from all over the country on his demand that congress expedite the business of providing sufficient revenue for the government. ‘It is an issue of the people against delays and destructive legislation which impi -v the credit of the United St des. the president declared. "It « a. • > an issue between the people and the locust swarm of lobby's who haunt the halls of con-. * - sacking selfish privilege for special groups." Mr. Hoover has been in a posi-t u to see the danger to the na-t n in the powerful influence of r ours seeking selfish ends in leg-sl.v n. He witnessed the fixing e,J tor ’f schedules at exorbitant a vc ha to satisfy certain groups, and he was powerless to prevent the vaiding of congressmen to lob-I * pressure. He has seen the prohibitionists hold a club over the hea Is of legislators, threatening p dill: a1 death to the man who dis-ob< ved them. He has seen the pol-5*:. a1 schemers extract a half-bil-1 on dollars from the public treasure f< r 'ake farm relief. He has seen two billion dollars carried away to feed to sick securities. He has seen various interests striving to incorporate tariff measures in a revenue bill. and bas witnessed the hammering of special groups to lave certain tax specifications eliminated. Fcrhaps the president has been v anting to cry' out against all thp«« Intruders In the people s affa rs but was able to bring himself to the striking point onTv after :    st rf them had got what they wanted. He may have been trying to lock the stable before the horse v aa stolen. Rut his courage fin-i■ dv came to him, and a harassed people applauds. If he succeeds in driving the locust swarms of I- bl ;. Ista from the halls of eon-f resg perhaps they will stay away until they get hungry' again. T‘ e Scandia. Kansas, Journal » ys: "A dejected democrat, whom v » ha I seen pacing the street for t ’ t ours Monday morning, fins'.’v confessed that he merely had been Irving to think of something mean to say about Hoover." There I- something wrong about that item. In the first place, it wouldn’t t ee anybody two hours to think of r nothing: caustic to say about th** administration. And besides, thpfr isn t Rnv such thing these c av® as a delected democrat. The Falls City Journal was quite incensed because the authorities t ive been unable to appehend a f* .ow in Richardson county who br it*.cd “that he never did buy a motor car license and that he doesnt t Intend to." Nobody seems willing to teil the fellow s name. <’»r that isn t so wicked. Perhaps he Journal is letting people kid it. Tile man may not own a motor car. H p Van Winkle never did., The Liberty Journal is now fifty v - r h That is much longer than most newspapers have’been si '» t ■ -.rry on Fifty years’ago 4ms v c ‘.' rn country' was booming for c .stern money was coming out here to develop the country. For a g cd many years now western rni rev has been going east to develop industry there. _  • _ Intoxicated city firemen should *>p a rem-ted like ordinary cit,zen ‘aid the Omaha fire commissioner, on learning' that several firemen rad been seen staggering out of a speakeasy. Maybe they were just tanking up on firewater. A Brown county, Kansas farmer bas a way of economizing which .ght to appeal to members of i I re - • He went to Falls City e other day, and persuaded the r cht watchmen to lock him up in a. . f ’ the night, although the ■ r advised him to go to a ho-’ I e next morning the fellow '•a- Fred .SIO for intoxication and >;<Xi i jr possession of liquor, and ae pa;d.  Tr • lr Nebraska we have a demo-* r governor and a republican • re, while nationally we • p lepublican president and a U- house of re presen tale consistent those who mil’ Bryan for not reduc-*    >•' more than he has don* tuuit alay biajie Hoover lo; aoli Out Our Wa) By Williams Tilt I ENSOR Given much to dissipation in the palmy days of youth. Hiram won a reputation that was pretty fierce, in truth. All tho brands of sin he sampled with the cohorts young and gay, on commandments stern he trampled, every hour of every day* Though rebuked by friends and children, of this course he never tired, and the things that were forbidden were the things he most desired. He cons: I fred virtue painful, an absurd and useless plan, and his aspc< t was disdainful w hen he viewed the moral man Thus he walked, no evil spared him, while his life wa; in its bloom: till at last the doctors scared him with a proof y of doom. All at once he qui4 hi c per:- when that ukase harshly fell; and hrs reading pious papers in a hermit’s gloomy cell. Old companions are forsaken, and they're now recalled with drea i; all the places are forsaken where he used to paint things red. Now hr - somewhat prone to boasting of his present sterling worth, and we find him roundly roasting all the follies of this earth. In his talk there is no pity for the sins he once enjoyed; everything that s gay and witty should be wiped out and destroyed. All the younger f • are headed for destruction, overboard, for he finds that they are wedded to the things he once adored There is nothing soft, elastic, in the doctrine he provide1-; he is strong for methods dra tic, he would have the sinners’ hides. It is * ad w hen men abandon vice s fierce and {overed ranks, and the platform that they stand on has no mercy in it.* planks. All is stem runt a*Hon for the boys who trek alcr r u the vale of degradation, in the land of Things Gone Wrong. (Copyright, 1932.1 LOOH AT TH ET Bier, NT . __ „    aAi    I    -i    *    1\ ^ LA’Z'-/ Rascal.* the.    \    / a sweet- \ vuell.ip ^e IOE.ER O’ NVTTiM’ rep    I    FACED LITTLE. V SWEET LITTLE A CAFF TO GIT ITS ' OL LADY    LADY    YsJEW Dimmer BEFORE ROPtM wculO caul    him as well *—    Bier WK, GIT TBET YiniOMESS, i AS ‘Tme.T cot' O' tr (ar am' let    But to a    Blowess mam SOME Be OY ELSE OO    Bu st MESS MAM, I SAED AC* DEE .Tri AT POP) NJ^    \ (Tv- LA>’. I MESS J sCi'TV^ Tv^' -OO BlLr      !    BUSI    MESS    , .    I    Z\    *■>    uj    «— *-    ^    -'n    r.s    ""    \    k    IA hj •    s' . '< ,-u v v., f\ 7v>~ IS ^ E t. I > ‘Vdfr LA-ZI MESS 5 lo. accomplishing his outlined economies. Bryan and his legislature were elected at th® same time, while Hoover was elected with a republican h<*>u*e of representatives having a republican majority but lost the majority during his term of office. Just Folks ■yr Mf ar Out)** FATHER S PROBLEM What do you do when a young fellow’ comes And sits in the parlor ar I twiddles his thumbs, Or settles himself in your favorite chair And acta just as though he'd a right to be there ? When you know very well why he’s hanging about, Do you call a policeman and have him thrown out? When you come home a? five for a pre-dinner nap And you fin ! on the sofa that dreamy-eyed chap, And four tinn s ,i >« th expenses you’d trim. The maid sets a place at the table for him. Where he ogle* y air daughter the whole meal-time through Tell me, you father, what is there to do? When mother keeps lying the young man’s all right. But you re certain y<m; elf that he's not very br1 ght, And you don’t like h nee ■* ,. h collar or shoes. Is It wise to start warfare ymi're certain to lose? When he borrows your car and your gasoline, too, Is there something to stop this a father can do? I Know what's on foot and I se.->m to recall A father to whom I grv e no thought at ad. I was Rfter    daughter,    and would he or no, When I entered I though he should get up and go. So I fancy when young men are prompted to woo There is not very much that a father can do. (Copyright, 1932.1 LINT ON IS I MGH F BV BOSTON POI IC II BOSTON. May IO V Bolton polite are holding Dr. Franklin Linton, arrested here last April 28, pending a hearing on < ha eg es of using the mails to defraud. He is wanted in Denver, and Lincoln, Neb. LINCOLN, May IO * V O'. Franklin Linton held in Boston fi i postal authorities, wa.i indicted here several years i tented to iad tor Ii He disappeared after stantml bond, and ha aint e th‘>n* The complaint chai Rented himself as a salesman an I promoter, and drew advan. ed pay from several finns without giving anything in return. He pleaded guilty to the charge, > and scull by mail. virig a aub-een sought d he reprr- Bore* in Horst's Body The number of bones In F e bod? of a horse is t -nu- * at Mi u • e-cordlng to whether » e tern or c* r-taln parts of tut skull and <*tt r portions of tlie body are lr * I us separate hon* s. 11 ere are a xl-mately 235 hones In a ti* r.*< sk.-le-ton or lf the tee-h are Included, L&ere ars    eepoia^ ta Back to the treadmill after a sojourn of several days in Missouri's famous water resort, I find the old home town not much changed. Arabella has presented us with eight tiny chicks, but that blessed event was expected, and the expected things do not make the hottest news. Each chick has a stripe down his back. She seems elated with her family. . . .A bolt of lightning the other night shattered a large tree on the lawn of a lawyer's North Fifth street home. A banker on Sixth street said he would not like to have his prrm-i es a target for thunderbolts, but lots of churches have been known to be struck by lightning, As we drove through Burucha rd and I saw the sign on the coal bin telling the world Burchard’s proud boast that Harold Lloyd is a native son of that place, I recalled civ suggestion of a few days ago that we find out what are the movie possibilities of some of our own young people. That Burchard sign also bears the information that Beatrice is only 30 miles away. Beatrice giving a second Norma Shearer to the world would be no more extraordinary than Burrhard producing the foremost male comedian of the silver screen. This matter must be looked into. The pardon given the four convicted persons in the Hawaiian killing appears to meet with general approval. In the same paper, I read about Al Capone being put behind iron bars for a term of eleven years for neglecting to pay income tax. It would seem out of place to imprison anyone hearing such a name as Granville Fortes-< ue It simply isn t done. At Excelsior Springs in front of the hotels, a couple of boys were doing a thriving business, singing a they shined shoes for 5 tent* per pair. Perhaps that is one thing that is the matter with busine*- not enough singing and cheerfulness about it. The price cf a shine is back to the pre-boom I v but the boys didn't go about advertl ,ng that they were working at depression rates. They did-n't - iv a thing about hard times. ! bey threw in something extra with their work and many of the customers showed their appreciation by throwing in something extra when they paid. Senator Borah made a notable speech in the senate, deploring the lark of leadership in the government. enumerating the hardships of the masses and declaring for reduced armaments and for re-mon-et zing silver. What the country needs is more money and an easier way for people to get it ho they can pay their debts, said the senator. 'I'he Old Tiddler probably got a thrill from reading Borah’s j i ;*eech. for they are very near to agreement upon the money ques-turn. People who reject Old Fid-jdl* n m a- an impractical monetary ' heme will have to think up some 1 real arguments before they push I .Senator Borah nTde. W hon you have been on a number of trips with 'inc person and have listened to his narrations of events which make up hia life history. you get pretty well acquainted with the various items. Some people might find it tiresome to hi ar a certain group of reminisce c* over and over again, but I find it interesting as I make a ’ > ii check-up to see if a given tory w ill follow the same lines thai it followed when I last heard it. Orca tonally there arr dip-creDdtt.Li&&. but a few wail ^»«i'**^ questions serve to bring forth an-1 suers which straighten the whole J thing out. As we proceed through life we all accumulate a group of incidents which we count worthy ‘ of relating. In the younger years men embroider the story with fee- J ttires supplied by the imagination, I , but as they become mature, their j I life history tails ’nto a certain I I pattern and they seldom deviate. I It is restful to the hearer to fol-1 j low a familiar narrative, watching for variations from the last telling which perhaps was heard several years ago. It is a rign of maturity in a man when he sticks to the details of the story of a given incident in his life. He has tried different ways of telling it and finally has settled down to one certain form of story. - E M. 4^-O.O.Mclnlyre NEW’ YORK, May 1b Manhattan has innumerable sad, lonesome streets. They ■’re particularly nettable in those artistocratic areas running eastward off Fifth avenue in the 50's ami 60’s. Life seems to have run out. leaving an atmosphere of gray stagnation. Such desolation is heightened by those forbidding iron grills blocking entrances for hoi polloi. Curtains are usually down and at night only chinks of light splatter the pavements. Residents seldom walk. They bowl up instead in quietly purring limousines?. And quickly vanish. Just now such mansions arc bleaker than ever. Occupants feel the blight of withering dividends and bond defaults. That diffusing warmth of common woe so pronounced among middle class folk is never felt. Along such streets there is an inclination to tip-toe and whisper. Sometimes at du k, r stiff butler with side brannigan.*?, lifts the portcullis and lowers the drawbridge to put out a cat. This is about the only stir. No canvassers approach the aloof pailazas. for long experience has taught them of certain rebuff. I am told there are instance.* where a resident may not be acquainted with a single neighbor on the block. Once in a while at windows will be seen a fai e of patrician chiseling as though seeking a fleeting glimpse of a world cut off The effect is spectral. During summer months the houses are boarded while dwellers flit from one European spa to another Only the caretaker remains, puffing his pipe in the gloom of a basement hall. Every mansion is filled with treasures snug in a tangle of burglar alarms. Patrolmen dislike loneliness of swank sections, but such exile is preferred to isolation in the outskirts. For on Christmas day they are remembered substantially. Indeed, many receive more in a lump sum than the city pays them the entire year. - OO - .T ibn Ringling never fails to watch the hazardous exploits of t group of five wire-w'alkers with his circus who perform 50 feet up on a single strand without a not. Tot he always turns away quickly when in a pyramided peak they teeter in a breathless climax. - OO Then there is the woodenly inarticulate Hugo Zacchini, who is flung m a crazy sprawl entirely across the arena from the mouth of a booming cannon. Hugo’s love for his art is an epic in devotion. His season earnings are spent in glittering paraphernalia for dud-tng up his silvered cannon. The ‘‘boom ’ incidentally, is a phoney. An electric spring catapults him. OO A tuao-fcjaanriina aai-na.m* recent ly acted as host at an after-theater patty for a stage cutie. It cost hen several thousands. During the festive tarantara the honored .nest pleaded a headache and ex-* used herself to lie down awhile. What she really did was to call up her boy friend in London for an hour’s ta’k. chargmg the bill to her host. - OO - While railing on this same badiner a messenger delivered a gorgeous silk house robe which he immediately donned for a breakfast he was to eat alone. It was quite a revelation I always save things like that "for nice." —OO— Th I nguni bu bs: Fontaine Fox usually catches cold after a hair cut. . . . The late Louis Sherry's favorite dish was white bean soup. . . . Will B. Johnstone makes faces while drawing. . . . Irvin Cobb wears a wrist watch wrong side out. . . . James Montgomery Flagg drew the first comic strip ‘ Nervy Nat". . . . Peggy Hoyt always carries an extra pair of stockings In her pocketbook. . . . Lee dwell keeps seven dogs at his townhouse . . . . Paul White man is a crack rifle shot. ■—OO— At a mixed dinner recently a gentleman late in the evening informed me some one at the gathering was a drug addict. He deduced it from fresh candle drippings in the bathroom. Candles are used to sterilize spoons holding “shots." —OO— At the same party the author of an incredibly dirty book boasted his tome was a best seller. Such bleats bring out the Comstock in me. and wnth the fluttery laugh of uncertain social instincts I twittered; "Why not a best smeller?" (Copyright. 1932) Washington Day Book By Herbert Plummer WASHINGTON Nothing thrills ouie members of congress more perhaps than to see a colleague. practically read out of his party by the ‘ bosses ' for something he has done, vindicate himself at the polls back home bv being re-elected. There is, for example, the case of Louis T. McFadden o f Pennsylvania. louis t mctaooen McPadden, It will tv* remembered, is the stock, red-faced republican who accused Pre ident. Hoover, last December ■rn thp floor of the house during debate on the moratorium, of se'ling out’ 'to Germany. Stripped of his patronage powers, pointedly ignored bv the White House for a breakfast conference “for obvious reasons and by unanimous consent," and subjected to . athing denunciation from his colleagues. McFadden seems to have rather drab prospects for the future. In the words of Senator Reed of Penn Avania at th* time: "We intend to art to all prac-tii a1 purposes as though McFadden had died." (..els I he Iliad Hand Apparently the voters of his district agreed with him. When the votes w^re counted in the primary McFadden had amassed some 4,000 more than had Mrs. Pinchot. Rut it was the reception accorded him informally on the floor of the house when he returned to Wa.~binr.ton which probably meant the most to him. The house was meeting in night session considering tbs economy bill. McFadden appeared in the rear of the chamber and started dowrn the center aisle. Someone saw him and let out a whoop. Others took it up—on both sides. He took his seat first on the republican side and then walked over to the democratic. Democrats on all sides grasped his hand. It became necessary to greet with both hands. His face flushed and smiling in appreciation, he finally sat down and started the duties of a congressman just where he had left off. Wild Pigs By Mary Graham Bonner "I like to make mud pies,” Peggy answered the armadillo, "but I don’t believe I d care for a mud bath. It would be harder to get the mud off me than it would off you because of your shelly cover "True, agreed the armadillo. "but follow me now and ITI lead you along a forest trail and then point the way you should go if you want to visit the wild pigs." The children traveled on alone’ after having been given their directions. When they came near the wild pigs they thought they had never seen so many animals at a time They all grunted and squealed: ‘ Hello, John and Peggy. Welcome to the home of the wild pig". known as the Collared Peccary family." “Hello." said John. "I know some of your barnyard cousins." “Indeed," they squealed. “Well, the barnyard is all right for our cousins, but we like wandering over deserts in the southwest part of your country and through the Mexican forests or our warm forests here. We find so many delicious nuts and such a fine variety of fruit." “Do you like to have your backs scratched?" Teggv asked. "Adore it. simply ad 're it." they said in squealing chorus. John and Peggy each got a “trong stick and scratched the hacks of as manv collared peccaries as they could. They \ ere much larger than their barnyard cousins, with fine tusks and coarse black and white hair. But now they said some other cousins were expecting a visit from the children, so John and Peggy wandered on with knife, add egg and milk. Toss soft dough onto floured board or paper. Pat out dough until K inch thick. Cut into 1’2 inch squares. Arrange on top chicken mixture. Bake 20 minutes in moderate ov. n Serve in dish in whit h baked. Celery Seed Dressing I teaspoon salt I teaspoon paprika I teaspoon dry mustard I teaspoon onion juice 6 tablespoons sugar i 5 tables spoons lemon juice ‘ I cup salad oil i I teaspoon celery seed Mix ingredients in wide mouthed bottle. Cork and shake for several minutes. Chill. When ready to use. shake bottle well and pour i over the salad ingredients w hich have been arranged on platen. In rn Nutahel! After burying the hatchet rf int murk the spot. REI) CLOUD AGENCY CHADRON, Neb., May IO FP)— Descendants of Red Cloud, famou? chief of the Sioux Indians, pioneers of the west and other interested in frontier history, participated in the dedication yesterday of a menu* men on the site of the old Red Cloud agency near here. Tho monument was erected by the Chadron chapter of the D. A. * It. and a great-granddaughter of the chief unveiled it. Jim Red Cloud, grandson of the chief, was present, a* were other tribesmen. After that ceremony, a service was held at the cottonwood tree cast of here where Sioux chieftains and government officials signed the Black Hills treaty in 1876. Surveyor*’ "Link’’ lr surveyors’ measure a link Ii 792 Inches. FYXOPRIS: A from Ae*- eccentric tmplof/rr, Crattnn Matrhw?, fate* iic<r<ne F?rell cnroy from a dhmer fi-nty t* (tX her contin Jenny, Garth Areney, end Ryder Vale, hut her interest in her work I'cps her from minding the interruption. She (♦    *0 fc Scifi led by her J 'j that the cannot dr ide ta merry Fddie Tot, naend, uthorn she lot cs, because Matching t ill -*«    / woman working for In rn <• 1 * ma-rir*. Georgic ,joes vet * >:•-that she is uvier suspire • of icing the tour re ct continued lf ■' -coe of information a'out I » bittiness. Matching and tis fitfrr, (.rove, separately Ic e bern trying to run dei, n the guilty perton. W hen t "att *• • aes’* it'orate at a possible euspr to Mat calina, hts empl >jjet ref cts that he is attending to icreet> J-mg her. ArWrmo ct JI.’ ? h " house. Georgia rings the be', *i a special code, and the dor ta opened. Gee to r Beatrice In The Past Chapter 5 YES OR NO? THE footman greeted deferentially and wen the driver, while she took the steps of the main staircase two st n time. Sh* did not ‘low down ir.■ : *hA gained a bedroom st the burk pf th* urp*r hall sod wa* thr< Ivins her cloak on to th* hod. On th* back of th* (Dor hung sr, overall of dark linen and this Jeorgi* whisked over the gleaming apricot of her drew. The overall waa made long but a gleam of vc! ‘‘Will you marry mg In a day or tv.o? Or ae* I I forget you?" leather helmet made his head smaller but his leather coat, flung open, added w!d‘b to his already massive shoulders. The room vibrated faintly as h* bore down upon her. "No, IM—-n t in office hours, lear b y!" she put the desk b* tween them but her eyes hung up n him. glorying in bls height that. tall as sh* was, overtopped lier by * -mc inches. "I wondered f y a d he here tonight. I suppose re f * ins w ith thatr Sh# touched the finished typescript "Dnr<\-ay. My orders were Just a r ket* Oi l Man's in a devil’s I tonight—dries me up when he yaps bi me like that! Can‘t rh nk Ii w you stick him.** “I don’t let him get on my Fir ’ ’ Se smiled her brilliant, ■ lent smile and Eddie Town-• I sir hod l ick at ber, They ;r. I ens r - vl each ojher well. Each felt in t rn her a re kless courage, an a m t animal Joy in cfTort and I d n’t let tnything get ca ; your mind, Georgic!’' “Well, do you?" v u—ar 1 you’re en it s Jara sight too muph. Spoiling my r rye, ) u are, ar.J Ifs got to a’op. I "man it. r rl. ... I. pk here, I i re k ne ! on getting a word with Twenty lear* \gn The Sabbath School Workers convention for the sixth district met at the United Brethren church. The ladies of the church served luncheon to the delegates Beatrice opened the Mink league son-ion with a narrow 3 to 2 win over Humboldt. The budge*, to raise money to advertise the city of Beatrice had paved the $6,500 mark. The goal had been set at $10,000. A heavy rainfall visited this section of the county. The rainfall was accompanied by strong winds and sharp lightning. No damage wa* reported. Ten Yoars Ago Members of the Bitting-Norman post, American legion, and the Women s Auxiliary were to attend an impressive Mother* day ceremony at the First Baptist church. • £. D. Kilpatrick presented the local Mason lodge a gavel which he secured while on a tour of Asia Minor. D. S. Dalbey said on returning from a trip to the Orient. "The Orient is interes’ing but home looks oest." Those aho made the trip were D. S. Dalbey and wife, Mr. an*1 Mrs. S. D. Kilpatrick and Rosanna Kilpatrick. The high school nine was to play Lincoln aa an "appetizer’ for the Stale league opening the next day. Fairbury was to be the Blues opponent. ret a*ii! sh- wed F und her ankle- ’    i *    .'.    Tbere’f    I ~-that was, however, unav .Table, wan' to say." 2he cha;.si I tier hr ade sl * f r    .- ie    shirred at th* lark leather sr*d at the dress!ag- pl. ne. Able wiped a!! makeup off her far* ani passel & c mb th; neb her hair. Then she swung out of 1 ave to go the Instant he or me." -k Fat . . . G eof git, th# he ro"mn ani entered ?>,<• r- * a- vt ?: • tiai.sferrlrg me t » the Mrs 'ii ti* p t f >r at least a year. , at the end of the Menus Of The Day Bv Mrs. Alexander George Chicken Fie I sr* leftover* A Dinner Menu Chicken Pie Buttered Asparagus Bread    Butter lettuce Salad Celery Seed Dressing Chocolate Sponge Cake Coffee C hicken Pie. Serving 6 4 tablespoons butter 4 tablespoons flour 2 cups milk or stock 12 teaspoon salt ’i teaspoon paprika 2 tablespoons chopped parsley 2 tablespoons chopped celery 1 tablespoons chopped pimentos 113 cups diced cooked chicken 12 cup cooked peas Melt hutter Add flour. Add milk and rook until creamy sauce forms. Stir constantly. Add rest of ingredients. Pour into shallow buttered baking dish. Crust 2 cups flour 4 teaspoons baking powder L teaspoon salt 5 tablespoons fat 1 fRP 'n cup milk Mix flour, baking powder snd salt. Cut in fat with knife. Mixing to It. Thli, a* richly carpeted ani cur- , tainei as the bedroom, was one of her many w orking rooms. T.'.ere 1 was a drek with telephones, type i writer, ani next to the typewriter a dictaphone t un; ribir.j? n i chine. On th* derk, just under the curved, green shaded lamp, a cjT-: Inder of black and shiny wax J awaited her. She tupped it on to the transcriber, pilled a par of ear-phone* over her head, poised her hands up n the keyboard of lier typewriter and presently was! typing at great speed while the! cylinder, slowly turning on its I roller, transmitted the faint voice ' of Gratton Matching into her ears. I Entirely concentrated, she typed, paused, listened, typed again. From the maddening indistinctness of the record she knew that the document she was typing was a highly confidential (.zip, Th*' Old Man almost grunted into his dictaphone when the m.artrr w    ’    • secret. He knew that, in the e i. she    rescnt    b,s she would ho able to make it out. v Vfr attltude-she would have Even lf sh* could only hear an111"*    p1r,ie 5n hls r!a<;e;    but occasional snatch of w ord-, her ex-    81,0    80    mucb Q c^m’ perience of him and his affair?, her n n Mi:il ! :m- p',<’ *hr*w ^ qulck-wittedneas and that brilliant, :    •    ' ' 1 ■ • ;‘ni nudie,! it that mean*, girl? v .* •    *,-<■    e.i'h    other for th# ar, • I* ast. It’* r. t an eternity, I -n i * p "‘cnTing that. Ail th* -ame. r to long for me to go on • whether at the end of it y , ll lie ;.ny more willing than i a*e no,* to chuck your Job and ti t v r To come s’ralgbt out \ .ll y i marry me In a Iv    two so a?    to have a bit of f .ii    t    *.eih*r bef    re I    leave? Or shall I forget ycu?" The golden tone of her skin p.i'f I i .ittie, her wide mouth wa* trembling. “Fr.e ;■ ai can forget me?” * '•’". of c urse I'm not sure. But a fei. v who's trying to forget a I will do a lot of things to help him.    And if j oil    were    to want to wf    Ft' rue back,    well,    I mightn’t half-telepathic intuition that rarely failed her, would manage the re t. The task, though immensely exacting, was net lengthy. In I -s than half-an hour, she took off the earphones and reread what che had typed. Fixed into the surface of her desk was a bell, which she    ,    ...    .    ..    .    .. “Nephew, I think it was, who’d .Ma' ling’s methods for three .'rn t a bluff with r. bluff. . . . S!m played for time. "V, hy (ior.s he send you to Mexico?’’ Eddie shrugged. "Ho did mention something abut a relation of his,” h* said— rang; three short whirrs she got up and walked over to the hearth. The door opened and a young brown giant of a man came in. "Eddie!" she cried. •‘Hullo, girl!” He stood there, smiling at her, very light on his feet for all his hug® bulk. His deep et, slightly blood-shot eye* hell that hunger for her that she adored he aum it *o profoundly disturbed her. His    *n‘wer been out there and is going out again. Wants to take a pilot and observer out with him. Chap's in town now and I’m to meet him in a day or two. . . . But that'* neither here nor ther*. What I want. girl. is your yes or no. I can stand up to it if it’s no, but I won’t walt for it any longer." (( -IIVI a lit J.ha Cleff-Addams) Bluffing can't last fortver, and ;