FROZEN'PUDDING AGiTir: RECIPES AREFROZEN'PUDDING RECIPES ARE SIVEN Cool, Nutritious Oesserts for...

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FROZEN'PUDDING RECIPES ARE SIVEN Cool, Nutritious Oesserts for Hot,i Summer Days, Says Mrs; Scott. By MRS. ASiSA JP. SCOTT Cultiiajy Exp#r* of the PMWelphlfl - North American. I would like to Introduce my read¬ ers to something In the way of eco¬ nomical and taaty desserts.frozen puddings. Not only are they simple, cheap and easy to make, but they are very nutritious. The frozen pudding is particularly desirable during the summer, when oii3 feels a craving for 'cooling foods, as well as cooling drinks. There is little inclination on the part of any of us to partake of a warm dessert, and there is every reason for us to get nourishment from a frozen des¬ sert. 1 am giving today recipes for mak¬ ing four frozen puddings; taking or¬ dinary cornstarch, tapioca pudding, cocoa pudding and creamed rlcp and converting them into frozen puddings in a few minutes. These are but a few of the pos¬ sibilities. Many other puddings and Cjmimon desserts may be handled in the same manner at slight cost and with small additional trouble. In looking over the recipes some of my readers may be surprised to notice that I add- a teaspoon of salt. It will not hurt the pudding. Just try it and s6e how much additional favor the salt gives the frozen pud¬ ding. I am .sure that after the houBwife' lifts made frozen pudding and found how it pleased the tired husband and the children, she will put It on her regular list of summer dishes. The four recipes follow: Frozen Cornstarch Pudding., 4 cups milk. 2 tablespoons cornstarch. 1 tablespoon Sugar. ¦Level teaspoon salt. 1-2 teaspoon vanilla. 2 eggs. 2 tablespoons seeded raisins, put through the food chopper. tee and salt, 3 parts ice and 1 part salt. Salt Is always saved ^nd used a second time. Put the milk on to boil on top of double boiler. Mix cornstarch with NOTICE XO CONTRACTORS. The board of education of Simpson Dis¬ trict, Harrison County, W. Va. will re¬ ceive sealed bid* until three o'clock r. M. Tuesday, August 24. IBIS, for repairing n one room school building on Brnshy Fork Creek. Specification* are on file at the ofllc» of the MPcretnry. George Teter, Bridgeport, W. Vn., and at the office of the County Superintendent, nlpth floor Union Bank building. Clnrkgbusg, W. Va. The contractor will be required to (five the amount of the contract price, according the amount o fthe contract price, according to law. The Board reserve* the right to accept or rejpp.t any or nlL bids. (Signed) J. B. SUTLER, President of Board. GEORGE TETER, Secretary of Board. a little cold-milk, add sugar, salt and well beaten, egg; add to the boiling milk, and boll ten minutes. Remove from Are. when cold pat Into freez¬ er and add tbe raisins and vanilla. Freeze tbe same as Ice cream. Tills amount makes eight medium sized helping*. Cost.Milk. .08; BUgar. .03 1-3; cornstarch, salt, flavoring, .02; eggs. .06. Total, .17 1-2, without ice and ¦alt, -which Is about .07. Frozen Tapioca Pudding. 4 cups milk. 1-2 cup tapioca. 1 cup sugar. 1-4 cup dried currants. 2 eggs. Level teaspoon salt. 1-2 teaspoon grated nutmeg. Ice and salt. Wash, the tapioca* cover -with one cup ol qold -water, let- stand two hours. Put in top of double boiler with the milk and boll one hotfr. Add the sugar, salt and egg. a'bich have been beaten together; add cur¬ rants and flavoring. When cold put into freezer and freeze tbe same as ice cream. This makes about eight large helpings. Cost.Milk, .08; sugar, .03 1-4; eggs, .05; currents, .02 1-2; tapioca, salt and flavoring, .03 1-4. Total .22. Ice and salt, about .0.7. Frozen Cocoa Pnddlng. 4 cups milk. 1 cup sugar. 2 tablespoons cocoa. 1 tablespoon cornstarch. 1 teaspoon salt. '1 teaspoon vanilla extract. Put the milk on to boil, add tbe sugar, cocoa and cornstarch, which* have been mixed with a little cold milk; boll ten minutes; add salt and vanilla. When cold put Into freezer and freeze the same as ice cream. Cost.Milk, .08; sugar, .03 1-4; cocoa, .02; cornstarch, flavoring and salt, .01 3-4. Total. .15. Ice and salt, about .07. This amount makes about eight medium sized helpings. Frozen Creamed Rice. 4 cups milk. 1-2 cup rice. 1 cup sugar-. 1-4 cup seeded raisins. 1 teaspoon salt. A little grated nutmeg. Ice and Bait. Wash the rice through several waters; put on with one cup of boil¬ ing water: boll until the water is absorbed; then add the milk. Put boiler over water and boll slowly-/ or simmer (or put in flreless cooker 1 until rice is very tender. Add sug¬ ar. salt and flavoring: beat three minutes. When cold put into freez¬ er; add the raisins, which were washed in warm water and put through the food chopper. Freeze same as ice cream. Cost.Milk. .08; rlee, .02 1-2; sugar, .03 1-4; raisins, .01 3-4; salt and nutmeg. .01 1-2. Total. .16. Ice and salt, about .07. This amount makes eight good sized helpings. DIES MAKING WILL. '.ELIZABETH, N. J., Aug. .14..While in the act of making his will, Thomas Brandhurst, «7. was stricken dead with heart failure in the home of his son. Albert Brandhurst. here. His family had urged him to write a will to dispose of his 1<125,000 estate. Short' ly after he was raised up in his bed to direct Lawyer Herbert in pro-par¬ ing the.will he suddenly fell over dead. RESIGNING PASTOR GALLS HIS FLOGK BUHGH OF GOSSIPS "Your,. Ljmrt is a. TenrCdnr Dance" He -Declares in a Sermon. CEDAR GROVE, X. J., Aug. all'.. The Rev. Dr. George McCulloch, pas- tor of the Union Congregational church here, called members of his congregation a "lot of village gos¬ sips" in a recent sermon, when lie announced his reasons for resigning his charge. ' " Dr. Mcculloch's church Is the only one 1 nthe village'. He declared lis was discouraged and disgusted afetr two years effort to build it up. "Some of you are talking about en¬ larging this church," he said. "What jfor? There are sixty-<flve people In this congregation this morning and only forty-one are! members of this church. .Where are the others? 1 came to this village with high hopea of being able to accomplish some¬ thing. I found a hopelessly sunken community, a village of gossips, a town where the chief delight is to de¬ stroy the work of the hands of some¬ one else. "We have a town hall In this vll. lage- owned by a private corporation, but the only amusement provided sa n 10 cent danceonce a wefek. They call them band concerts. The band con- slsts of a mUerable cornet', a squawky violin and a tlnpan piano. "I have asked why they never have a good lecture or a real musicale In the tovifn hall. They tell me t£e peo¬ ple would not support it. I have sat¬ isfied myself that this ia true. You* limit is a 10 cent dance." FAIR BATHERS NO LONGER IN DANGER OF TAPE MEASURE Atlantic City Cops Must Take Measures with Optics, Says Mayor. ATLANTIC CITY, Auf. 14..Atlan. tic City's official tape measure is out of commission.permanently! >To more are pretty girls on the beach to be subject To the danger of being held up by soma puritanically inclined beach cop while he deter¬ mines with the tape whether the hem of her natty bathing skirt comes with¬ in the Tequlred three inches of her shapely-knee, j Sor are audaciously co3tumed maids to be photographed In the process of being so measured before the clicking Blare of moving picture machines. Nothing of that sort will occur here¬ after. Whatever measurements are taken must be taken optically. Because Mayor William Riddle is exceedingly disturbed lest the wide¬ spread shewing of a mock measur¬ ing scene upon the beach conducted by a picture syndicate may do Atlan-1 tic City- untold Injury, "William H. . _ ???????? ? ^444 ? TRT AGiTir: * ? . . ?' ? HARLAiM la.. ; Aug. JA<.Jf. ? ? A. Berg, 44, and Mrs. Anne 0*. ? ? Bery, 46, hare been .married ? ? here by the Ttev.- SCI BroyleSd.j*' ? ? Mr. arid Mrs.' Berg' %ere di-' ? ? vorced Marcfc. 28 and' their se v- ? t : 1 ? xncm. twjt patcneuy tip tneir ? ? difference* an$ will th;,Again. ? NUDE WOOD NYMPH CAUSES EXCITEMENT IN MILITARY CAMP Reckless Maiden Flits About near Post of United States Soldiers. LACROSSE Wis., Aug. <14..A por¬ tion of'the United States army en¬ camped at Sparta ha* been suddenly demoralized without- the firing or a shot. The mysterious nude -wood nymph, who startled Farmer. Val Busby, almost out of his boots and successfully eluded Sheriff Georg« Boss, Humane Officer George Manuel and sever&l posses of Spartans, Is the demoralising agency. She appearee on the fringe of woods near the en¬ campment and it was with the- utmost difficulty that maneuvers -were con¬ tinued. After the excitement subsid¬ ed and the soldiers were In uevrous slumber, a sentry saw her again rlgnt in the midst of the camp, but at the command of bait, she scampered Into the woods. Officers hunting for the mysterious woman have found plenty of foot¬ prints. They believe her insane and they say" the 'soldiers at :camp soon will be. too. 4f She:Isr net captured. Tourists* can!pa.' which are thickly scattered throughout the vicinity, ¦were much -wrought up over the beau¬ tiful wood nymph. The sentry -who saw her agrees with farmers and train men, that she is strikingly beautiful. So far her sole attire has been a smile and a dainty lace boudoir cap. Her footprints show that she has small, shapely feet. The conviction grows that she is a member of some camp of "back to nature faddists," or tMat she is simply, having an immense aftfount of fun at the expense of the countryside. A proposition, believed to have' emanated from a coterie of jealous .women, that bloodhounds be employed to run down the "nymph" and solve the problem, has been T*- Ject6d. The'sheriff says the girl is not harming anyone and he hopes she will have her fun and get a-way with it. Bartlett, director of public safety, has Issued more explicit orders; Beach of¬ ficials are sternly commanded to-abol¬ ish the official tape measure abso¬ lutely and grant no further permits to* movie syndicates. Meanwhile the whole beach Is laughing about it. Joe! wher d|a "you-^get-them nice fresh oysters' so early in the reason ?. You can get them at Smithy's Restaur¬ ant, Pi£e street..Advertisement. Appears before ^ity; Official wrth? Note; and Money - for Fee. . .OTii,U'SrWA. la.,' Aug. 14.Bin Blystone, a local drayman,,has a dog ^that ho boaits 1* the molt In¬ telligent In Ottumwfe.. Mr. Blyatone having received a no¬ tice to bay a dog" license, Bentv the dog to the city clerk's office to pur¬ chase the tag: The dog after scratch¬ ing on the 'floor In the-"clerk's Office wai admitted. Carrying; an envel¬ ope to the desk of Clerk Lynch, "he dropped The' note at the feet' of the official and sat on his hlhd legs while it was being readr Clerk lynch found in the "envelope' a dollar bill and a note Requesting the dog tax. Affixing the metal tag to. the col¬ lar' of the dog and retaining the money he opened the door to- let the doggie go' to his master. ' BARELEGGED GIRL'S ARE IHE LATEST Philadelphia Lassies' Balk on! New York's Latest Fashion. - PHILADELPHIA.'Pa.. Aug.-M.. New York's latest fasbion-:annoaiice- ment, barelegged girl a, gave Phila¬ delphia quite a shock, no advance information having been released on it. " '' A hurried Investigation on Chest¬ nut street disclosed numberless, pretty girls with pretty legs .in plfctn sight, but all bad on those entranc¬ ing flesh colored silk stockings. Re¬ serve Officer Ryan,'stationed at Sev¬ enth and'Chestnut;'questioned about the new fashion, said: ~ "There is nothing 'to it. . Don't, get excitajd; be" satisfied. They're pretty enough as th^y- are. .A Ebil- adelphia" girl who keeps up on the fashions said: 'We refuse to go bare-; legged to please New York "or any¬ body else'." t Inquiry at department stores din-: closed' the Information that; during the hoti spell girls axe buying,'roea'.a socks and pink -calf garters. .- "LITTLE WILL IE" Out of-a Job, When Sho*v .Company Strands, ' SARPY, Pa., Aug. 14..After five days' spent with, the stranded- show, I which has most i of its "props'/'in pawn In a livery stable pending pay¬ ment of a debt of $35, "Little Wil¬ lie," the biggest fat boy ever seen in this section, has thrown up the j<b, with an empty stomach'. According- other members of the show "Eittle -Willie's" chief oc¬ cupation was eating, and when the show stranded It was a'bad day for Him. Present Conditions Promise to .'- Lay Fatiodation ior Big Foreign Trade. The Wall Street Journal baa the following editorial concerning the coal situation .in this country': 1 > Importance of the' world' coal situa¬ tion grows rapidly: At no ^revions time in history have the international relations of coal 'been Better aliow« than during the last fortnight. Upon! the former British embargo following ge report of an.isven more prattle one] at la la limit exportation of coals to British colonies and protectorates.' S'.iill' conttrtAattgn Is lacking,- but it j wdald seem' that such a policy for! Great "Br!thin 4(r impoeaible. At worst, J It cannot he permanent. Vicissitudes1 In' the British coal trade have occurred in the la»t few months, with" complete disregard ofj (accustomed British stability in com-! merciat gelations and in economic I taws. On May .14, an embargo was laic prohibiting^ coal exports except to British fcolonles. to the allies and, to Portugal. Tlie British coal retail prices committee took control -' of prices and distribution.' A gTeat~na¬ tional strike for five days, until brok¬ en 'by the persuasive patriotism and, eloquence of Lloyd George, threaten*! ed British national life, at its ritalM I .the munitions questions.' A new embargo Is "declared. And Great Brit- tain, by tlie victory of Warsaw, real¬ izes as never before, the peril to its very existence as control of tfce ma¬ jority of European coal production, ! passes to Its enemies. Upon coal depends (British sea pow¬ er. Upon'Its'sea power "rests' British i trade, national supremacy an& the fate :of the empire. Before fie *waf. "the [allies had an output'of SOS.OOOjOOO tons annually. This was sixty-five per cent of -European production. The Teuton¬ ic league produced 2il7,000,00(> tons a I year. Now, with the fall of Warsaw, the Rustfgn' Pittsburg, the coal fields of Belgium. Prance and Russia are under German control; They will produce 289,000.000 tons per annum. ¦ The allies can depend upon Great I Britain for only 336 000.000 tons of [annual production. And this, while mining is crippled by tTie withdrawal Of 250.000 of the braVniest of its la- borers, for patriotic food for .cannon. It 1® not surprising that for four months coal exports from- the United States have been' record breaking; _|hat the economic as, well as the war world is turning perforce to the Unit- ed States for coat supplies; and that the immediate future' of the cdal trade here is giving promise of conditions that may mean coal shortage before many weeks, clogged transportation, higher prltics and a -world demand that will not only .Introduce American coals of the northern hemisphere to world -markets, but will lay perma¬ nent foundations for -a -trade' that will assure, fn good or bad industrial years In the United States, a volume of coal distribution that will upbuild the United States coal trade to a plane Commensurate with its possibilities. From Death Has Mail Cai Vlftien His Team fiuns ^ Away. Ilgjjj - WHITE LAKE, S IX. Aug^- J Benjamin Uoyd. mall carrier ,,i rural route running out of , V Lake, had a thrilling expert during a runaway, and e'xperle all th« sensations of a tramp In ling the bumpers on a freight or senger car. While he was driving , along good speed the wagon tongue ,c down and struck tlie ground,; scared his horses,, and they Jun iHirllng the wagon end over, end wrecking J.t. When the debris at vehicle struck t|ie, ground carrier was caught In the WrecJ and in this position he waa dra| a mile.or two before the frlgt^R horses could be stopped. Lloyd was badly cut ap.d .bra as the result of his unusqal and tl ling experience, 'but regards -hlrq as being fortunate in escaping i his life, ' 5 m Twelve Feet High Grown Farmer of Lincoln Nebraska, f* LINCOLN. Neb.. Aug. 14 stalk of com eleven Tea' high. In tassel. Is on cxhibitioa at the' mercial club. It wan- grown by A. Pound on a" seven" ftcr© *i£ld. Fortieth and O street. The average -of- LliXs Lanca county Held, Mr. Pound says, feet. and some of the stalks . i as high as twelve feet. A yield-'of 580'bushels to the* acre was indicated when Mr. Pound tjtf up a row of potatoes 8 h'inrfr'** long, which yielded two bushels' i three pecks, be says. ? 'Khi? : : ATTACKED BY in Performing Bruin Camp Badly Injures Lit¬ tle Girl. PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 13$ performing bear in a gypsy near Seventh street and' Haverford-1 avenue the other day broke mTr3"^ from its keeper and pounced upuu seven year old Ruth Haines, of Noi 640 North Simpsoh street. ¦Before the-' gypsies oould move to save the child the - beafc 1 a paw full of Ruth's hair' and of her scalp about four square.' The child waB Oaken -to hospital, where physicians they will hyve to resort, to ; t. grafting to heal the wound.: twf&S&im trlF¥m^ Magnificent Exhibits, Racing, Tuesday, August 31. "Children's Day" Big Special Come, Bring Your Family. A "BIG S. C. DENHAM, President. . - .** . . ***'"¦ 'p* vV. '' 1'"' r i .'-i ' * I :tTn tyiH J i !% ''¦ " * 1 ** .K> . . / .- 'w, -A --it-, ' ' .< -¦> Stufctmi , -O'Ji;. i: L.!«* *.-¦») ft* PS <i||j

Transcript of FROZEN'PUDDING AGiTir: RECIPES AREFROZEN'PUDDING RECIPES ARE SIVEN Cool, Nutritious Oesserts for...

Page 1: FROZEN'PUDDING AGiTir: RECIPES AREFROZEN'PUDDING RECIPES ARE SIVEN Cool, Nutritious Oesserts for Hot,i Summer Days, SaysMrs;Scott. ByMRS.ASiSA JP. SCOTT Cultiiajy Exp#r* of the PMWelphlfl-North

FROZEN'PUDDINGRECIPES ARE

SIVENCool, Nutritious Oesserts for

Hot,i Summer Days,Says Mrs; Scott.

By MRS. ASiSA JP. SCOTTCultiiajy Exp#r* of the PMWelphlfl- North American.I would like to Introduce my read¬

ers to something In the way of eco¬nomical and taaty desserts.frozenpuddings. Not only are they simple,cheap and easy to make, but they arevery nutritious.The frozen pudding is particularly

desirable during the summer, whenoii3 feels a craving for 'cooling foods,as well as cooling drinks. There islittle inclination on the part of anyof us to partake of a warm dessert,and there is every reason for us toget nourishment from a frozen des¬sert.

1 am giving today recipes for mak¬ing four frozen puddings; taking or¬dinary cornstarch, tapioca pudding,cocoa pudding and creamed rlcp andconverting them into frozen puddingsin a few minutes.These are but a few of the pos¬

sibilities. Many other puddings andCjmimon desserts may be handled inthe same manner at slight cost andwith small additional trouble.

In looking over the recipes someof my readers may be surprised tonotice that I add- a teaspoon of salt.It will not hurt the pudding. Justtry it and s6e how much additionalfavor the salt gives the frozen pud¬ding.

I am .sure that after the houBwife'lifts made frozen pudding and foundhow it pleased the tired husbandand the children, she will put It onher regular list of summer dishes.The four recipes follow:

Frozen Cornstarch Pudding.,4 cups milk.2 tablespoons cornstarch.1 tablespoon Sugar.¦Level teaspoon salt.1-2 teaspoon vanilla.2 eggs.2 tablespoons seeded raisins, put

through the food chopper.tee and salt, 3 parts ice and 1

part salt. Salt Is always saved ^ndused a second time.Put the milk on to boil on top of

double boiler. Mix cornstarch with

NOTICE XO CONTRACTORS.

The board of education of Simpson Dis¬trict, Harrison County, W. Va. will re¬ceive sealed bid* until three o'clock r. M.Tuesday, August 24. IBIS, for repairing none room school building on Brnshy ForkCreek. Specification* are on file at theofllc» of the MPcretnry. George Teter,Bridgeport, W. Vn., and at the office ofthe County Superintendent, nlpth floorUnion Bank building. Clnrkgbusg, W. Va.The contractor will be required to (fivethe amount of the contract price, accordingthe amount o fthe contract price, according

to law.The Board reserve* the right to accept or

rejpp.t any or nlL bids.(Signed)J. B. SUTLER, President of Board.GEORGE TETER, Secretary of Board.

a little cold-milk, add sugar, salt andwell beaten, egg; add to the boilingmilk, and boll ten minutes. Removefrom Are. when cold pat Into freez¬er and add tbe raisins and vanilla.Freeze tbe same as Ice cream. Tillsamount makes eight medium sizedhelping*.

Cost.Milk. .08; BUgar. .03 1-3;cornstarch, salt, flavoring, .02; eggs..06. Total, .17 1-2, without ice and¦alt, -which Is about .07.

Frozen Tapioca Pudding.4 cups milk.1-2 cup tapioca.1 cup sugar.1-4 cup dried currants.2 eggs.Level teaspoon salt.1-2 teaspoon grated nutmeg.Ice and salt.Wash, the tapioca* cover -with one

cup ol qold -water, let- stand twohours. Put in top of double boilerwith the milk and boll one hotfr.Add the sugar, salt and egg. a'bichhave been beaten together; add cur¬rants and flavoring. When cold putinto freezer and freeze tbe same asice cream.

This makes about eight largehelpings.

Cost.Milk, .08; sugar, .03 1-4;eggs, .05; currents, .02 1-2; tapioca,salt and flavoring, .03 1-4. Total.22. Ice and salt, about .0.7.

Frozen Cocoa Pnddlng.4 cups milk.1 cup sugar.2 tablespoons cocoa.1 tablespoon cornstarch.1 teaspoon salt.'1 teaspoon vanilla extract.Put the milk on to boil, add tbe

sugar, cocoa and cornstarch, which*have been mixed with a little coldmilk; boll ten minutes; add salt andvanilla. When cold put Into freezerand freeze the same as ice cream.

Cost.Milk, .08; sugar, .03 1-4;cocoa, .02; cornstarch, flavoring andsalt, .01 3-4. Total. .15. Ice andsalt, about .07. This amount makesabout eight medium sized helpings.

Frozen Creamed Rice.4 cups milk.1-2 cup rice.1 cup sugar-.1-4 cup seeded raisins.1 teaspoon salt.A little grated nutmeg.Ice and Bait.Wash the rice through several

waters; put on with one cup of boil¬ing water: boll until the water isabsorbed; then add the milk. Putboiler over water and boll slowly-/ orsimmer (or put in flreless cooker 1until rice is very tender. Add sug¬ar. salt and flavoring: beat threeminutes. When cold put into freez¬er; add the raisins, which werewashed in warm water and putthrough the food chopper. Freezesame as ice cream.

Cost.Milk. .08; rlee, .02 1-2;sugar, .03 1-4; raisins, .01 3-4; saltand nutmeg. .01 1-2. Total. .16. Iceand salt, about .07. This amountmakes eight good sized helpings.

DIES MAKING WILL.

'.ELIZABETH, N. J., Aug. .14..Whilein the act of making his will, ThomasBrandhurst, «7. was stricken deadwith heart failure in the home of hisson. Albert Brandhurst. here. Hisfamily had urged him to write a willto dispose of his 1<125,000 estate. Short'ly after he was raised up in his bedto direct Lawyer Herbert in pro-par¬ing the.will he suddenly fell over dead.

RESIGNING PASTORGALLS HIS FLOGKBUHGH OF GOSSIPS

"Your,. Ljmrt is a. TenrCdnrDance" He -Declares in

a Sermon.CEDAR GROVE, X. J., Aug. all'..

The Rev. Dr. George McCulloch, pas-tor of the Union Congregationalchurch here, called members of hiscongregation a "lot of village gos¬sips" in a recent sermon, when lieannounced his reasons for resigninghis charge.

'

" Dr. Mcculloch's church Is the onlyone 1 nthe village'. He declared liswas discouraged and disgusted afetrtwo years effort to build it up."Some of you are talking about en¬

larging this church," he said. "Whatjfor? There are sixty-<flve people Inthis congregation this morning andonly forty-one are! members of thischurch. .Where are the others? 1came to this village with high hopeaof being able to accomplish some¬thing. I found a hopelessly sunkencommunity, a village of gossips, atown where the chief delight is to de¬stroy the work of the hands of some¬one else."We have a town hall In this vll.

lage- owned by a private corporation,but the only amusement provided sa n

10 cent danceonce a wefek. They callthem band concerts. The band con-slsts of a mUerable cornet', a squawkyviolin and a tlnpan piano.

"I have asked why they never havea good lecture or a real musicale Inthe tovifn hall. They tell me t£e peo¬ple would not support it. I have sat¬isfied myself that this ia true. You*limit is a 10 cent dance."

FAIR BATHERS NOLONGER IN DANGER

OF TAPE MEASUREAtlantic City Cops Must Take

Measures with Optics,Says Mayor.

ATLANTIC CITY, Auf. 14..Atlan.tic City's official tape measure is outof commission.permanently!

>To more are pretty girls on thebeach to be subject To the danger ofbeing held up by soma puritanicallyinclined beach cop while he deter¬mines with the tape whether the hemof her natty bathing skirt comes with¬in the Tequlred three inches of hershapely-knee, jSor are audaciously co3tumed maids

to be photographed In the process ofbeing so measured before the clickingBlare of moving picture machines.Nothing of that sort will occur here¬after. Whatever measurements aretaken must be taken optically.Because Mayor William Riddle is

exceedingly disturbed lest the wide¬spread shewing of a mock measur¬ing scene upon the beach conductedby a picture syndicate may do Atlan-1tic City- untold Injury, "William H.

. _???????? ? ^444

? TRT AGiTir: *? . . ?'? HARLAiM la.. ; Aug. JA<.Jf. ?? A. Berg, 44, and Mrs. Anne 0*. ?? Bery, 46, hare been .married ?? here by the Ttev.- SCI BroyleSd.j*'?? Mr. arid Mrs.' Berg' %ere di-' ?? vorced Marcfc. 28 and' their sev- ?t : 1? xncm. twjt patcneuy tip tneir ?? difference* an$ will th;,Again. ?

NUDE WOOD NYMPHCAUSES EXCITEMENT

IN MILITARY CAMPReckless Maiden Flits About

near Post of United StatesSoldiers.

LACROSSE Wis., Aug. <14..A por¬tion of'the United States army en¬camped at Sparta ha* been suddenlydemoralized without- the firing or ashot. The mysterious nude -woodnymph, who startled Farmer. ValBusby, almost out of his boots andsuccessfully eluded Sheriff Georg«Boss, Humane Officer George Manueland sever&l posses of Spartans, Is thedemoralising agency. She appeareeon the fringe of woods near the en¬campment and it was with the- utmostdifficulty that maneuvers -were con¬tinued. After the excitement subsid¬ed and the soldiers were In uevrousslumber, a sentry saw her again rlgntin the midst of the camp, but at thecommand of bait, she scampered Intothe woods.

Officers hunting for the mysteriouswoman have found plenty of foot¬prints. They believe her insane andthey say" the 'soldiers at :camp soonwill be. too. 4f She:Isr net captured.

Tourists* can!pa.' which are thicklyscattered throughout the vicinity,¦were much -wrought up over the beau¬tiful wood nymph. The sentry -whosaw her agrees with farmers and trainmen, that she is strikingly beautiful.So far her sole attire has been a smileand a dainty lace boudoir cap. Herfootprints show that she has small,shapely feet. The conviction growsthat she is a member of some campof "back to nature faddists," or tMatshe is simply, having an immenseaftfount of fun at the expense of thecountryside. A proposition, believedto have' emanated from a coterie ofjealous .women, that bloodhounds beemployed to run down the "nymph"and solve the problem, has been T*-Ject6d. The'sheriff says the girl isnot harming anyone and he hopes shewill have her fun and get a-way withit.

Bartlett, director of public safety, hasIssued more explicit orders; Beach of¬ficials are sternly commanded to-abol¬ish the official tape measure abso¬lutely and grant no further permitsto* movie syndicates. Meanwhile thewhole beach Is laughing about it.

Joe! wher d|a "you-^get-them nicefresh oysters' so early in the reason ?.You can get them at Smithy's Restaur¬ant, Pi£e street..Advertisement.

Appears before ^ity; Officialwrth? Note;and Money -

for Fee. .

.OTii,U'SrWA. la.,' Aug. 14.BinBlystone, a local drayman,,has a

dog ^that ho boaits 1* the molt In¬telligent In Ottumwfe..

Mr. Blyatone having received a no¬tice to bay a dog" license, Bentvthedog to the city clerk's office to pur¬chase the tag: The dog after scratch¬ing on the 'floor In the-"clerk's Officewai admitted. Carrying; an envel¬ope to the desk of Clerk Lynch, "hedropped The' note at the feet' of theofficial and sat on his hlhd legs whileit was being readr Clerk lynchfound in the "envelope' a dollar billand a note Requesting the dog tax.

Affixing the metal tag to. the col¬lar' of the dog and retaining themoney he opened the door to- let thedoggie go' to his master. '

BARELEGGED GIRL'SARE IHE LATEST

Philadelphia Lassies' Balk on!New York's Latest

Fashion. -

PHILADELPHIA.'Pa.. Aug.-M..New York's latest fasbion-:annoaiice-ment, barelegged girl a, gave Phila¬delphia quite a shock, no advanceinformation having been released on

it." ''

A hurried Investigation on Chest¬nut street disclosed numberless,pretty girls with pretty legs .in plfctnsight, but all bad on those entranc¬ing flesh colored silk stockings. Re¬serve Officer Ryan,'stationed at Sev¬enth and'Chestnut;'questioned aboutthe new fashion, said: ~

"There is nothing 'to it. . Don't,get excitajd; be" satisfied. They'repretty enough as th^y- are. .A Ebil-adelphia" girl who keeps up on thefashions said: 'We refuse to go bare-;legged to please New York "or any¬body else'." tInquiry at department stores din-:closed' the Information that; duringthe hoti spell girls axe buying,'roea'.asocks and pink -calf garters. .-

"LITTLE WILLIE"Out of-a Job, When Sho*v .Company

Strands,'

SARPY, Pa., Aug. 14..After fivedays' spent with, the stranded- show, Iwhich has most i of its "props'/'inpawn In a livery stable pending pay¬ment of a debt of $35, "Little Wil¬lie," the biggest fat boy ever seen inthis section, has thrown up the j<b,with an empty stomach'.

According- other members ofthe show "Eittle -Willie's" chief oc¬

cupation was eating, and when theshow stranded It was a'bad day forHim.

Present Conditions Promise to.'- Lay Fatiodation ior Big

Foreign Trade.The Wall Street Journal baa the

following editorial concerning thecoal situation .in this country': 1> Importance of the' world' coal situa¬tion grows rapidly: At no ^revionstime in history have the internationalrelations of coal 'been Better aliow«than during the last fortnight. Upon!the former British embargo following

ge report of an.isven more prattle one]at la la limit exportation of coals to

British colonies and protectorates.'S'.iill' conttrtAattgn Is lacking,- but it jwdald seem' that such a policy for!Great "Br!thin 4(r impoeaible. At worst, JIt cannot he permanent.

Vicissitudes1 In' the British coaltrade have occurred in the la»t fewmonths, with" complete disregard ofj(accustomed British stability in com-!merciat gelations and in economic Itaws. On May .14, an embargo waslaic prohibiting^ coal exports exceptto British fcolonles. to the allies and,to Portugal. Tlie British coal retailprices committee took control -' ofprices and distribution.' A gTeat~na¬tional strike for five days, until brok¬en 'by the persuasive patriotism and,eloquence of Lloyd George, threaten*!ed British national life, at its ritalM I.the munitions questions.' A newembargo Is "declared. And Great Brit-tain, by tlie victory of Warsaw, real¬izes as never before, the peril to itsvery existence as control of tfce ma¬

jority of European coal production,

! passes to Its enemies.Upon coal depends (British sea pow¬

er. Upon'Its'sea power "rests' Britishi trade, national supremacy an& the fate:of the empire. Before fie *waf. "the

[allies had an output'of SOS.OOOjOOO tonsannually. This was sixty-five per centof -European production. The Teuton¬ic league produced 2il7,000,00(> tons a

I year. Now, with the fall of Warsaw,the Rustfgn' Pittsburg, the coal fieldsof Belgium. Prance and Russia areunder German control; They willproduce 289,000.000 tons per annum.

¦ The allies can depend upon Great

I Britain for only 336 000.000 tons of[annual production. And this, whilemining is crippled by tTie withdrawalOf 250.000 of the braVniest of its la-borers, for patriotic food for .cannon.

It 1® not surprising that for fourmonths coal exports from- the UnitedStates have been' record breaking;_|hat the economic as, well as the warworld is turning perforce to the Unit-ed States for coat supplies; and thatthe immediate future' of the cdal tradehere is giving promise of conditionsthat may mean coal shortage beforemany weeks, clogged transportation,higher prltics and a -world demand that

will not only .Introduce Americancoals of the northern hemisphere to

world -markets, but will lay perma¬nent foundations for -a -trade' that willassure, fn good or bad industrial yearsIn the United States, a volume of coaldistribution that will upbuild theUnited States coal trade to a planeCommensurate with its possibilities.

From Death Has Mail CaiVlftien His Team fiuns

^ Away. Ilgjjj- WHITE LAKE, S IX. Aug^- JBenjamin Uoyd. mall carrier ,,irural route running out of

,VLake, had a thrilling expertduring a runaway, and e'xperleall th« sensations of a tramp Inling the bumpers on a freight or

senger car.While he was driving , along

good speed the wagon tongue ,cdown and struck tlie ground,;scared his horses,, and they JuniHirllng the wagon end over,endwrecking J.t. When the debris atvehicle struck t|ie, groundcarrier was caught In the WrecJand in this position he waa dra|a mile.or two before the frlgt^Rhorses could be stopped.

Lloyd was badly cut ap.d .braas the result of his unusqal and tlling experience, 'but regards -hlrqas being fortunate in escaping ihis life,

' 5 m

Twelve Feet High GrownFarmer of Lincoln

Nebraska, f*LINCOLN. Neb.. Aug. 14

stalk of com eleven Tea' high. Intassel. Is on cxhibitioa at the'mercial club. It wan- grown byA. Pound on a" seven" ftcr© *i£ld.Fortieth and O street.

The average -of- LliXs Lancacounty Held, Mr. Pound says,feet. and some of the stalks . ias high as twelve feet.A yield-'of 580'bushels to the* acre

was indicated when Mr. Pound tjtfup a row of potatoes 8 h'inrfr'** f»long, which yielded two bushels' ithree pecks, be says. ? 'Khi?

: :

ATTACKED BYinPerforming Bruin

Camp Badly Injures Lit¬tle Girl.

PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 13$performing bear in a gypsynear Seventh street and' Haverford-1avenue the other day broke mTr3"^from its keeper and pounced upuuseven year old Ruth Haines, of Noi640 North Simpsoh street.

¦Before the-' gypsies oouldmove to save the child the - beafc 1a paw full of Ruth's hair' andof her scalp about foursquare.' The child waB Oaken -tohospital, where physiciansthey will hyve to resort, to ; t.

grafting to heal the wound.: twf&S&imtrlF¥m^

Magnificent Exhibits,Racing,

Tuesday, August 31."Children's Day"Big SpecialCome, Bring Your Family.

A "BIGS. C. DENHAM, President. .

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