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Suburbanite Economist (Newspaper) - August 18, 1931, Chicago, Illinois 4 SCWE SOUTHTOWN ECONOMIST, TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1931 Founded 1906 Entered as setond class matter Mty 2. 19JO. at rot office Chicago. 1IL. tinder tht Act of March 1873 Published Every Tuesday Morning and Every Friday Morning- By FOSTER McDONNELL 728-34 West 65th Street Phone: Englewood 1400 Southtown, Chicago, 111. Delivered by carrier to any home in our territory at 8 ce-nts every two weeks. Mailed anywhere in Cook County at 12.00 j-er year: U. S. A. or Canada. 1.00 per year. McDonnell.........................................Editor John C. Metcalfe....................................News Editor The Southtown Economist i> published for. and distributed in. (our section! of the community. The South section edition carries the news of Auburn Park. Gresham, erd. Wtlden. I.onewood Manor. Washington Htichts. Ueverly Hills. Morgan Park and South I'ark Manor. The Central section edition carries the news of Cnzlewood. Nor- ms! Park. Hamilton Park. Park Minor. Olden Park, and the Garfleld district. The West lection edition carries the news of West Enclewood. the Osden and Sherman Park dls. Englewood-on-the-Hlll. Manor. Maniuette Park. West Lawn, and Chi- caco Lawn. The Kait section edition carries the news of the bouth Shore. Woodlawn. Jseksoi Park. Park Manor. Avalon Park. Chatham Fields, and Cneltenham. THE SOUTHTONVN ECONOMIST PLATFORM Create an Evening Junior College. Tax Relief for Property Owners. Install New Southtown Sen-era. Construct Safety Islands. Consolidate Taxing Bodies. Develop Sontlitoifn Park Projects. Build Calumet Harbor. Erect a Hi fill School Stadium. Readers are welcome to make use of the columns of the Southtown Econ- omist. If bearing name, addrers and phone number of sender, personal, social and organization news, church notes, etc., will be published free of charge. Copy for the Tuesday editions must x received not later than noon. Friday. Copy for the Friday editions must br. received not later than noon. Tuesday. START BUILDING ON THE MARQVETTE PARK FIELDHOUSE AT ONCE Theoretically speaking the corner stone of the Marqucttc park is in sipht. With the announcement that the minute details of the plans for the structure arc hcinp completed and that for the huildiup will he adver- tised within the next few the proposed fieldhouse is at last becom- ing a reality. Thii means that if the park com- missioners follow the normal course of procedure, the work will he started in about five weeks. Although nil point the to such execution, South- town civic organizations that have hern interested in the improve- ment for many years are cautioned "not to count their chickens before they are With the cry beinp made for retrenchment of expenses by the South Park hoard, there is the possibility that the construction of the ficldhouse, as a last minute move of expense reduction, might be held up. It must be pointed out, however, that the Marquctte community house was to be paid for from the light and road repair fund. After civic organizations had petitioned time after time for the fieldhouse, the commissioners finally consented to allocate the road repair fund to the building fund. In other words, the money has already been set aside for the proposed structure, and should be used for this improvement. Delay at mis time will mean that the people in the Marquctte park dis- trict will lack a community house for an indefinite time. Work on the proposed building should begin in September and should be continued till the inclement winter weather sets in. Once started, the fieldhouse will be ready for use early next summer. It was through pressure brought to bear on the South Park commissioners by interested civic organizations that made them decide to substitute the road repair fund for building purposes. It is up to the same civic bodies to continue in their efforts to get the Marquette fieldhouse started, and at once. Southtown, lying at the southern edge of the great World's Fair grounds, offers perhaps the most ideal convention center of any section of Chicago. And this statement is by no means an overly- patriotic assertion for the district. This territory possesses practically everything from excellent entertainment to true residential life for visitors. Where in Chicago is there a great community which can equal these following comforts and luxuries? Southtown is dotted with parks, where is offered swimming, ideal beach party sites, boating, baseball, golfing, football, picnic grounds playgrounds, ice skating, wading pools, fly-casting, and beautiful walks and paved roadways. Southtown has excellent public library facilities in its many neighborhoods. Southtown has its University of Chicago. Southtown has its Sinai and Ridge forums. Southtown has the greatest industrial museum in the world. Southtown has its outdoor stadium in Stagg field and its indoor stadium in the Washington park armory. Southtown has ideal convention halls in the University of Chi- cago, Sinai and the industrial museum, as well as many smaller auitable buildings. Southtown has its Trianon ballroom, the beautiful in the world. Southtown has its many athletic fields. Southtown has a host of fine hotels throughout its territory. Southtown has its array of churches. Southtown has its White City amusement park. Eotrthtown has its splendid bathing beaches and indoor pools. Southtown has its many beautiful theaters. Southtown has its ideal transportation facilities to all points of Chicago, and out of it. And Southtown has lots of room for evcrvbody in every wav at a reasonable and sensible The elite North fide and the modernistic Loop with their hub- bub and jams cost far too much. And the West side has little to offer in comparison to the rest of Chicago. Southtown is the most ideal convention center! Community Life 'By BILL CARTAN-------- SOUTHT01TN. AN WEAL CONVENTION CENTER Commendation to Acting Police Commissioner Alcock for his order which instituted a drive against automobile flirts, and corner loafers should come from .ill Chicago citizens. That the order came follow- FLIRTING WITH THE ing "many re-ports received NEW POLICE ORDER about sheiks and hoodlums BECOMES SERIOUS MATTER traveling about in automobiles who pull up to the curb when they women in order to them to a did not come sooner, is more surprising than the order to be to some persons. It may be pointed out, aside from the more prrtinrnt reasons which stimulated the order, that often the sudden pull over to the curb resulted in innumerable accidents to and other motorists. The results which usually occurred from such "pick and the annoyances to women, are often flight incident" when compared with the trial of tragedy which in the past has followed what was thought an innocent adventure by the girls who took "the ride.'' Such incidents are fully annotated in our As for the hoodlums that Inner around street as moths hover around street lights, the drive against them is also in order. harmful, in a than their automobile brothers, they arc none the less insidious as destructive factors in the life of the city. Their insulting remarks to passing women is but part of their night life. In fact, such of are the breeding for the more serious hoodlums, and the perversion of character in many children. have pointed out that the juvenile criminal does not become the criminal because he wauls wealth, but because he to crime, not only in search of achrnturr, but as a result of bchig stimulated by older prr-ons than themselves. This stimulation from the corner loafer who is usually drbbling in petty crime of one tort or another, hnuMs about it to his friendi while the, fringe of youngsters who stand around corners ogle the older men at her per THE W OF IT By RUTH B. GOLDMAN of FUN. after all. Is relative. What makes one person smile, might draw a big guffaw from one of the people, or perhaps laughter from one of the folk. As an example, the antique nrt above, which now has become a permanent part of Com- munity Life's new typographical dress, might evoke nn abdominal Kig- gle from rome, a smile of amusement from others, but on the other hand, might have a tender meaning to grandpa. To that grand old figure of the bicycle and hoop-skirt era, the sketch may transport him back into the past when Jenny's smile was the most important thing in his rubber- collared existence. Further pursuing the relatnlty of giggles, we find another example. Our correspondent. P.F.P., passes this on as P.F.P.'s funnybone tickler: Miss Marie Butterworth. of 5719 San- gamon St.. returned after n. short visit to Wheeling, 111 where she visited her aunt, Mrs. Butterworth. Wheel- ing Illinois must have been a big job, and how much is butter Now, some may have missed the point in the foregoing pun, and oth- ers may have thumbed their noses at it. But, the neighbors of the hero In the following yarn may enjoy this contrlb: "Elmer Hole Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Johnson, fractured a small bone in his foot while playing ball, and has been on crutches several weeks. While not able to enjoy being at their summer home at Lakeside, Mich., he is amus- ing himself with his trombone arid doing quite a bit of fine work on his printing press. SONG WOULD n-ritc n song for you, I would u'cni-c a tune. Snatch n silrcr note, or fico, From n silver Steal a fcit' exquisite bars From the music of the, sfari. "JERRY" KOSS Continuing on like old man river (and Just as we find another comparison in A. J.'s suggestion. A. J. rccs lots of fun in sending out a "want-ed" for columnist contributors to the daily sheets. "Just publish a list of some of A. J. sug- gests, "and the rest will identify themselves. They're all readers of the SoL'TiiTowN Well, here's the list: Ethyl Ayres of G947 Went- worth ave., is Anne Jcssel- son. 6517 Harvard ave., is Dave Kensiton, 6730 Perry avo., is Meng G. Snyder, 8833 Wood St., is "The Bruce Kapust- ka, 600G S. Albany. Is "Don Charles Burrows, jr., 8000 Avalon. is "C. Burrows, Jessica Simons, 7803 Clyde, retains her front handle; Kathenne Corley, 63 E. 99th pi., is Mann, 7745 Clyde ave., is and James J. Metcalfc, 8011 Inglcsidc, is "Don Juan de Barcelona." The anonymous contributor of the following poem also may have got a kick out of writing it: (Set to strains o[ Gilbert and Sullivan's famous operetta) When De Young's not busy with embalming Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula. He's showing visitors an unusual Tar-ant-ula .Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula, Tar-ant-ula! That thing is one tar-ant-ula, which Rudolph Ellerlc snared. When Ellerie spied the hideous thing Twas frozen in a frigid-car. To De Young he went and with a sling Tossed It into De Young's Jar. Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula! Soon, tnc creature's cruel eyes gleamed. And furiously, tried to get De Young: The jar was shaking, so it seemed, And badly frightened one De Young. Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula! Into the jar he poured some plscn, Sure to within a minute; Through it all this pest was rlsln'; It just fairly wallowed in it. Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula. Tar-ant-ula! Ten minutes later the fumes had caught it. And it tar-ant-ulard r.o more; So. now DC Youns's displnMng it, T AMENTATIONS from the clergy and moans from the layman re- garding the fearful changes in the marriage rystem have been heard on every hand during the world-wide alteration in so- cial order which the first three decades of the 20th century have brought. The status muuciu iiimiuifeU has become the most vital of bu- rn a n problems, and rightly so. It may be construed as a favorable sign that men and women the world over are awakening to its Importance. WITH the cxccp- tion of a hand- ful of optimists, however, the opinions expressed re- garding modern marriage tend to doubt the stability of the institution in its up-to-date guise. Without a reversal back to its former state, the public is generally asked to believe, the marriage system Is doomed to failure. Thinking people are skeptical con- cerning those far-flung cries about the present Insecurity of the mar- riage system. They recognize the generally accepted theory that the Institution of marriage will not be overthrown easily. They are con- fident that while changes In its form undoubtedly will be made, the sys- tem is sound at Its core. To those pessimists who remain marriage, we to present this point of view. COR the first time since the origin of marriage as a human instilla- tion, true marriage his been made possible, properly speaking, by the emancipation of women brought about during the lost several decades. It has made possible a new personal association between men and women. And that association Is founded not on economic pressure, fictitious sen- timentalities and superstitions, or on barbaric claims, as in previous cen- turies, but rather upon intelligence. Marriage is no longer imperative for women from an economic point of view. Public sentiment has ceased to brand a woman who chooses to remain unmarried as an "old maid." Those two factors nlonc have n defi- nite trend toward establishing more intelligent marriages. FOM BUSY PEOPLE By DAVID BRON'STEIN SOLOS AND DRAMA ACONTEMPORAKY of Solon, the Athenian Thespls, was the first to introduce the newly Invented tragedy Into Athens during Solon's old age. After the play, Solon asked Thespls If he was not ashamed to tell so many lies before such a num- ber of twinlf. The actor said that it was no harm to say or do so In a play. Solon thereupon vehmently struck the ground with his staff and said: "Ah, if we honor and commend such play as this, we shall find it some day In our business." PITHY SAYINGS: To the Athenians: "True, you are singly each a crafty soul; but together you make an empty-headed fool." SOLON. THIS CIVILIZATION By MILTON SHUFRO SPEAKING STYLE -By IRENE VAIL- N OT very long ago a costume play was given in Paris and the first night audience thought it was amusing to wear costumes of that period to the premiere. The affair was a great success and has set me to wondering why we could not follow this idea as we follow so many other Paris leads. A few nights ago, as an example, a theater was opened at Westport, Conn., and it would have been just the time and the place to have tried out the experiment. To begin with, the theater itself was a reconstructed AUNT MET ROBERT QUILLEN "When I see folks livln' on pea- nut-butter sandwiches, I don't wonder at their the old practice o' adtin" the blmin'." O 13J1. Publisher's Syndicate barn with ancient beams and rafters, a barn which had stood in the midst of gnarled apple trees for a hundred or so years it is said. The play itself dealt with the panicky days of 1837 and the characters were of course cos- tumed in the wide skirts of that period, so like our own when talks ot bank failures and business depression was in the air, and so curiously like our own in dress. F course we have not taken to swooning, or going about In sub- ways in such clothes, but any evening party will reveal many of them, not very unlike those worn so charmingly by the women of that repertory group. Many a worn in the audience could trace its ancestry back to those worn on the opposite side of the foot- lights. Such being the case. It seems a pity that the idea was not actually carried out. One would of course have had to make an exception of the men who do not seem to have any fond reminiscences concerning biscuit col- ored trousers, colorful tall coats and so on. Every bit of advance information one is able to get by third degree methods or otherwise, concerning fall fashions, is that they date back to Second Empire days. In case this sends you rushing to reference books for the date, it may be mentioned that 1852 answers your question. One presumes that we will be permitted to be 1932 by day even though WR drop a century when dressing for din- ner. CASHION frequently indulges in backward gestures and most wo- men find it great fun to get them- selves up accordingly. It is going to be a bit difficult to get accustomed to balancing hats on one, car after cramming them down over both, as has been our habit for so many sea- sons. One must learn the trick, how- ever. Milliners are going into reverse, if one can so speak of a change of movement which brings the hat for- ward instead of back. There are ever so many heirlooms being shaken from their tissue and lavender to be brought back to again. There are little lace coats, for instance, fine black or white thread lace affairs worn turned back from the neckline instead of fastened un- der the chin by a cameo or other brooch. Long earrings arc an old story these nights and with necklets growing longer and longer one need not be surprised to see those ropes of gold revived, or lockets replacing pendants. C United Features SAYS SOUTHTOWN! TEACHING THEM RESPECT EDITOR: I want to add my com- mendation to the recent order issued by Commissioner Alcock in curbing this common and cheap "street flirt- ing." Perhaps after some of these young hoodlums have spent a night or two In Jail for this offense, they will cultivate a little more respect for women. At least, I hope so. MISS J. L. BILL HAS A PLAN EDITOR: I don't agree with the writer in ycur last "Says Southtown" column who contends that a motion picture house featuring merely old- time dramas could make a success of it financially. The novelty of the idea would draw larce audiences at first, but after all. people want the latest thing in the movies and not the oldest. However, I do think there is a happy medium for the plan. I think a smart show house manager would consider the idea of running one old- time favorite movie each week as an added attraction one night a weak. BILL JORDAN NEED OF NEW SEWERS EDITOR: I want to commend your recent editorial on the need of sew- erage relief for Southtown. It cer- tainly is a shame that there is so much delay in the construction of there new sewers, decreed of the United States Supreme court. It is. indeed, costing us a lot of money each time there is a heavy rain in the district. So much property is damaged and such great delay and inconvenience is caused to traffic. MRS. W. F. Opinions and observations of Econo- mist readers, which affect civic. cial and financial life of Southtown, are welcomed In this column. Letters, how. ever, must ba brief, containing not more than ?OO words each. Address them to the Opinion Editor. Animals May Grve Disease To Man Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ula Tar-ant-ul', Tar-ant-ula! (De Younr ts nn undertaker at 7030 Italsted >t. Rudolph ElUrlr. a fruit mer- chant. livrl at 7114 Green St.) Fun to the Robert J Snycrr. at the present time is new heir, Rob- ert Barry William. The stork made its appearance July 30. "Herb" Vcdder's Idea of fun is fishing, sleeping and tennis. The Trib's Metro A-ritcr. who gets his mail at 7147 Jcflery ave is vacation- in R in his home town, Carrollton, Iowa. And our cashier. Catherine A. Gus- tavus, also is having her fun. On her vacation, she postcards from Tulsa, Okla., that "you should be here for I know you would like It." And K> it goes, we're all having our relative fun. perhaps those who may suffer through community lUel This article (MS been prepared by tbe educational committee of the Illmoli Slate Medical society. QTUDIES of communicable dis- j eases have shown that rach spe- cir- cf unizr.c.1 Is zub'cct to eases that are similar to diseases of I human bclnps, and that in many of tl'Cse animal diseares the infecting agent may be transmitted to man. A certain type of tuberculosis found in cattle is probably the most important infectious disease com- municated to human beings. It is usually transmitted through milk from tubcrculos cows and, fortunate- ly, is controllable through pasteuriza- tion of milk. Hydrophobia, or rabies, is one of the diseases most readily spread from ani- mals to human beings and is a more formidable destroyer of life than Is generally believed. In the greatest number of cares the disease is con- tracted through the bites of rabid dogs, less often it is transmitted by cats, cattle, pigs, and other domestic Rabies rlors not develop In nn animal It has been bitten by another animal suffering with the Pet dogs and cats, therefore, are less likely to tranmlt rabies than are animals that roam at large; but any pet that has been bitten by n wandering dog must be regarded as in danger of developing the disease for six months or more. A NTHRAX Is an animal disease found in most parts of the world. It may also affect human beings, par- ticularly individuals who care for animals or who work in such ani- mal material.- as hldc-s, hair, horns, and Occasional cases have de- veloped from the use of shaving nrusnea, inlrcteo meat or lurs, or from dust inhalations. Glanders is a disease that attacks horses and mules and is occasionally found in dogs, goats, and rabbits. In man, it is a very serious, and practically always I fatal disease. Tapeworm and the so-called tongue worm nre parasites that arc trans- ferred from animals to man. Cats sometimes have a skin disease caused by a mite closely related to the para- site which causes itch in human be- ings. This cat parasite may cause a form of in which sometimes becomes epidemic in institutions where many children arc thrown Into close contact. During the last few years undulant fever has become quite common In this country. It may be contracted by drinking milk from cows nflccted with contagious abortion, by the use of dairy products made from the milk of Infected cows, or may result from handling mfretPd cattls in the proc- of slaughtering or dressing. YOUR CIEB By ANN SHUMAKER- IF children could understand and express what they feel they might give their parents a few illuminat- ing pointers on child training. For Instance, there are times when every child realizes that his parents can't be depended upon. This usually happens when the little fellow needs a friend most. We will suppose that company Is present and little Willie turns to a guest nnd comments on the silver- ware, much to mother's embarrass- maybe he asks papa how. come he Isn't pouring his coffee In his saucer. From the annoyed or angry looks and the lecture and spanking that follow one would sup- pose that he had done something really drowning a kitten or talking back to the minister. T JSUALLY, however, the child Is un- u aware of an offense. He noticed something new in his environment and he thought about it. Then he just remarked about prompt- ly forgot about It. And for no reason at all. to his way of thinking, he gets blamed. The adult point of view In such and similar matters Is totally differ- ent and one-sided. We fail to grasp the child's point of (view or to appre- ciate his naivete. When a child doesn't act up to company manners It simply shows that he hasn't been trained to them. Children are essentially truthful. They are eager to learn and they do not delude themselves. It takes time to understand the subtleties of the white lie and to ap- preciate its usefulness and desirabil- ity. But this development comes later with children, when their lives de- mand such reactions, and when they have become sufficiently acclimated to the world to go in for such higher learning as subterfuge and polite "buck passing" to a weaker brother or sister. pOOD breeding is not accidental. It simply means that one is ac- customed to a certain standard of behavior. If Willie Is accustomed to seeing his papa eat peas with his knife or drink from his saucer, of cciirsc lie en sudden change when company Is present, and father, awkwardly, be- cause out of practice, wangles the peas with his fork or sips coffee from a cup. If we have two for every day and one for don't blame the children for being confused. The same goes for the parents; as. no doubt, their own style will be sufficiently cramped from concentrating on their manners to make them appear affected and ill at ease. And, of course, when Willie makes some crack, as he Is bound to under the circumstances, it will be the last social straw, as far as mama and papa are concerned. DAP.ENTS must try to be consist- r ent in their behavior. And they must do, themselves, as they want their offspring to do. If father is in the habit of eating peas with his knife, and he can man- age it deftly enough without operat- ing on his tongue or tonsils, let him be himself. If mother knows It Is bad form, she should try to remember that in their circle it Is considered to be quite the thing and that her husband has a reputation for never having lost a pea. And if little Willie, following in father's footsteps, ac- quires the knack, don't nag and don't embarrass him. When he grows up and makes the discovery for himself that the habit has its social draw- backs he will give it up of his own accord. There is nothing truer under the sun than that we are wont to be doubly critical of our own in the presence of strargers. Generally, we expect, too mucn from our mates and our children, ''.id in doing so we fall short ourselves. What civilization and parents need, even more than manners, is n sense of humor. C United Features OGLLEEE CAPERS Golddlggcr: I'd have adored to live during the age of chivalry- Second Fcmme: Yes. Weren't the men polite then? First One: And they had such wonderful manors. Point Pointer A LITTLE knot of peopie weic standing around a man of about 60 years old, who spoke in a harsh, quavering voice. While they were waiting for the lecturer, the old man had begun to speak spontan- eously about so- cial problems. There was some- thing fascinating MILTON SHUFRO standing there, tleless and collar- less in his white shirt. Orating as his voice was, he was speaking with the fervor of youth. Uttering his plans with mencc and strength, he sug- gested a panacea for the human race and Its difficulties. He would take the good points of all systems practiced or preached and combine them Into a wholesome whole. TF only people would follow his plan. It was rational. Its content offered no Injustice, and It considered, ac- cording to the speaker, the fatal bar- rier, the fraility of human nature and human reaction. Yet what the man said had little significance to his audience. In all plans for social reconstruction there are buttresses and holes. H's pro- posal was not an exception: in fact, whether he knew it or not, the root "YOU AND THE LAW" DANIEL ANDERSON would appreciate your advice on the following point of law: June 3rd we were given a check in payment of an account. We deposited it In our bank June 6. It cam c back to us June 11 marked "bank close d." W c charged the ac- count back to the customer's account and re- turned the check to him. He sent the check back to us with the asser- tion that inas- much as we d i d not deposit the check within 21 hours after the receipt of the same his account DANIEL with us is paid ANDERSON and can not be charged back to him. We are under the impression that the law states that 'a business house has a "reasonable length of time" in which to deposit checks on open ac- counts. To deposit dally would require us to make a lot ol small deposits and it is our custom to do all of our bank- ing business on Saturday. All credit tickets for checks are marked "Paid by Check." Could this be construed to imply that the credit is not consummated until the check is paid and cancelled? court will probably hold that you did not present the checks within a reasonable length of time and that you can not therefore charge it back against the customer. A person doing business in Chicago Any reader of the Southtown Econ- omist Is free to present bis legal ques- tions to Mr. Anderson, assistant United States District for answer through this newspaper. No charge is mads. Questions and answers of ventral interest will be published. Letters should b- addressed to Mr. Anderson at the Southtown Economist, 728 W. 85th St. By JANET WILSON ture on "Who is the smartest guy in college, and why nm Blue Bucket "Take your hands off said the heroine to the villain. "I wouldn't trust you as far as I can throw a chimney by Its smoke." I. T. Voo Doo Theopnila: I was up till four every night during my last vacation. Penelope: That's nothing, I went to bed with the milkman every morning during mine. Lord Jcfl "Your son has very fine manners. He opened the gate for me." "Oh, that's nothing. He docs that for the cows every evening." Buccaneer "Say. Tom. what's that piping around your girl's waist i "That's a water cooler." Punch Bowl FORTUNATELY the more painful formalities of Victorian ity have been discarded now by a more practical generation. The la- dies at a formal dinner do not retire to the drawing room now after des- sert while the gentlemen smoke their cigars and sip port wine or liqueurs for more than one reason. There are no liqueurs and while the gentlemen exercise their male prerogative of smoking rich, full flavored cigars, the laHies in some parts of the country wlil as often as not light their own Tlit tun course dinner, too, is a little too much for an age which knows the essentials of sane diet. Large nnd elaborate dinners are practicable only for wealthy families who have at least a cook and a wait- ress, but all of the niceties and graces of such a meal, and a great deal of friendly intimacy which the elaborate affairs seldom have, can be attained in a six course dinner with plates laid for six or eight. QYSTERS, shrimps, or hors d'ocuvrcs should constitute the first course of such a dinner, followed by a clear soup. fish, roast with one vegetable, salad, an ice or other dessert, coffee with cheese and wafers. In the Mid- dle West even the fish course can be dispensed xvith during warm weather when it is difficult to get fresh fish in perfect condition. The opening course Is set before I the guests arc seated. For the next course the lady on the right of the host is served first and about the table, serving the host last. F'or the third course the lady to the left of the Iz ccr-.rcJ and ;a en. lengthwise. Fold once in the middle and then fold each end back to the central fold so that the linen opens accordion fashion. A delicious dessert for the formal dinner can be made by beating the yolks of four eggs, adding" ons and one-half cups of sugar and pouring this over one pint of grated bread crumbs. Let this stand about one- half hour, and then bake until it Is firm In the center. Spread with cur- rant Jelly or strawberry preserves and cover with a meringue made with one-half cup of sugar and the whites of the four eggs. Bake about eight minutes to brown the meringue. O United Features alternating service with each course and each time ?crving the host last. It would be extraneous now to re- cite the elaborate code of beverages which once accompanied each course, but it is not yet too late to observe that with the more pungent cheeses, accompanied by thin salted crackers, a dinner cigar of medium body should go to the gentlemen; n milder variety goes with blander cheeses. Connois- seurs In the art of dining claim that the cigar is Improved if the tip Is dipped into the coffee. A dinner which is lighted by any- rt thing but candles is not a dinner at all. Finger bowls, of course, fol- low the fish course, or the appetizer course, nnd the last course of the dinner. Many hostesses drop a sprig of pussy-willow, apple blossom, some rose petals or a violet into the finger bowl. Even the folding of large din- j ntr napkins is Important. Fold the (napkins lengthwise, then again i1 All IN its regular weekly market report, issued for the guidance of con- sumers, the Committee on Market- ing Information of the Meat Coun- cil of Chicago states: "Lcp, and shoulder of lamb repre- sent the most economical meat buys for the Chicago housewife ovci the coming week-end. Pot roast and the lower priced cuts of beef are availa- ble at attractive "Drlrd beef also is an economical purchase at the present time." of his preachments was not planted In original ground. Although those who clustered about him did not pay as much attention to what he said, they did evince ad- miration. "Such an old remarked one. and such energetic expression ot ideas. In most of us the-fire of re- construction dies early. But here is a fellow who still itch that he carries htfa, IfcAilLj. tMatU to his shoulders and still wants to solve Its problems." i Another remarked that the man I was an example of pure altruism, and that he had no personal motive bo- I hind him. COON, the larger group of people who had come to listen to the lec- ture became Impatient because Uta meeting hadn't begun. In order to make them less restless, those in charge of the affair suggested that f the old man who was speaking spon- taneously should speak formally at the rostrum. This time, aglow, the man spoke, showing his learnedness with pointed facts from history. His time, his energy seemed to be solely for attainment of his cause. Applause followed him to his seat. Then in a moment of quietness, while the nc.-t was being in- troduced, he whispered stealthily, "do you think they lilted It? Did I put It over? Do you think they thought it sound? What do you think they thought of me. "'Vanity of vanities.' saith the preacher: 'all is vanity.'" must deposit checks oftener than, once a week unless he is willing to assume the loss in the event of the bank defaults. It possible to apply money of a depositor in a bank that ia now in the hands of the receivers as payment of interest notes on a first mortgage that is held by this bank? There are ti-. notes yet to ba paid which eome due semi.annually for the next three years and there ia approximately vnouch on deposit, to equal the total of the six. which I will aeree to applied acainst them. T. F. W. the money due on the notes was owing to the bank you can set off your deposit against the debit, but It is quite probable that the bank holds the notes for collection only. you tell mm whether this city authorities can sell my property for 1329 taxes even when a por- tion has been paid. I can not rent my flat and have no income from the property and can not meet the reat of my taxes. I am very worried: 1 don't know what to do. Can the city sell my property I Alto, when will it be sold? I. O. the County clerk will sell your property if the full amount of taxes is not paid. The sales will probably start in September. have a basement apart- ment that floods when we have heavy rains. Can we rent it? Can tbe tenants aue us if anything is damaceU by the rain? We have told the tenants to move. They are behind in their rent. S. are allowed to rent it and the tenant would have no right of action for damages against you un- yon should mnke misrepresenta- tions about the bacemcnt flat. A DISH TOR TODAY (TO PEAC1ES I By MRS. ANITA SHAMEL-----' Illinois Department of PEOPLE who wish variety In their desserts are thankful' for the 1931 crop of Illinois peaches. Peaches can be used In Innumer- able ways in rounding off the meal. Whether they are simply sliced and served with cream or made Into a rich Bavarian cream, they bring any meal at which they are served to a delicious close. They must be full-flavored. There is nothing quite so disappointing as a peach which Just falls short of be- ing what we expect. Fortunately, Ill- inois peaches have all the flavor that can be crowded into this luscious fruit. The flavor of Illinois peaches i- even better this year than usual. I know, because I have tasted some of the new crop. These peaches are especially well adapted to the making of ice creams, and ice creams and similar dishes arc popular on hot days. ;