Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD, SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 24, 'l912.
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Vw mS ajbuajo EDITED BY !. rrss3gEB V tn$f
' fJ JULIA CHAHDLER MAH2. Hj ' iTT
I0IBE IDEA FOR
Dainty Clothes Give Girl
Poise and Self-confidence
MRS. WILSON IS A
More Than Hundred Lives
HEW ENGLAND MEND
Sacrificedto Roller Skates
A Little Affair Which Delighted
Company ol Girls.
A girl, famous anion; her friends for
original entertainments, save a. recipe
partly last Thanksgiving
. Most of the, girls lived at home, and
so were interested in nousenoia anairs
Threa or tour taught school, and one
cave music lessons: but een these busy
people liked to cook occasionally on tne
channg dish, -at any rate
Each cuest was asked to brine two
favorite recipes, and she was cautioned
not to compare notes with any other
girl, or to divulge the nature of her
An Original Idem,
When the girls had all arrived and
had had a cozy 'chat about the open
Ore In the living room, they were in
vited into the kitchen. Chairs were
ranged around the long table made
" longer for tne occasion and a mue paa
and pencil lay at each place
Each girl in turn read a recipe aloud,
being careful not to announce what it
iias. From the Ingredients mentioned
and the directions for making, the others
were to guess what her concoction would
No restrictions were imposed as to the
kinds of recipes to be presented, so the
girls were at liberty to offer their favor-
He cakes, muffins, preserves, puddings,
1 chafing dish delicacies, or candies.
A Aovel Prise.
One guest who had the reputation of
being a good writer, and a rapid one,
was asked to write the recipes in a little
book This was a home-made affair con
sisting of sheets of water color paper,
the covers and occasional pages being
daintll) and appropriately decorated
VA hen the last of the recipes had been
read lists were compared and corrected
The girl who guessed correctly the great
est number u given the little cook
book as a prize
atone one-half pound of raisins, put
tlem into a stew pan with two ounces of
granulated sugar and one gill of grape
Juice or an) unsweetened fruit Juleo
ma be used, blew them for ten min
utes or a trWe longer Cut some slices
of bread (one and one half Inches thick)
Into three-lncji squares. Put two ounces
of butter Into a frilng pan, when hot,
put In the bread and fr the pieces until
they become a. golden color Drain them
well on a piece of kitchen paper, ar
range thtm on a hot dish, pour tr-e si
ed raisins oer the crusts, dredge with
fine gngar. and scre hot. Other fruit
such as bananas cut Ih dice-or slices of
orange, or apples cut In dice, may be
substituted for half of the raisins This
makes a good sweet for luncheon.
v.ash and pick over one quart of cran
berries, put Into agate saucepan with
one cup of cold water As soon as they
come to a Boll mash and add two cups
of sugar Boll five minutes and strain
through a wire strainer Pour In a mold
that has been rinsed with cold water and
set in an Ice-cold place 'jntil ready to
All of Onr Switches Are Cnstaia
Xsde and Manufactured ta
Onr Own Factory,
ERAIDS MADE DP FROM COMBINGS
The Sanitary Beauty Parlors
Face and Scalp Specialists.
B. F. SUTOR. Hgr. 1006 F St. 1C.W.
We Gh-a Votn in Th. BeraM XStOS Coetsat.
WASHINGTON BUTTON CO.
Phone Main 1031.
912 New York Ave. N. W.
"If Its a Button We Have It."
We clvc votes In The Herald
Save Money on
Many months' wear In the suits
you cast off. if you'll send them
to us. We 11 clean, repair, and
press them as good as new.
W. H. FISHER
709 9th St. N. W.
Phone M. 11E2 and we will call.
We Glta otes ia Heralds 13,000 Ccottrt.
526 H Street N. E.
Washington's latest and most up-to-date
Sample Shoe Store has re
cently opened with the most com
plete stock of sample shoes ever on
the market. Twill pay you to call.
We give Herald tSSfiOi contest Tetca.
513 12th St. N. W.
w. GIt Tats la Th. Baud's t94Ct Ocelot.
Means natural flavor aqd highest nu
HOMEMADE BREAD AND FIBS.
2106 Pa. Ave. W. 25
nc CDs Tctes ia Tat HeriiJ'l J3,W CcaUs.
Br JliXIA CHANDLER HANZ.
This is the story of the Lonely Girt.
I call her that because It la tha way I
thought of her the first day I, met her
at a little party to which she had been
asked for some, reasqn which I have
never known. It certainly was not be
cause her hostess could ever have been
so far oil the track aa to have thought
the Lonely Girl would add anything' to
the merriment of her feast, for a more
silent and pathetic little figure I have
never seen. When any one of the happy
group of a couple of dozen young women
present addressed her she blushed and
shyly essayed an answer so that she
was soon deserted by all save an occa
sionai attention from her hostess.
Aa soon as the chance came to me
I went to the side of this Lonely Girl
who watched the little party through
eyes which told so much of the longing
In her heart that I knew very well that
she was the one quiet guest at the feast.
It wasn't an easy matter to draw her
out, and I risked many subjects before
I found one which loosened her tongue
and brought a light of Interest to her
eyes, and after a little, when I had won
her conndenee, she told me something
I found out among other things that
there was scarcely a girl in the room
whom she would not like to number
among her friends if she only knew
how, and I also learned that the Lonely
Girl was In a maze concerning the ease
with which so many of her acquaint
ances attracted folk to them without any
apparent effort, forming a host of friends
who extended all sorts of pleasant in
vitations to them.
Can't Find MImIde Link.
The Lonely Girl is attractive with Just
that wistful fort of prettlness which
means charm If a girl knows how to
bring it out. She is Intelligent, well edu
cated and would be a good talker It
once she could be made to forget the
painful fact that she Is not quite con
nected up to the world in a friendly way
I think she realizes all this herself from
the half-confidences I gained from her,
but she has no idea of either tho nature
of the missing link between her and
friendships nor where to find It
It Is because there are so many lonelj
girls who seem to just miss being well
liked that I am going to tell you just
hat seemed to be the matter with the
one I call the Lonely Girl
As Bob Acres put the matter, ' Oreis
do make a difference.' and tho Lonely
Girl does not dress attractlv ell . which Is
the outward and visible sign that she is
letting herself drift In other as A
girl's clothes need not be expensive, but
they must be dainty and individual. If
she would attract other folk of either
sex toward her, for you see one gets the
Idea thatshe Is Indifferent about man)
things If her clothes show lack of
I once knew a young girl who came
from her country home to live with an
aunt Her clothes were good enough,
cost enough, but lacked chic and charm
Her aunt could not account for the con
tinued shrinking of her niece from other
girls with whom she brought her In con
tact, nor did the girl herself know why
she was so 111 at ease with other girls of
her own age
One day the aunt decided to give her
niece a party and to fit her out in a
brand new frock, with all of Its pretty
accessories for the occasion. It was a
dainty little gown and brought out all
the good points of the girl s personality
and made her feel so light-hearted and
happi that she quite forgot that she had
not liked the Idea of a party, quite for
got that she was a stranger to the cit
even forgot that she was shy. and qultn
amazed ner aunt by the ease with which
she met and entertained her guests. The
Incident opened the older woman a eies
and the girl, in clothes that compared
fav orably in daintiness and becomlngness
with those of the girls with whom she
came in contact, was soon on friendly
terms with them all
I am sure there are man girls Jlke
this little country maid and the Lonelj
Girl whom I met at a parti. No girl
is at case in the presence of other girls
when she is conscious that her personal
appearance does not compare favorably
Gives Girl Self-confldcnce.
Feeling oneself properly attired gives
one a mental poise, a certain ease of
manner, a certain charm of personality
which are Impossible to the girl who
may be well dressed but not suitably at
tired for1 the specific occasion
lou will almost always find that the
girl who la indifferent to her dress is un
gracious of manner and uninteresting in
speech. The same Qualities of character
which make the one possible make the
The girl who wants friends, who de
sires to be liked, must give folk some
thing to like. It isn't the cost of her
clothes that count so much as their
charm It isn't wealth or lack of it that
makes the difference, but the graclous
ness of the girls manner, her ability as
a conversationalist, that Indefinable
something which we call magnetism.
And these things can all be cultivated
Made Most of Herself.
I read of 'a young woman who had
neither beauty, a great amount of edu
cation, nor money, but she was exceed
ingly popular, the possessor of a host
of friends; her presence much desired
everywhere. And the reason of her hap
py social relations with the rest of the
world lay In her genuine interest in mak
ing the most of herself. She was neith
er a deep thinker nor a great reader,
but she kept sufficiently abreast of the
Pick over and wash one quart of cran
berries, put over fire in agate saucepan
with one quart of cold water. Boll ten
minutes, add two cupfuls sugar, boll
three minutes, then mash through a wire
strainer and set aside to cool. Put Into
ice cream freezer and churn ten or fif
teen minutes. The ice cream freezer has
been packed with ice and salt, two pars
Ice and one part salt. After it has been
churned, remove tho dasher and cover,
with ice and salt until ready to serve.
One tablespoonful drippings, one table-
spoonful finely chopped -onion, raw tur
key liver, chopped nne. one loaf stale
bread, one teaspoonful salt, one-fourth
teaspoonful pepper, one tablespoonful
chopped parsley, thyme or sweet mar
Put the drippings, turkey liver, and
onion in iron fry pan. cook five minutes.
add tne Dreaa that has been soaked In
cold water three minutes aer all the
water has been pressed out with the
hands, add the salt, pepper, and pars
ley, mix thoroughly and cook three min
utes, mi wto the turkey.
affairs of the day to prevent the tragedy
to herself of having nothing to say, In
addition to this she simply bubbled over
with bright and funny stories that al
ways seemed to fit.
It is because evtry girl "has. it within
her power to make herself liked that It
seems to me a great pity when Just
through Indifference or a little knowl
edge of how sho may ' accentuate her
good points she becomes the Lonely
Girl whose other name Is legend.
The favorite taupe gray cloth was
combinea successfully with brown fox in
this suit, which consists of a long
sleeved, draped dress, with coat to
The vest front Is with the coat, and
Is made of amber yellow velvet, as are
the square lapels Gray pearl buttons,
circled by amber, ornament the coat.
The hat exactly matches the fur in color,
and bears an amber-colored plume.
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WKaBW Ky & Y,'-""-If
Thanksgiving Feasts to Suit All Purses
Cream of Carrot Soup
Roast Turkel. Chestnut Filling
Spanish Onions a la Harrison
Green Grape Salad
Maple Mousse Pumpkin Pie
Bread and Butter.
One tablespoonful lemon juice, one ta
blespoonful Worcestershire sauce, two
tablespoonfuls tomato catsup, two table
spoonfuls of grated horseradish, one tea
spoonful salt, one-half teaspoonful pa
prika, dash cayenne pepper Mix all tho
Ingredients thoroughly together
Cream of Carrot Soap.
Four carrots, medium sized, one tea
spoonful salt, one quart milk, one table
spoonful butter, one tablespoonful finely
chopped onions, one tablespoonful flour,
one-half teaspoonful salt, one-fourth tea
spoonful white pepper, and one table
spoonful chopped parsley
Wash and scrape the carrots, cut Into
pieces, cover with boiling water, add the
teaspoonful of salt and boll thirty or
forty minutes, or until tender. Drain
and mash. Put the milk on In the top
part of a double boiler. As soon as It
bolls add the carrot Put the butter and
onion In a frying pan. cook one minute,
then add the flour and one cup of the
water the carrots were cooked In: stir
until smooth and creamy, then to the
milk add the salt and pepper, cook three
minutes, straining through a wire strain
er and add the chopped parsley.
One quart chestnuts, one tablesnoonful
salt, two cups fresh bread crumbs, one !
teaspoonful salt, one-quarter teaspoonful I
white pepper, one tablespoonful butter, !
one tablespoonful flour, one-quarter tea
spoonful onion Juice, and one cup milk
Pare the chestnuts and remove the In
ner brown Bkln, cover with boiling water,
add the tablespoonful of Bait and boll
twenty-five minutes Drain and mash (or
put through potato rlcer), add the bread
crumbs and cream sauce, mix thorough
ly and fill Into the turkey.
Sauce Melt the butter in a saucepan,
add the flour, salt, pepper, and onion
Juice, thn add the cold milk slowly; stir
until smooth and creamy. Cook three
Grape Fruit Cocktail
Cream Celery Soup
Roast Turkei, Bread Filling
Bread and Butter
Grape Fruit Cocktail.
Cut threA EraM fnilt tn h.l.. t.i.
sharp knife, remove the center and seeds;
Wife of President-elect Is a Model
Mr. Woodrow Wilson, wife of the next
President of the United States, Is
Southern womana native of Georgia.
She Is a model housekeeper, an expert
In the kitchen, and. particularly proud of
her ability to cook the famous southern
Mr. Wilson la also a Southerner, and
Southern cooking "goes s in the Wilson
"Gov. Wilson since his marriage has
lived on Southern chicken," says Mrs.
Wilson. "You tee. we have alsrays had
cooks from the South or those who were
Southern born, and they know how to
cook chicken better than anybody In the
world, the Governor thinks. He would
rather have chicken Southern style than
a forelgn-cookad banquet.
"The Governor's idea of a fine din
ner Includes chicken Southern style, rice
and corn, fruit and a salad.
"Never do we have a meal without
And can you cook rice said by many
cooks to be the most difficult of vegeta'
blesT" she was asked.
Tno Ways to Cool nice.
"Yes. Indeed, I can cook rice. I have
always taught my cooks ever since my
marriage to cook rice, as I have taught
them how to cook anything we liked
which they did not know how to cook.
Now, there are two ways of cooking rice
one Is steaming it, by taking two or
three quarts of boiling water, putting
in salt to taste and a cup of dry rice.
cleaned by rubbing through a napkin
and poured In a little at a time, let it
boll hard twenty minutes, then drain
through a colander and let it stsnd on a
hot part of the stove for a few minutes.
Ask any Southerner If that wont be
beautifully cooked rlcr '
Mrs Wilson has been accused of be
ing extravagant In dress Her views on
the subject would seem to disprove this
Clothes should consume a part of any
thoughtful woman's time." she said, "but
too much dress should not be put upon
them A woman with any sense of the
a'tlstlc knows Intuitively what to wear
and clothes are an easy nutter to select
In these dais, when home dressing Is so
Is 2tot n SuffraeUt.
On the subject of suffrage she says
"While m daughter Jessie Is an out-and-out
suffragist. I cannot sal that I
am. though no one in our family Is an
antl-suffraglst As mi husband ex
presses It. I feel that I am In the 'middle
of the argument. If I were to decide
the question from my own personal
standpoint, and from that of women
similarly placed, I should say that we
do not need suffrsge, cither for our pro
tection or for Influence
"But when I hear the arguments of
social workers of mi Jessie I am In
clined to believe that It Is neceasary fo
the working women. In fact, the attitude
of these workers who come In direct con
tact with the working women of our
country is the strongest argument I have
met for the woman vote But I do not
think at the present time it Is necessary
to the great body of women'
In recent years Mrs. Wilson has taken
up the art of painting, which she began
In her girlhood, and her work Is being
favorabli commented on b critics.
scoop out the pulp without ani skin and
put Into an Ice-cold place When ready
to serve add three tablespoonfuls of pul
verlzed sugar Serve In glasses and gar
nish each glass with one-half a mara
Cream Celery Soup.
One quart milk, one tablespoonful but
ter, two tablespoonfuls flour, one and
half teaspoonfuls salt, one-fourth tea
spoonful white pepper celery
Take the outside stalks of icier, clean
and cut Into half Inch lengths Take a
Mjart and a pint of the celen, cover with
cold water and cook until tender, drain
and mash the celcri through a wire
strainer Take the water In which the
celery was cooked (there should be a
pint) and the strained celery and add to
the milk, which has been boiled In the
top of a double boiler Rub the flour and
butter together and work Into a smooth
paste with a little cold milk; add this
to the soup, then add the salt and pep-
HANDY FOE NEEDLEWORK.
In this design we have a combination
sewing apron and work bag This Is very
handy for the needleworker. The apron
Is made with pocket for scissors, thimble.
Ac , and the bag Is used for carrying tho
thread or silk floss If fancy work la be
ing done White fawn, dimity, dotted
sv Iss or printed organdy may be used, as
these fabrics made dainty aprons.
The pattern. No 6990. Is cut In one size
and requires 1 jard of 20-inch or IWnch
material and 6 1-1 ards of ribbon.
The above pattern can be obtained by
sendlnc 10 cents, to the Pattern Depart
ment of The Washington Herald.
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By FRANCKS SHAFFER.
As one sees children gliding along on
roller skates, coasting down hill and
gaining greater speed as they go, there
is always the Impression that it Is a
dangerous bit of sport. Then one re
members that little folk are bound to
A PARISIAN COSTUME.
Made of dull old blue velvet and trim
med with blue fox fur, this is the moat
foautlful of this Aari imDnrted mod.liL
The closing Is made with fasteners under
the buttons, which are covered with the)
velvet and sewed flat
The girdle, which Is placed Just below
the bust, and measures only an inch or
two less than the bust Itself, Is made
of belting, covered with the velvet, and
fastens under a buckle, made In the
same wa The skirt Is slightly gathered
and Is full enough to admit of walking
This stile of garment promises to be
in high favor with us later
per Boll one minute, strain through a
fine wire strainer and serve
Cream Rice Soup
Roast Breast Veal rilling
Bread and Butter
Crenm of lllie Soup.
Two tablespoonfuls rice one quart
milk, two tablespoonfuls cornstarch, one
teaspoonful salt, one teaspoonful grated
onion, one-fourth teaspoonful white pep
per, one-fourth teaspoonful curr pow
der, one teaspoonful butter
Wash the rice through several waters,
put over fire with one pint boiling water
and boll twenty minutes, add the milk,
which has been brought to the boiling
point, then add the cornstarch, which has
been wet with a little cold water Add
the salt, pepper, onion, curry powder,
and butter: boll three minutes.
Itoast nrcnat of tral, Fllllncr.
Have a pocket cut In the veal, wipe the
meat off with a damp cloth, fill tn the
pocket, sew up, place In roasting pan.
dust with salt, pepper, flour., and one
tablespoonful of drippings Roast In a hot
oven twenty minutes and baste with one
cup of cold water. Add one-fourth peck
potatoes, which have ben washed and
pared; reduce tho heat of the oven, mak
ing It moderate, and roast one hour
Remove the meat and potatoes, add one
tablespoonful of flour, mixed with a little
cold water, and one cup of cold water or
stock, one tablespoonful of caramel, one
teaspoonful of salt and one-fourth tea
spoonful of white pepper, boil two min
utes and strain.
One tablespoonful drippings, one table
spoonful finely chopped onions, one loaf
stale bread, one teaspoonful salt, one
fourth teaspoonful pepper, one table
spoonful chopped parsley.
Put the drippings and onion In folng
pan over fire and cook two minutes
Soak the bread In cold water five min
utes, press all the water out with the
hands and put In the pan with the onions
and drippings: add the salt, pepper, and
parsley; heat through and fill Into the
pocket In the veal
Lay the veal In the, center of a hot
platter, put the potatoes around the edge
and pour the gravy over. Garnish with
sprigs of parsley.
Spanish Onions a la Harrison.
Six Spanish onions, one tablespoonful
salt, one tablespoonful butter, one table
spoonful flour, one cup cold milk, one
half teaspoonful salt, one-fourth tea
spoonful white pepper.
Pare and wash the onions, cover with
bolting water, add the tablespoonful of
salt and boll twenty minutes Place In
a bake pan that has been brushed with
melted butter, cover with cream sauce
and bake thirty minutes In a modern
Sauce Melt the butter In a saucepan,
add the flour, then the cold milk, stir
until .smooth and creamy: cook three
take their chanees and that at the worst
the only consequences of a tumble or
two may be a few bumps and bruises.
But the figures recently given out by
the National Highways Protective So
ciety startle one Into believing that there
Is ample ground for the Impression, and
that the sport Is Just as dangerous as
In the ten months of this year In
Greater -New York VK young lives were
sacrificed to the craze for roller skating.
Sometimes the trouble came at the
handa of automobiles or heavy trucks.
and sometimes the boys and girls, going
faster and faster on their down-nm-
coast, fell and that ended It all. For
they gain great speed as they get under
way, and when an accident comes the
blow is pretty heavy, and the little folk
pay the price of their venturesome plea'
Worth While to Take Care.
Probably those figures are not ap
proached in any other city in the world.
Europe cannot equal them anywhere,
and surely our smaller cities and towns
do not pay so oeariy tor tne cnuaisn
pastime. But it Is worth wnile for
fathers and mothers everywhere to take
care when their little folk Indulge their
fancy for the sport; and if they do not
bar out the level spots they can stand
guard over the graves
A day or so ago when three little tots
were seen speeding and coasting about
on skates that fairly skipped over the
giound. some passersby were heard to
remark that there would be some broken
heads or shattered bones before many
days went by If that racing kept up
much longer. The only reply was "Non
sense," and as no direful reports have
been heard presumably all has gone well
with the loung racers, but tnose ios
deaths In one great cit. Just from roller
skating, make one realize that "Non
sense" Is not all that should be said
Whatever else those figures may em
phasize, there Is the one great crying
need thrt they bring to light the need
of the children for playgrounds where
they can gather together and play to
their hearts' content. Just as nolslli or
as quietly as they like
Infnlr to Children.
Few, very few of our cities, are fair
to the children. They warn them that
they must not do this and they cannot
do that, they must not play ball for fear
of broken windows and they must not
play with roller skates for fear of
broken heads Rightly enough they are
scolded and threatened when they run
ill iruiiL vi ma iu nco j ti uvo vi, .uc .
drivers and run the rlek of something
worse They are told the 're a nuisance
with their shouting, they run staid
pedestrians down with their blcicles,
they give them a shock with their skat
ing, and the street Is no place for their
I i.o. do not. In sufficient numbers, pro
vide big open spaces where there Is no-
tody to "call them down,' and do not
make up for half the "don'ts" that are
Even once in a while we are eon-j
fronted with some great demand that)
we are told is a public necesslti vo
must have this for the sake of the city's
fair name we need that to show that I
we are progressive, and there is some
thing else that Is a common comfort,
and of course that cannot go by the
The city wants them, the clt needs
them, and money Is appropriated and
space devoted to the Improvements that
will make the city grow
But the children They want more
playgrounds and the need them too.
for the sake of growing big and strong
and wholesome like the blossoms that
have light, air, and room a plent
The bigger and more crowded the citl.
the greater the need for playgrounds,
but It Is only In the great open country
that there Is no pla -problem at all It
was In a little village this summer that
a party of city folk saw scores of chil
dren playing about In the streets. That.
of Itself, was nothing, for they alwais
will play there But the strangers look
ed about them for the traditional "vil
lage green ' looked for front lards, back
yards, too. and they did not wonder that
the boys and girls flocked out to the
sfreets there was nowhere else to go
The rich folk, the well-to-do folk, the
comfortable even where, do not alwais
think very much about pla) grounds.
Their boys and girls can play In the
open, and can keep off the busy streets,
but of those 10b children killed while
roller skating, most of them skated and
played In the thick of traffic because they
had no play space of their own and no
big place where they could go.
Children do not have to skate, do not
have to romp and shout or play on the
city streets, but nature made them want
and need to, and cities should give them
THE PROPER WAY TO
CLEAN A TURKEY
Select a plump, seven-pound turkey
singe by holding over burning alcohol or
over a burning gas Jet. Wash thorough-
1, rinse and dry with a clean piece of
cheesecloth Cut off the head, slip the
skin back from the neck and cut off the
neck close to the body. Remove the wind
pipe, pull the crop away from skin on
the neck and breast and cut off close
to the opening In the body Be careful ,
not to tear the skin Always pull the I
crop from the end of the neck rather
than through a cut In the skin which.
If made, must be sewed up
Make a slight cut around the leg Joint.
bend the leg at the knee by pressing
over the edge of a table, then pull out
the tendons, do not cut them out It
care Is taken to cut only through the
skin, they can easily he removed one
l time, with the fingers Removing tho
tendons greatly Improves the drumsticks
of either a turkey or a chicken
Make an Incision near the vent, in
sert two fingers, loosen the fat from the
skin and separate the membrane lying
close to the breastbone until ou can
reach beiond the ml rt and liver, then
loosen down toward'! the backbone and
loosen all before draVlng out. The gallJ
sac nes unaer tne left looe ot tne liver,
and If the fingers b kept up there will
be no danger of I tar breaking The kld
nci s and lungs are nf ten left In by care
less coaks but d erythlng that can
should be removed!
When the fowl hfs ben careful! clean
ed, take a damp vf ce of cheesecloth and
wipe out the lnslte
Cut the oil sao liway from the ton of
the tall, and cut jiff the wing tips.
habit of slence In conversation Is
pleasing and wins applause when it is
known that thesilent one would talk and
talk to the purpose If he .chose. Leo-
Amount Allotted for the Dinner
Will Serve Ten.
"Then he said unto them. Go your
way, eat the fat. drink the sweet, and
send portions Unto them for whom noth
ing la prepared."
Corn Meal Mush with Cream
Sausages. Baked Potatoes.
(Service for ten.)
Cream of Clam Soup. Bread Sticks.
Celery. Salted Butternuts.
Roast Turkey. Old-Fashloned Bread
Cranberry Jelly. Glblet Gravy.
Mashed Potatoes. Thanksgiving Style
Lettuce. Deviled Chestnuts.
Hot Buttered Crackers.
Pumpkin Pie. Cream Cheese
Cream Mints. Black Coffee
Rye and Indian Bread Sandwiches.
Celery and Nut Filling.
Pound Cake. Damson Preserves.
Hot Tea or Mulled Cider.
Cost of Principal Supplies.
Turkey and dressing. C6. clam soup
and bread sticks, SO cents, nuts. 45 cents;
cranberries. 35 cents, celery,- 23 cents,
potatoes. 10 cents, sucotash. 25 cents.
lettuce, 20 cents, cheese, 20 cents, crack
ers, 10 cents, pumpkin pies, 30 cents
mints, home made, 3 cents, butter, 3)
cents, cream 20 cents, coffee, 13 cents
total. S3.TS. This leaves a small margin
for probable difference In prices In differ
ent localities All prices quoted above
from the Chicago market. The decora
tions should be In keeping with the spirit
of the day Nothing is prettier than th
autumn leaves In their rich reds and
browns. Fortunate the hostess who has
a store laid by for Just such a time Tho
brown oak leavse with the lellow chrys
anthemums are very beautiful together
and quite appropriate to-da.
The busy or perplexed housewife will
find much to help hr plan a delight
ful and delicious Thanksgtvlnjr dinner
If she glance over the Thanksgiving
menus of the past few years and the
.NotMiibrr column of Marthas Man
agement. eri clear and explicit di
rections for selecting, preparing, stuff
ing, and roasting the Thanksgiving
bird will be found in Marthas Man
agement numbers CDXV, CDLVII ami
DCCXXI Also for making the cran
berry jelly, the deviled chestnuts and
suggestions for planning and serving
the meal Column CDLIX tells of
pumpkin pies and custards, and D II
of the cream mints and other tooth
some sweets All recipes not given here
appeared In previous Thanksgiving
Crrnni nf Clam Sonp.
Chop one pint of clams, add two cups
of cold water and heat gradual! to
the boiling point, let simmer twenty
minutes, then press through sieve
bcald one quart of milk with half an
onion, a sprig of parsley and a 'talk of
ceien Jieu one-iourtn iup or gut
ter In It cook one-fourth a cup of llo i
one teaspoon ot salt, and hair a tea
spoon of pepper whn frothv, add t le
clam puree and stir until boiling
Strain in the milk and add half a cup
of cream fcerve at once
Cook the pared potatoes in boiling
salted water until tender drain and
let dry on the back of the range Pre"
the hot potatoes through a ru r ' add
(to each quart of materials) about
half a teaspoon of salt half a cup of
hot milk and two tablespoons of but
ter, beat with a perforated wooden
spoon until veri light and foami Put
part of the mixture Into a pastry bag
with star tube attached and the ret
In a serving dlh make the top smooth
then pipe over It the potatoes in the
bag Mix a beaten egg )olk (one eggi
with two tablespoons of milk brush
this over the top of the potatoes set
In the oven and let brown llghtli
Take om cold cooked fl-h haddock
will do. free It from skin and bone and
fltke It Place a laier of this In a dih
and sprinkle It orer with minced gher
kins and a few bruised capers arrange
on this a layer of sliced German sau
sage and arrange on the top of the pile
sardines freed from skin and bone and
plit tn hilvcs. Cut some lettuce hearts
Into quarter place round the dish wlih
hard boiled eggs also cut Into quarter
Then pour over the following sauce
Take the Mesh of three sardines and ruh
to a smooth paste with the volks of two
hard boiled egg, a pinch of ca)enne, a
grate of nutmeg, and two tablespoonfuls
each of olive oil and vinegar Beat the
sauce well before adding it to the salad
within the reach
of every family.
With this ma
chine any person
can build up the
and restore to the
skin a clear,
on tho vacuum
These cups are
moved s 1 o wlv
over the face and
and body gently
small muscles and
will car y off he
up the pores and
build up the worn
out tissues under
A few minutes
use each day will soon eradicate wrin
kles In the face, neck, or bod Can be
used In every home with running wa
ter Just slip over the faucet and It Is
ready for use made of cast aluminum.
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money
refunded Free demonstration in your
home. Simply send us your name ana
aaaress ana we 11 scuu jw
of "Iteantr Secrets.
Mall orders filled promptly.
Queen Vibrator Co.
520 12th St. N. E.
W GIra Votes la The BcnJd s XS,00 Cgotaar.
",. .fej. ... arM&i .