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NE BRiTAIN EiAILY HERALD, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1913.
. I WewsMm Th eater Goers and Women Headers Cuts for Beef Steak: How to Ceok and Serve Them ble Pointers in Marketing Meat Round Steak -;d With Baked Potatoes, Sliced Toma toes and Parsley Tempting Dish .Itt Farmer in October .Home Companion.) Ctlng beef, see that it is f a fine-grained texture, i( color, well mottled and fat. The fat .should be a 'yellowish color. The 8 cuts, coming from those creature 'where the juices noiless nutritious than ones; but they do re joking at a lower tem- , ,:t;.VV oeef Is-divided into fore hind .Quarter, but the division' varies in differ if the colintry. The hind tins., tfie choicest steaks, ut? from t the loin and 1 named porterhouse, sir vp.' rCdming from that "eature .where the iuus 'ittlerused," the meat is nd consequently tender. ,' .protected by the .ying Under the loin and Wor iandfhas but little easy, of mastication, lev steaks it . is i usually iWeliyidual service, and v ojrij ithe formal luncheon :n,)lrttflllet.r; Round steak lyrs.no fwuste, is very juicy, st fn, proteid, but, having i&1 not as tender. The thj!,Jcuts. from the top n&ljjare "most popular, heiper puts might be men. , Ven, and flank steaks. ' be" cut. from an. inch to . half in thickness, and t thickerv It should be ii the paper as soon as it v "the. market and put in a If 'convenient, allow it to - than to ! lie on a plate, at it in direct contact with ugh j steaks ; may be made f 'by,pounding with a po V cr by brushing over, with garin the proportion of I to one of vinegar and al n to stand for several e 'process may be repeat I steaks kept, in good con- 'over, a -coal or charcoal J flame, or pan-broiled by ajhot jjrying .pan rubbed i ' piece1 of -the fat. Pan- Iks t require a longer time i'ij ' :. - : roiled "Bceffeteafc. ' ;. lire, surface with a cloth pf cold water and trrm off- fat. t With some of the k wire, broiler (having fat o handle) and broil over turning every ten seconds minute that surfacemay edythus preventing escape After the first minute turn until well cooked on both one inch thick will take p if .liked -rare ; six minutes ; : Remove to a hot platter, withibutter; that has been id, seasoned with salt and Beefsteak, Bordelaise. skins and . finely chop - two d three tablespoonfuls 1; of hegar and "cook slowly un- one-halA Strain, a'nd add yolks of two eggs,' slight- f Set saucepan containing a larger one containing pr and cook slowly, stirring until mixture thickens, radualy five tablespoonfuls utter, one-fourth of a tea salt, one-eighth of a tea '. cayenne and one-half of ,ttt; of finely -chopped pars-' Imperfectly smooth and x- vvxsr- a. ui uiicu ueeisieaiv. h. sprigs of parsley. hered, Round , Steak, l I in a hot iron frying pan lices of fat salt pork, three bhes, and add one onion cut in thin slices. Cook, s,tantly until brown. Wipe : one-half pound slice of in frying pan, pour over pne-half cupfuls of cold add one-fourth teaspoon- t riERVlHE TONIC Severe nervoua disorders the ifl often a tonic. The most treatment "ia recommended pat medical authority to ar- gresa of such diseases, bssible to reach the nervea h .medicine. Dr. Williams' re a nervine tonic but they 'erves through the blood, en Iood to carry to the nervea 3 heeded to build them up. ','sciatica; sick headache and a lore severe nervous troublea r treated by building up the Jtiffi iiliainsV Pink Pills and tlrely -corrected in thia way. netvous yovi can help your itig'to; worry, by taking pro jp and vacations, by avoid i and by taking out-of-door ?or medicine take Dr. Wil- Pills, the non-alcoholic tonic. rom nervous disorders who king treatment without bene- vestigate the tonic method, to the Dr. Williams Medi :henectadv. "NT v fy k ?iseasea of . the Nervous Sva- ; n j-. e ,iu uo Bciiu iree on request ( druggist sells Dr. Williams' r they Will be sent by mail on ice, fifty cents per bos, sis ful of salt. Bring quickly to the boil ing point, cover closely, remove to back of range, and let simmer slowly until tender. Remove steak to hot platter and strain stock (there should be one cupful). Melt one tablespoon ful of butte!-, add two tablespoonfuls of flour, and stir until well blended; then pour on gradually, while stirring constantly, the hot stock. Bring to the boiling point, let boil two minutes, season with salt and pepper and pour over and around steak. Garnish with baked stuffed tomatoes around the edge, and with over-lapping slices of tomatoes and sprigs of parsley in the center. Baked Stuffed Tomatoes. Wipe' and remove stem end from six small tomatoes. Take out seeds and most of pulp, sprinkle inside of tomatoes with salt, invert, and let stand twenty minutes. Cook three tablespoonfuls of chopped green pep pers from which seeds have been re moved for fivei minutes. Add three fourths of a cupful of soft stale bread crumbs, one-half cupful removed to mato pulp, one-fourth teaspoonful.of salt, one-eighth teaspoonful pepper, and a few drops of onion juice. Fill tomato cases with mixture, put in but tered pan, sprinkle tops with buttered crumbs, and bake fifteen minutes in a hot oven. Sauted Fillets of Beef (With Stuffed Mushroom Caps) Cut beef tenderloin in slices one inch thick, andrim into six circular shapes. Season with salt and pepper and pan-broil in a hot buttered frying pan six minutes. Remove to hot plates for individual service, pour around brown sauce and garnish top of each with a stuffed. mushroom cap. Brown Sauce. Cook three tablespoonfuls of but ter with one slice of onion, stirring constantly, until siightly browned. Remove onion, and stir butter con stantly until well browned; then add four and one-half tablespoonfuls of flour and stir until blended. Pour on one and one-half cupfuls of brown stock gradually, while stirring con stantly, bring to the boiling point and let boil two minutes; then add two- thirds of a teaspoonful of meat ex tract, one tablespoonful of lemon juice, one and one-Half tablespoonfuls of finely chopped - parsley and one- third of a cupful of small carrot cubes which have been cooked until soft in boiling salted water and drained. Stuffed 'Mushroom Caps. Saute selected mushroom caps. stuff, sprinkle with buttered crumbs, and bake until crumbs are brown. Garnish each vwith diamond shapes cut from a red pepper and a sprig of parsley. . For the stuffing clean and finely chop ' six mushroom caps. Add one tablespoonful each of pars ley and onion finely chopped, and one tablespoonful of butter. Moisten with a small quantity, of the" brown sauce. Broiled v Beefsteak (With Oyster Blanket). Wipe, trim, and broil a sirloin or rump steak, cut one and one-half inches thick, five minutes, and remove to hot platter. . Spread with creamed butter seasoned with salt and pepper. Clean one pint of oysters and cover steak with same, packing them close ly together. Sprinkle oysters with salt and pepper, and dot over gener ously with butter. Place on grate in hot oven,; and cook until oysters are plump. Garnish with shadow po tatoes and sprigs of parsley. Beefsteak Smothered in Onions. Cut beef suet in small pieces and try out, drain off three tablespoonfuls of the fat and put in hot frying pan. Remove skins from six medium-sized onions, slice thin, and put in pan with fat. Sprinkles with one teaspoonful of salt, cover and cook until soft. It may be necessary to add a small quantity of boiling water to prevent onions from burning. Remove cover, and continue cooking, stirring oc casionally, until onions are slightly browned. Spread over a hot broiled round or flank steak and set in the oven for five minutes. Rolled Skirt Steak en Casserole. (An excellent way to use a very in expensive dt). Remove fat and skin from a skirt steak and pound with the edge of a china saucer. Brush over with olive oil and vinegar (using j equal parts), roll, skewer, sprinkle witn salt and pepper and dredge with flour. Try out three thin slices of fat salt pork in an iron frying pan, put in meat, and cook. until entire surface is ! seared, and browned, turning fre quently, being sure not to pierce, thus preventing the escape of juices. Put in small casserole, add one-fourth cup ! boiling water, cover closely and coolc in a slow oven one and one-half hours. . Wash and pare small potatoes and brown surface in tried-out pork fat. Put in the casserole and cook during the last hour of the cooking. Re- . move meat to hot platter, pour around stewed tomatoes and arrange ' the potatoes at each end, of rqU. For the tomatoes, turn the contents of one can tomatoes (quart capacity) into a saucepan, bring to the boiling point, and let simmer until most of the moisture has evaporated. Season , with butter, salt and pepper. SCENE FROM "TWIN BEDS," GREAT CAST' IN "TWIN BEDS" Selwyn and Co., already renowned from one. end of the country to the other as sponsors of the biggest hits of the past three seasons: "Within the Law," "Under Cover," "Under Fire," "Rolling Stones," "The Show Shop", and "The Lie' will.... further entrench themselves' in local favor by their presentation at the Lyceum, on Wednesday, September 15 of "Twin Beds,' the laugh festival by Salisbury Field and Margaret Mayo, which has .nist concluded, at the-'Harris theater in New York a run of fifty-two weeks on Broadway. "Twin Beds" is a .wholesome, rapidly moving exposition of the difficulties that are encountered by dwellers' in fashionable large .apart ment houses, who find the enforced neighborliness of these places not at ad to their liking, and who, in their frtile efforts to escape it, involve themselves in innumerable complica tions. The admirable cast is sure to please. Seats now on sale at Crowell's. LYCEUM, WEDNESDAY NIGHT. scenes make "The Cotton King" an admirable screen story that will please the Fox patrons. "The Goddess," with Anita Stewart and Earle Williams now in its eighth episode, is an attraction much looked forward to every Monday and Tues day, which crowds the theater to its capacity. Not only is the story an exceptional one, but the popularity of the players whose characterizations are perfect, help to make "The God dess" the best if not the greatest serial motion picture ever released, barring none, that have preceded it. The ever popular Pathe News with its current events that is entertaining and educational and an excellent comedy attraction round out a well balanced and entertaining program for legion of Fox patrons. "OVER THE WIRE" Menu for Tomorrow Breakfast Fruit Cereal Sugar and Cream Corned Beef Hash Twist Bread Coffee , Iiiinch Fried Ham with Tomatoes and Eggs Melons Cocoa Dinner Okra Soup Braised Calf's Liver Mashed Potatoes String Beans i Lima Bean Salad I Southern Sweet Potato Puddin? Coffee Fried ' Ham with Tomatoes and Eggs Trim the rind and some of the fat from a large .slice of ham. Put it in the skillet with one-half of a cupful of cold water cover and let. simmer slowly until the water has all coked away. Then take off the cover and let the ham fry slowly, when the ham begins to stick add one tablespoonful of hot water, turn the ham around in it well, which will brown it; then turn the ham over on the other side and cook in the same manner. When done take it up and keep very hot. Put the rind and fat in the skillet and fry out all the grease, lake them out and put in four large, or six medium sized to matoes sliced very thin the top and bottom slices are not used. Let them fry in the ham essence until brown, stirring and turning over to keep them from burning. Season with salt and pepper and let the juice cook thick. Poach six eggs. Cut the slice of ham into six pieces, put them on a very hot dish, then place an egg on each piece of ham and sur round with the fried tomatoes and serve. Southern Sweet Potato Pudding Boil the sweet potatoes in their skins until thoroughly tender, peel them while hot and rub through a colander. Then to two pounds of potatoes al low six eggs, one-half of a pound of butter, one-half of a pound of sugar, one pint of cream, the juice and rind of a lemon brandy and nutmeg to taste. First add the butter and sugar 'to the warm potatoes and mix well, then stir in the eggs beaten light and frothy, next add the cream, then the lemon, and lastly the nutmeg and brandy. Bake from twenty to thirty minutes in a three inch deep tin lined with puff paste, but do not put a top crust over it. This pudding must be served very cold. . i. . - - - - i i i ' " " mmrm . ' . i - 1 i; p fl LYCEUM-Wed., Sept. 15(1 f I I SELWYN AND COMPANY , r i I 1 Present n 1 THE LAUGH FESTIVAL. UJi $J -" -Y TTivr r wZm"mm' " mm sj ssyH 1 J! ItewHWi D)r?rKv2 1 .'.-: i wyfL. m m m m m mm sxi ukm rna m 11 a m w ' m m m mtmrnmrntnm 1 'cZI P Jti- L...-Ttr - "n 11 wrm-ii-j matm hr.f i n iHnlMwl By SALISBURY FIELD and MARGARET MAYO Direct From Its Record Making Run of Fifty-Two Weeks in New Y'ork PRICES 25c, 50c, "5c, $1.00, $1.50. Scat Sale At Crowell's Saturday Night. Y""?1"'" -"" u """ -" "" ' " WSfey'tiiwt'Yaiii MmryBi i i i i iii imiimI TpgE. CAMERON TONIGHT and TUESDAY May Irwin in "MRS., BLACK IS HACK." WED. and THURS. 'NIOBE" Miss Hazel Dawn .Biff Four Special THURSDAY A FRIDAY "TEXAS STEER" FRIDAY & SATURDAY Louis Meredith, in "HELP WANTED" ilk ihhm 5 FOX r NOW PLAYING George Nah, in THE COTTON KING" Sutton Vane's Famous Success Anita Stewart, in "THE GODDESS" ' 8th Episode (Br RUTH PERFECTLY PASTEUR IZED MILK SEIBERT AND SON Park Street, Near Stanley. 6 teams. Tel. connection "COTTON KING" AND "GODDESS" AT FOX'S "The Cotton King," a screen version of Sutton Vane's famous drama with George Nash and a cast of Shubert favorites, will share honors with the eighth chapter of "the Goddess," the serial beautiful, at Fox's today and tomorrow. The incidents pictured in "The Cotton King" are clearly ex plained until the grand climax when everything is adjusted satisfactorily. "The lynching party," actual scenes on a Tennessee cotton fields, the stock ex change and several other big dramatic By DOROTHY CLARKE Whom do you think I met in town? Jane She has been a Red Cross nurse, you know No, she says she is going back She has had some wonderful ex periences Can you run over tonight? She is coming to din ner and I think you'd be so in terested in her stories ..... She was Ibking excedingly well Wear ing a suit she bought in Paris which was stunning It's made of that new lustre cloth Mouse color The coat is- tight fitting to the waistline and then very flar ing ..... It is cut so that it buttons over in a square, on one side The collar and cuffs are very new, made of heavily ribbed, aqua marine blue velvet and are funnel-shaped with two flaring points . . . The skirt it- absolutely plain and she wore a Tommy Atkins hat with a patent leather chin strap I'll expect you for dinner, then Good-bye. Household Notes In making tea the pot should be hot before the boiling water is poured on the tea leaves. A piece of charcoal suspended in muslin in drinking water will make it quite safe to drink. Soiled clothing should always be put into a hamper, preferably away from the sleeping room. Nuts when bought ready shelled should be scalded, dried in the oven and put away in glass jars. fou can't taite rats and chickem on the tame (arm. ?AT CORN will tave the chicken and kOl the rata. Harmleta to human being. Rata mummify with no odor or Jecom position. 3c. 50c. and 6-lb. pail, $5.00. At Seed Hardware, Drug and Gencr. Store. Valuable booklet in every can. "How to Destroy Rat.." Soap Bubbles and Life A group of children were blowing soap bubbles on my veranda the other day. As the exquisite little sphere, each with its scrap of cloudy rainbow, floated past me, soared up toward the sky and swooped down to a tragic death at the point of a glass blade, it came to me with new poignancy how rnarvelously beautiful and graceful the'y were. - If the apparatus to make them were very costly or if it took years of study to learn how to produce perfect soap bubbles, how we should won der at-them and talk about them! But the apparatus is a clay pipe and the stupidest child niay be the artist, and so we accept them as a com monplace and forget that they are one of the most beautiful things in the world. The Wonder of the Human Eye.. Stevenson tells with much relish of a woman who said she could wonder herself crazy over the human eyebrow. "This woman," he says, "has a share of the higher and more poetical understanding, fresh inter est in things for their own sakes and enduring astonishment at the most common." , It is a rare and wonderful quality, isn't it, this enduring astonish ment at the. common things of life, this ability to keep our eyes open to the beauty in simple-daily things in sunsets and the perfection of a single flower, lights sparkling through a mist, the line of a wave as it breaks, the mating lights in a young girl's eyes, the droop of a tired child's head toward its mother's shoulder all the wonderfully beautiful things that we do not have to travel nor pay nor Walt to see. My Neighbor's Poppy Garden. A neighbor of mine has a little poppy garden. It is only a few feet square. Every morning she comes out to see what new poppies have bloomed in the night. She hangs lovingly over each exquisite blossom, speculates eagerly over the bud that is getting ready to shed its sheath, and tells the children wonderful stories of the gowns the fairies make out of the crinkly china silk petals. A little later she will garner the precious seeds to put away for next year's garden. Intensive Cultivation Of Happiness. We often hear of intensive cultivation in the agriculture sense of mak ing every foot of ground give such a high yield that one does not need to cultivate a large territory. It is possible to apply the principle of inten sive cultivation to life that is, to make every foot of a humble life give such a high yield in interest and happiness and the perception of beauty that one does not need a more extensive territory for one's crop of hap piness. The following lines which just naturally belong here were tent me by a letter friend. I regret that I cannot give credit for their authorship. Perhaps some reader friend can help me out. "Give me not scenes more charming, give me eyes To see the beauty that around me lies; To see the shine of souls, see angels shy Among the faces of the passers-by. I do not ask for more to seek and love me, I do not ask for brighter eyes to move me, But sharper sense to miss no hailing sign Of fellowship in spirit seeking mine. THE CURRACI DRY GOODS CO. lwUBwaammaaaa Our Big Harvest Sale Today and Tomorrow Special for Tonight Women's Sample Coats, $5.98 value, sport QO style. Tonight VA'tfP SAMPLE SUITS AT ABOUT HALF PRICE Women's and Men's Worsted Coat Sweaters, $2.98 value. Tonight 1 QQ NOTED SCREEN STARS IN KEENEY FEATURES Botanical Mfg. Co.. Philadelphia, Pa. Such stars as May Irwin, Hazel Dawn and Louis Meredith, interna tionally known for their work on the legitimate stage as well as their act ing before the camera, will be includ ed in the talent seen in leading roles in the feature photo plays at Keeney's during the cortiing week. The bill arranged by the management prom ises to be of an exceptionally high or der and lovers of the screen drama should -find an abundance of their favorite entertainment. Tonight's feature will be "Mrs. Back Is Back," an exceedingly funny comedy which has been tickling the risibilities of the "movie" devotees since its release a few weeks ago. May Irwin, the famous comedienne, will appear in the principal part. 1 Wednesday and Thursday, "Niobe" will top,!fthe progratt. . Hazel Jjawn is f eattft Wtn1sTffe$ Vpi?turi zatlon ofp'Help Wanted," almost suc cessful stage production, has been secured for , Friday and Saturday. Louis Meredith, who created the lead ing character, when the comedy drama was first put before the pub lic, played when it was produced be fore the camera. The Big Four contribution this week will be "Texas Steer," a re markable western scenario, promised for Thursday and Friday. This is a Selig feature and it is said to be very interesting. Three good vaudeville acts and a number of special screen attractions wil also be given during the week. BIG VALUES IN WOOL DRESS GOODS 36-in. and 38-in. Wool Dress Goods, 50c value. . OQp Tonight y.v. v 40-in wide Wool Dress Goods 69c values. A.Qn Tonight Extra Havy Bath Robe, blan ket material, 39c Op value. Tonight, yd Red Seal Dress Gingham.new patterns, 12Jc value Tonight, yard .... ''-fT .. .1.. . ? ),". Children's and Misses' bleeached fine Ribbed Un derweear, 25c ,1 Qp value. Tonight... Watch Tomorrow Night's Papers for BIG SPE CIALS FOR WEDNES DAY OUR BARGAIN DAY. Fads and Fashions White fox neckpieces are held to gether by little black fox paws. The new wool embroidery is actu ally seen on dark chiffon blouses. Black and white check worsteds are etill good for chiffon blouses. Serge and silk are a favorite com bination also for children's dress. P0LFSTHEATER Hartford ' All This Week, Twice Dally. The Poll Players "THE ARGYLE CASE" Mats, 10c, 20c. Eve. 10. 2 80, 50o HEAL YOUR SKIN WITH RESINQL It Stops Itching Instantly, and Clears Away Unsightly Eruptions. If your skin itches and burns ith' eczema or any euch tormenting, tin sightly skin disease, simply wash the sore places with Resinol Soap and hot water, dry, and apply little Resinol Ointment. The Itching stops IN STANTLY, you no longer have to dig and scratch, sleep becomes possible, and healing begins at once. That ia becausa the soothing, antiseptic Reeinol medi cation strikes right into the surface, arrests the action of the disease, and almost always restores the tortured, in flamed skin to perfect health- quickly, easily and at little cost. Prescribed, by doctors for twenty years, and sold by every druggist. A GOOD WAY TO SHAMPOO Shampoo with Resinol Soap, rubbing its lather thoroughly into the scalp, so as to work in the soothing, healing Resinol medication. This almost always stops dandruff and scalp itching, and keeps the hair live, thick and lustrous.