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The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
March 3, 1932     The Malakoff News
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March 3, 1932

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i> A new and better dry cleaning service for you here. The kind you've always wanted. Cleans clothes perfectly---new and sparkling spotless-- m.ver a thread harmed---never a button remov- ed. And you will find it speedier and more courteous too. Work Called For and Delivered. Telephone No. 9 Malakoff y R. A. OTTO, Owner an A MAN is as old--or as young--- first spoonful. That's all you need as his organs, to dnve away the dullness and At fifty, you can be in your headache of a bilious spell, and rid prime, the system of that slow poison that Why ~o along with "fairly goodsaps your strength. It's better than .... a tonic for tired bowels, and unlike health~' whenyou nught been~oytng habit-forming laxatives you can vigor you h~,en't f~lt for years? take it freely or give it to any child. There's a simple little tiling any- And it isn't, expenswe. one can do to keep the vital organs Get some syrup pepsin today, and stimulated, and feel lit all the hme. take a little tonight. Don't wait People don t realize how sluggish until you're sick to give your system they've grown until they've tried it. this wonderful help. You can avoid The stimulant that v.uql stir your those spells of biliousness or consti- new life is Dr: CaldweU's patton. A spoonful every now and .'psin. It will make a most then is better than constant worry difference in mang wags. about the condition of your bowels, or fear of auto-intoxieation as you .Orhis famous doctor's prescription a delicious syrup made with fresh grow older. Dr. Caldwelrs syrup herbs, active s~nna, and pure pep- pepsin protects the system. All aid It ~tatts its good work with the druggists keep this preparation. MALAK0 F s ws .... World's Clearing House for Dealings in Ivory A sight that can he matched no- where on earth Is frequently seen In one of the big ~varebouses of the Lon- don docks. On what Is known as the Ivory floor of this warehouse some- times no fewer than 40,000 tusks of elephants nnd other animals, among them 140 tusks of prehistoric mam- moths, some estimated to be nearly 50,(D0 years old. Every three months, when auctions are held, more ivory than is collected' at any other place In the world is brought to this warelmuse and buyers from the United States and Europe come to bid for it. Tbe largest of the mammoth's tusks measures 14 feet from tip to tip, is curved like the horns of some enor- mous paleozoic ram and Is worth $27~ a hundredweight. These tee-preserved tusks are found In the semi-arctic re- #ons of Siberia and more than ten ~ons a year arrive in this world's clear. Ing house for ivory. In Sl.berla men dig for ti~ese tusks as they dig for gold in other parts of the world. Some of these great pieces of ivory are beautiful and wonderfully pre served, while others look llke pieces of fossilized wood. The ivory, except for the exterior discoloration, is as sound as If it had been taken off an animal a few weeks ago. Wolves in Russia Take Heavy Toll of Anlmah Though tales of ttmber wolves ehas. Ing and attacking human beings are branded as fabrications, the European and Arctic cousins of the American species frequently are guilty. Donald B. McMithm, the explorer says that the white wolves of. the Are tic have heen known to track down and kill Eskimos. lie cited an in stance recently when a man was borne down and devonred by wolves on ida way hmne from a sealing expedition. In ttnssia, where wolves travel in large and ferocious packs In the win ter, there are ninny instances where peasants have beer, devoured. Some times a whole family, Journeyln~ across the plains iu a sleigh, is killed and eaten by the beasts after the horses have been pulled down. Tales of desperate flghls are common. In Russia 52.000 horse~. 50.(}(}0 cattle and 25.000 other animals were d~ voured by wolves In 1924. The Rus- sian wolf is very much llke the Amerl can timber w.lf. excep! for color and markings, and sometimes weighs 100 pounds. The greatest human toll by a ~f was taken neal: Gevaudan, France, In 1765. If the story ts correct, 80 peG. pie were ,levoured that year by an animal of great size and daring which invaded streets at night in the hunt for victims. Blind Poet Remembered Two hundred years ago the follow- Ing interesting item apl)eared in Lon- don Notes and Queries: "Several Gen- tlemen of Diftinethm who were Inti- mately acquainted with the late cele- brated Mr. Milton lhe Poet, ;zre about ralfing a Contrihution for erecting a ftately Monument In Weftminfter-Ab- bey, in Token of Memory to fo great a Man; it's faid it is to be perform'd by Mr. Rlsbnlek. who has made the cholceft Monuntents In that Cathedral, mind truly deferves the Rank of Ctttef of the Modern Artifts in the like Per- formanees." i . The Family Next Door Tt $ t Some System ] J Painful "Dengue Fever" Is Traced to Mosquito Dengue fever, the extremely painful but seldom fatal ntalady that breaks out in epidemics along the eastern .Mediterranean and in the East Indies, la spread by the same mosquito that carries yellow fever. Dengue fever itself.appears to estab. llah an immunity against yellow fever and may be a guard set up by nature across the line by which tim latter might penetrate Europe and Asia. These are findings from recent ex- periments Of the Dutch htstttute of Tropical Medicine at Amsterdam. Fourteen volunteers allowed thent- selves to be bitten by mosquitoes which had fed on Dengue patients. All fell sick with the same malady. Tlien monkeys were Infected with Dengue fever. It Is much more fatal among them than among humans. Those that recovered were given in- jections of yellow fever. Only 27 per cent died. Ordinarily, yellow fever causes a 90 per cent mortality rate among monkeys. Tltese experiments have greatly les- sened the fear of a yellow fever out. break In the Dutch East Indies, where Dengue Is an almost universal experi- ence. "Prodigal Son" Parable Marvelous Short Story The short story has always existed, though It was not nnttl the Nineteenth century that the art of writing it was consciously practiced. As Sophocles said of Aeschylus, these early autltors of short stories did the right thing without knowing why, It was only on rare occasions, however, that these happy accidents occurred. Thus Pro- fessor Baldwin, after an exhaustive ex. amlnatlon of the 100 tales in Boeeac- riG's "Decamero~," decided that only two of them are short stories In the modern critical sense, while three oth- ,era approach the totality of impres- sion which Is the result of conscious unity in expression.-" The New Testa- ment contains a short story which Is a structural masterpiece. The parable of the "Prodigal Son," which is only 500 words long in the authorized ver- sion, satisfies the modern definition, securing the greatest emphasis pos- sible with a surprising economy of means. In America the short story had Its beginning in tim "Sketch I~ook" of Washington Irving. Naturally In a lesson in parsing a sentence. the word "courting" came to a young miss of fourteen to parse. She com- menced hesitatingly, but got on well enough until site was to tell what it agreed with. Here she stopped short. But the teacher said. "Very well ; what does courting agree with?" Ellen blushed and held down her head. "Ellen, don't you know what court- Ing agrees wlth?"~. "Ye-ye-yes, ma'am." "Well, Ellen, why don't you parse that word? What does it agree with ?" Blushing still more and stammering, Ellen at last replied: "It agrees with all the girls, ma'am." Heroes of World War The "Lost Battalion," is the name given to the Three Hundred and Eighth regiment, United States Infan- try, commanded by Lieut. Col. Charles W. ~Whittlesey. Whlttlesey was or- dered to advance through the densest part of the great forests of the Ar- gonne during the World war in order to take a certain point and hold It. Far In advance of the other troops, he was soon surrounded by the enemy and attacked for four.days and nights. More than 100 hours passed without his men obtaining any food and only a little ~vat~r. The majority of his com- mand was killed or wounded, but Whittlesey refused to surrender. He was eventually relieved. First Appls Dumpling It Is said to have been George HI who asked how the apple got inside the dumpling. Here. then. Is the true story of Its origin, as related In Nor. folk. It goes like this: Once upon a time there wa~ a worthy Norfolk farm- er who had a pretty Norfolk wife. He compardd her cheeks with apples. He asserted fondly that he would like to eat them. "So you shall," replled the wife, "Wait until tomorrow." And when the morrow came sl~e set before him the father of all apple dumplings. So the farmer laughed hugely and gave the rosy rogue a groat with which to buy r~bbons at tim next fair. Banana as a Food The banana is known to be an al. kall-prodncing food, It Is a food which has been founded to he efficient tn reducing the acldlly of the body. The banana wlmn fully ripe Is a most valuable addition to tile diet of young children, particularly those for whom a gala In weight Is desirable. It can also be given to infants. This fruR when unripe consists largely of starch and is, therefore, dltlicttlt of diges- tion. As the ripening process goes on a. large part of the starcl~ Is convert- ed Into sugar. @ II III ' II ~ANCAKES on a crisp wiu- ter's morning! Isn't that a delightful way to start the day off right? So popular are pancakes in our winter dietary that there have been many competitions among small boys--and some among even grown-up~, too-- to see hpw many they could eat. The winuers of these contests may have shattered local, or even national rec- ords, hut some of them mu~t have shattered their digestions, too. For a st~rplus of pancakes witt~ sweet syrup after, say, the first dozen or two, is rather a strain on the aver- age d~gestioa. With this grave problem in mind of saving partake champions' di- gestion~ for future eoqtc~ls. ;t l)ublic spirited dietitian ha,; devL~cd a series of recipes for paucakes which con- taln as an iugredient tlawaiian fine- apple. For this delicious tropical fruit contains an clement which so helps digestion that thcse recipes may--who knaws?--enable pancake champions even to eclipse their pre- vious records, and eat more pan- cakes than ever before! Try These on Your Griddle Pineapple Crumb Cakes: Pour two cups milk over one and one-half cnps fine bread crumbs, and let stand for five minutes. Add two well-beaten eggs and the well- drained contonts of an g-ounce can of crushed @ Hawaiian pineapple. Sift together one-half cup flour, one- half teaspoon salt and three tea- spoons baking powder, and add to crumh mixture together wi'th two tablespoons melted butter. Bake on a griddle as usual, and serve with butter and maple syrup, cipe makes sixteen small cakes. Whole Wheat Pineapple Pan- cakes: Beat four eggs well, and add one and one-half cups milk. Sift i,together one cup flour, one cup whole wheat flour, one teaspoon salt, one tablespoon sugar and three teaspoons baking powder, Add to egg mixture together with the drained contents of one 8-ouuce can of crushed pineapple. Add three tablespoons melted butter, and bake oa a hot griddle. Serve with butter and maple syrup or shaved maple sugar. This recipe makes twenty- four snmll cakes, Here's One.for Dessert Pineapple Dessert Pancakes: Beat two eggs well, mid add our table- spoon sagar. Add one cup milk and the following sifted dry ingredients: one and one-eighth cup~ flour, one- fourth teaspoon salt and one-half teaspoon hakb~g powder, Add one cup boiled rice and two tablespoons melted butter. Bake in round cakes as usual, Butter each cake and place in the center a large spoonful of fruit mixture made by cooldng tlm contents ofa No. 2 can of crushed Hawaiian pincal)P/e with one-half cup sugar nntil thick..Fold sides over. or roll. holding to~cth~:r with toothpick if necessary. Spriuklc" with powdered sn;~ar and serve at once. Recipe makes twelve cakes. Fruit for Breakfast~" Pineapple Sauce : Simmer one cup All these recipes have the advan- crushed pineapple, one cup sugar tage of contrilmting their quc)ta of and three-fourths cup water until the fruit which everyone should eat ] syrupy. Add three drops oil of for breakfast. But one wants some permint. Cool to lukewarm, proteins also to start the day with1 serve on waffles. This re-in winter, so here is a pancake con, taining cheese. The dietitian that it is wiser to slow up a after eating the first dozen or two of these. Pineapple Cheese Pancakes: Beat two eggs and add one and cups milk. Sift together two cups fl;mr, three teaspoons baking, powder and one teaspoon salt, and add to egg mixture. Add one cup grated cheese and the drained one 8-ounce can of crushed ' apple. Bake on a hot skillet or griddle. Serve with butter amt syrup. Recipe nmkes sixteen cakes, w es, To, And finally here is a recipe for waffles, also containing this delec, table tropical fruit. Pineapple lVaffles : Beat three egg yolks well, and add one and three-fourths cups' milk. Sift to- gether two cups flour, four tea. sirens baking powder and one-half teaspoon salt, and add to egg mix- ture. Add six tablespoons melted butter and two-thirds cup drained crushed Hawaiian pineapple. Fold in three stiffly beaten egg whites. Bake on a hot waffle iron right at lhe table. The electric iron should be preheated ten minutes before bak- tug the first waffle. Serve with the following pineapple sauce, and pass cubes of plain American cheese. This recipe makes seven large waffles. BABY ills and ailments seem twice as serious at night. A sudden cry may mean colic. Or a sudden attack of diarrhea. How wouldyou meet this emergency---tonight? Have you a bottle of Ca~toria ready? For the protection of your wee one--for your own peace of mind--- keep this old, reliable preparation always on band. But don t keep it jmt for emergencies; let it be an everyday aid. Its gentle influence will ease and soothe the infant who cannot sleep. Its mild regulation will help an older child whose tongue is eqated because of slug~h bowels. All dru_gsLsts have Castoria. J. A. FOWLER, M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Office with Weir's Drug Store MAI AKOFF, TEXAS D. B. OWEN, M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Office with Fmgg Drug Co. M ALAKOFF E. O. DODSON TaANSFE and all kinds of hauling , " Leaves coma I WAS very skeptical when some one told me that Phil Baxter, emnpo~er of "Piccolo Pete" had authored aballad of gre:~.t promi~e Two more widely divergent .~ongs can scarecly b~ imagined.. But the reputation of thzs talented Kansas City b~ndsman, aebicv~:l with "Pic- colo Pete" proved to be enhanced b:,, thi:~ ueecnd effort, for "Faded ,qummer Lcve" Is certainly a beauti- ful song, and one that Is rapidly capturing nationwide popularity, It has an unusual idea, well de- veloped lyrically, and a lovely, flow- ing melody. Soon after I heard It. I was one of the first to use it on the air. Since I first sang it on nay Creme programs, I have had hundreds of reques'~s to repeat it This Is espe- cially remarkable, inam'nuch as lis- teners don't usually enthuse over a song until they have heard it ~everal d~rn. Round myh~ad, Son~ d thin or* brown,Soma a~ lee,~v ;dvce:l by ~ermission of the eot~/?'if/h~ O~'~t~"i'S, a times. "Faded Summ:r Love' halt only been in eireulati0n~ a flrw weeks a.,~d already it'.~ passing oth~r favorites with a vapidity that's a htt.-, am~.zing, even in these days Of over-night hits. In ringing or playing this numb~~ I take the tempo fairly slow, b~t~ anyone performing it has tO b~ ~areful not to "dra~," the tcI:al~, for it has a melody that Io~ son~ of its effcetivenes~ if the swingil~lg quality of its rhythm is lost.. Sometimes. when I start to sellout my "Song of the Week," I have a hard time deciding, but this w~ it a easy--"Faded Summer Love." :r Reviewed by ATENTS AND TRADE-MARK5 Successful Practice since 1875. Over 25,000 patents obtained for inventors in every section of country. Write for book ro let telling how to obtain a patent, with list of clients -:- HOTEL ";" NEW -- FIREPROOF Joe M: Hallaman, Mgr. RATES $1.50 to $,3.00 per day Every room w~th c~ulatmg bath or shower. \ Poor Drinking He found his hair was leavlng the top of his head and emnplained to kls barber that the two b.ottles of hair. tonic l~e had bought seemed to make matters worse, if any. "It's strange," said the barber, "I doa't ,mderstand It.'~ "W~ll. look here7 man "I dou't mln( but f iii~i!ii!~ili!;~!!~i{!~}ii;!i!il;~ii!i~ii!i~}illl i}!i~Ei~i~ii}!!i!EEiiiEEiE~i!~illi~i~{iiEil