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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 17, 1911, Image 9

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TIMELY BITS OF SPOUT
August Belmont's Fair Play Ar?
rives for Horse Show.
2BYSZKO AFTER BIG PURSE
Herman Makes Meaning Clear
in Answer to Challenge
for a Bout.
Play, owned by August Belmont. at.
'day from I^exington. Kv ,
ra i i the thoroughbred stallion
-n hich opens to?
ld Belmaal --eieucd this young sire to
liai ??wins to hi- magnificent
rtloni Kalr Pla\. b six-year-old
?hy Hastings-Fairy ??old. ?s ,
un exi'iP?'in'illy fine t.\r<-. being of ?ttcsl?
-rnatifvi an?! T?fiJjty. Racing
man m ?a ill no: ?sooat otherwise he
carry off tli? blue ribbon, as
- >o<l horse here on the track,
- other nxti.res, the Brook
' oney Island Jockey Hub
the Realization, the First
8 Jerome and Munb-lpal
In 1*M| he won vpven races, for
at Mr. Belmont s Nursery
Play has aired a number of
that are now weanlings.
be the best looking young
? the farm, where P. ?, k Sa.nd also
Whitney's Wet-? Carter
Lyosa will race In a
is morning at S."?> o'clock
. teeplechase ?-ours? at
rk Terminal. ? "bar?es L, Ap
ride the former and Henry
nrfH have the leg up on
at sai Lyeai have raced with
-it the hunt meetin-js this year.
?? ?so evenly matched at the welgnts
I) that riding will play a most
Imp'T'a": part in the outcome.
ta the sporting editor of The
?-. Herman, manager of the
BMMStoa Polish wreatler,
?n clear on Harry Pollock's
offer ??' a parse of lin.otvi for a match b?s
"=.;*?> and Raice^ch. He says:
the New York papers that.
?? 'k has ofTereii a purse of $10.
-Testle a finish match
? '.ich, the Italian chain
- to let the
Now, In
0 to to wrestle Raice?, ich. lie
at least three weeks
lotira training
?ii-ans a l??es of ab'iut
5 inder those
cannot see my way clear to
? behalf ??i
? r even ?f i win upon his terms.
? ? me ; ? thing In the ?-nd. ? if
?k win pay to Zbyssko $io.(vio
?* " . -? I will a . ? : the ?Ter, or. if
rot of 1BO.O0O, winner to
s!?ler the match on.
reputation for Zbyszko
inducements. I d? not see
?- ' i'?ck ?can aspect me to wrestle
\s yo?- kn?-?w. I have at present a forfeit
; In N'eat Y??rk ?of $?.o>X? as a guarantee
i r to Frank Ootch $'.o.noo as
hen ' consent to wreetrs
? finish match.
times tn m?et
, -eerier tfl hut I would Ilk?
In either reputation or rlnan<-1al r?"
Ing him I cannot see either
Mr Pcllock offene
roaklov w?l "oarh the W1__unOCol
-asehall team asaln next year Ha
av? chance ,>f the squad from Feh
? to June 22. ?'-?aklev wa? a mem
' the class of 'i*?4 at !; '' ? 'roes
? I j i-h:? OS 'he team
bo played with
a t'-am in the National
roe, and In ' " -h UM ?.'in
? - m He was
a member of t-- Cahs during a
. go ->? ? ttUt when they won the
IT?enllj be ha? been man
I i onal '"am here.
-nail Field, ths athletic grounds of
f ?'hicaeo. wl'l be one of
fields selected by the Olympic,
tOt The I sele?-t an
V-ier ? mplc rames, In
- ac? ,,r-lin?z to an un
??>.ent made j esterday. The
. - ? . . d are the Harvard
and <f"i?l?'
? mating races fnr
?lawrow ?norning
\ tl Mak There will he a
? for boys
naIf mil" handicap
? by Prasl
era in ea?-h race.
-..argerl.
?? -tball t-air, of the
m will meet
.-. Olymple tiohX
?
- k tha Tacomas and St.
H4LL0WELL HAS A NEW JOB
Leaves U S Motor Co. to Join
Lesan Advertising Staff.
. , that M on ? ?omery
-lanera] s*l>*?ar thing mar,age- of
?' tar i'ompany. has re?
to join the forces of the H. K.
? ? ? rtisir.g Agency, where he will
Patted States
advertisi'is and In the
-? work of the I.fsan agen-y, a
ma espsfrisacs he a
I
ams has been ad ver -
I on di
; Sate- Motar ?'orn
? the adeeiUsing
tha inited
? :?g depart
m a lunchi-on at Sherry's
?? ted him arttk a
?-.dor
? -. ?fan?
al ??le l.'nited States
?\dams, H. E
White. M
? Van Pat
? < - ? ? " F E I'ayton, Harry
? "?-n??.
UNION BASKETBALL DATES,
?all Bch?adule
?
pteot
leheeeetad
??-er at
William?, at Williams
Maasachus? ?? of Tech
Pebrreen -. Byrte
_ ??- at Hamilton;
. ? .. ' ? IT, Rochester
- ? Pratt I? Schen
???? York I'niverslty at
?> nenec
? ?, -
N. Y. U. BASKETBALL DATES.
New Torfe University's basketball s< hed
k Is aa tal
SOW York
IS,
I rk
. rk 13,
John n. at
Diumbla,
- St?, at
N-w York
GOULD HORSE RUNS SECOND.
Parla St wned by Ki:mk
t"-day In the
I Prix Voilier at ?"?JO,
?distance t% miles, run over the Autaull
eourtm, i
CREW IHK AT COLOMBIA
Jim Rice Will Keep Men at
Machines During Winter.
TO DEVELOP FRESHMEN
Theory of Momentum of Sweep
Swinging Stroke To Be
Imparted to Crews.
Rowing at Columbia will shift from the
?a*aaar to the machines next week, and dur- j
in*? the coming six days the candidates for
both the 'varsity and freshman ; ights will I
have a rest. Beginning a week from to?
morrow Jim Rice, the coach, will Inaugurate
his campaign for th? season of IfU, and,
with the exception of a few weeks at the
holidays and at the examination period, in
January, 'he squads will be kept busy until
the curtain is drawn on the Poughkeepsie I
j regatta next June. Rice, probably because j
he has any amount of e*cperienced material ?
for his 'varsity crew, has not yet called I
out the older men for regular practice, and j
during the fall has devoted all of his time
to the freshmen
In the past Ri< e has endeavored to get
in as much practice for his varsity crew as
po?..?ii.|? tratas cold weather set in. but
this year he has changed his policy and
will see that the crew will do wdthout pre?
liminary practice on the river. He plans
to make the praeti?*e on the machines more
important than ever, for by watching the
men closely In the rowing room he will be
able to /yet a much better Une on their In?
dividual faults than he can possibly gain
after they s re permanently at work on the
Hudson. He will have several of the ma?
chines fitted up with twelve-foot ?jiweeps. |
and the men will oe taught how to handle i
their oars from th? beginning to the end i
of the atroke. Of the crews that Rice has i
sent to Poughkeepsie not one ha? been crttl- j
cised for lack of form or smoothness, and
It Is Rice's contention that when you get i
a crew swinging along together In perfect
form it takes mighty little power to drive
the shell, because practically no energy is
lost.
If the interest with which fail rowing
began with the. fre.?hmen Is maintained,
there is little doubt that Columbia will
have a record breaking sonad at work next
spring. Five freshTu-ri eights have row??!
daily without a change, and RtaS already
has assurance of four 'varsity boats. It Is
Rice's lntisntion to leave last year's veteran
freshman crew unchanged and boat it as S
Junior 'varsity shell. A B. Martin, who rowed
No. ."., Is the only man who is not ba?'k. and
It is not certain that h? will not be on hand
in the second term. If he doe*, decide to re?
turn the 1914 eight will be Intact, and
-?ill be able to use the surplus veteran
material to fill the gaps in the bow of last
year's 'varsity eight, for the 1911 bow three
will not row in the I9U boat. In addition
to these two boats. Rice wants to have ?
couple of extra eights on the river, and It
in n*t Improbable that he will hav? a four
at work almost at th? beginning of the
season.
I* is expected thru the Columbia hook?y
team, under the riddance of Tom Howard,
who coached Yal? for several seasons, will
a? least bring about a change in Columbia I
record on the lea Ijist year th? B'?:e and
Whit? won two r,f its league games and
anta liciaseflll on its Western trip. If the
Isaa do*s a? w?ll This v?ar there Is llttl?
doubt that it will be-continued on Mornlng
slde Heights, but If the re.ord of th? seven I
Is not falrlv satisfa-fory steps may b? taken
toward the curtailment of Columbia'? In?
terest n the sport. Such a move was In
advisement a year or two ago, hut the
team weathered that threatened storm, and
_!f it can ?how this season that it can hold
it? own with the other teams In the Inter?
collegiate league It will doubtless receive
additional support from the Columbia ath?
letic authorities, and steps will be taken
to have it placed on as high a plane as
basketball. Already the number of veteran
candidates who hav? reported ior the team Is
bevnnd the "record of any previous year,
and It looks as if undergraduate enthusiasm
was aj-oused to th? point of turning out a
c hnmplonshlp seven.
BURNS EARNS THE HONORS
Outpoints Young Wagner in
Slashing Fast Bout.
Frankie Burns, the st?rling llrtl? bantam
?f .lersev City, outpointed Young Wagner.
of N?w York. In a slashing tsa-?*Ottr*d bout
at the National Sporting ?'luh of ??merles, ,
iast night From the beginning of the ?job- '
ratU tic Una! gong .-alien ? ball on
?i?s tt.c- little follow lead, blocked
and countered in a never ceasing sequence.
It was a c]i?ar cut question of ?lass, and
j Burns outb?..xed and outgenerallcd his
| plunging toonran, Wagner ralll-d rrtrongly
: at th? ?n?l. but although lie cari;.
tbS elOStni period, there was no
d'-ubt in the minds of the non-parisan that
Burn? was the better bov and won handily.
burns had a vety slight shade the
of the first round, in which both hoys felt
each other out ta a. while Both parri. ??
lefts for the head, and Wagner missed a
driving rlgn cross for the jaw, and was
by a left Jolt on the head
ft on the head hurt the Italian, hut
Frankie missed a smashing right eroas for
the head At ?lose range the hoys boxed
fast, and on even terms. 'Wagner gor a
chancery hold on the Jereeir lad and landed
a?rerai hard Jolts on the body Af?er th?
break thev tmxed around with honors f al r -
Toward the end Burns made til?
opponent miss and sh.-t over a volley of
wallops
Waa*n*r took a course nf inatxuctloa In
foxing in the fourth round, and improved
r erbly that h? hel.l Franki? e***SB In
th? rift h ?;iass told, however and Burns
I gave hin* the licking of his mr<-f?r
Standing wen up on hi.? to?-*-, hii
|gb before him. Frank!?
- ting. He jabbed his left into
the face and as Wagner came tumbling
In he flash?d some speedy footwork, ?
carried Mm "out of ti ? wav and mads
Wagner misa. our.t?-r after ? ounter rained
? ? igt**M ir?ed right into close
range Here Frankie tamed like a bayed
I mountain hon and ripped, slashed away
' ?.t the body, He threw his abould?
! behind the body, and Wagner was glad to
After the break Buns plunged away and
?lashed hin right to the body and head In
a shifting, baffling attack. Wagner drove
Frankie up agaim-f tbe rope? with a right
.r?s? counter, and coming in slashed a ?eft
down on the side of tha head Burn- dore
Into a Clinch, an?! although Wagner tried
hard to follow h.s Mad Burns was su
peiior at all departments and held hi*.- |ea?i.
m
MORE GOLD FOR CANADA
?;..i?i to the amount of |5,2j0.0OC w,_h with?
drawn fr?mi the local Sub-Treasury by
Sam York banks to- shiprrient la ? 'anada
y?-htenlay It was tbe largest amount of
th" \clliiw metal taken ta export in one
day for over a year A further shipment
Of about ?.'..???O.?'**?, n was said in banking
circles, aroold be ?nada either to-da ar
early next araem.
Tin? movement ia uadoratood to
connection with the consolidation ?.f the
Montn-al Street ?Railway system, w ;.t.-h
calla for the payment Of approximately
? ?jOO The fact that monej la worth
nearly IV? per cent more In Mont nal pi
present than here made It more profitable
to ?Ijlp the gold there than to sell exchange
en New York. The movement of gold ti
ada ba? been going on for seme time, ow?
ing t?. the demand for money Diet*. | ,
.-l.br'ibly higher rat.s than those ptevall
mg ai this .-eri:r<? and the total ?blpmenta
?.. iar this raai .5.
Arrangements war* ?MgefJ | *Ot*rd
to ship pROMR g?'lo t.? Argentin;, This
ant is ?aid to be for the a? ?(????'m of
bankers. It is the llrsi titu.
::?:?l, that gold has been taken
treat k*r* tor Argentina, but the t^elir.g
prevail? in banking circles that t?.n
gagement marks the beginning of a con
alderable movement of the metal to S'-uth
An.*rlca. J
CANNED GOODS TO DUMP
Heavy Seizures by Health Board
Cause Grocers to Protest.
CONFERENCE WITH LEDERLE
Retailers Want Chance to Get
Rebates, but They Must In?
sure Destruction.
Sin? a January 1 of this year I
poun-ls of canned goods have been de?
stroyed by the Health Department. It was
because 0f this that three representatives
of the wholesale and retail grocery Inter?
ests of this city held an extended session
yesterday morning with Health Commi.
sioner Lederle.
Following the session the Commission-r
explained the purpos?- of ?h- eoofsr?
The retail grocery interests, he said, mail-.
t?lned that und? r t-he present system of
destroying all defective .anncd goods they j
received no rebates for such from the!
wholesale houses. In years past thev h,?o.
they said, been permitt.-d to sen?l back to'
the wholesale house* such a__aed products
a-- were found to he unfit for sale. When
thev did so the rebate was forthuorr.
But this year the Health Commissioner
adopted a different plan with regard to the
seized articles. He has had them sent to
the ofTal heap. Truckload after truekload,
so he said yesterday, had thus been surely ;
and safely done away with.
"I do not want to appear uareasonable,"
aaM the HealM ?'ommlssloner, "hut that j
seemed the surest way of disposing of thai
defective artl? les. I do not say that in ?
previous years a large quantity of the;
canned goods thus returned found their.
v.,1?, once more to the BhohfSS of the re-1
?"taller?, but thero lias been evidence to ahow ?
some have I want to be fair to both the,
retail and the wholesale groeara, ,''.::d we
will confer again an?l try to come t?> some,
agreement which will ha for the beet In-1
terests of the consumer ami the mere
In other words, the ?'ommlssloner means i
to remain in his Missouri attitude until he!
la convinced that the modifying of the
order win not put things bach where they
once were.
'Are the --anned goods sold in this city
defective to a large extent?" the Commis-1
sion-r was asked.
"Then" have hren many such arti"l?^s '
COndeSJUMd by the food inspectors," was I
his answer.
Statlattca of the bureau of food Is
tlon of his department are even more OOB
vlndng than the statement of the ''ommls
Bioner. ?Daring ?the press?t month alone
?fully NUN I'O'-nils ?if ?-aimed good? hare
icated an?i t.ik>-n ?to the offal
dump. From July 1 to <'? ; total
led was M
Some of the ileir?'s giv,- an Idea as to the !
seizures ny the department Inspectors. ?
From January l to the end of Mareta
poun?is were destroyed. From Mav 1 to
.-.mount w;. | - ?unds. |
During tha month of ?"vtor-er mor?- than
SO'tm pounds were removed from the shel'-es
of grocers.
On being informed that the Health <om
HllsNliaW would confer with them on the
subject of th.- dsatlUCt'OU of canned goods
where it was found they were faulty, a
large body of wholesale and retail grocers
called on the ?-ommissioner S tOW ?lays ago. j
He however, asked them to appoint aj
committee of three to ?-onslder the matter ,
with him. and yesterday Iras the flrat ses?
sion, in the last few nm,ths hundreds of
protests have come from grocers.
No agreement wa.s reached at the con?
ference. Many wa>s were BUggeatod as a
relief fo- the presen' situation, and one the
?'ommlssloner suggested?that of establish?
ing a central station in the city, at the
grocers' expense, where such goods could
be properly looked ?Into?was considered by
the merchants as er.talll.-.g too much ' ost.
"I have not receded an inch from the
stand I have tak-n in the matter.' the
Health Commissioner said, "but I " int to
be understood aa not opposed to some plan
which Would la the long run WOfffe to the
best Interest of all"
A large quantity of the goods handled by
retail gi'o? ?ara, 'i, cam.'' irom
wholesale c-stabltshm? ? dty.
CLUB WOMEN SEE SIGHTS
Convention Delegates Spend Af?
ternoon Going About City.
?Father Knlekarha>ekar sraa rea! Impolite to
the visttin-s clubwomen ir-saterday
it was announ? ?',! that ?they arOOld tak"
<,nly iheir one aft^rn- ??n OB ttom r '
ti??ti work, and that they ? to seo
all the sights of th?* citv. he served up a
cold wind, that swirled their skirt:? around
their ankles, blew dust in:?? th? ;? ?
?-ras eatr-sanely ?> hu* i?**1
curls.
However? I ? r
?souragsd. Two hundred of them ?mads sa
. m; ?'i Billa Island?Uninusslva
. . .?? the nn" B?cials wh-*?
escorted tliem I
them ta i spciai train doira Ut t? a
ter-, BlUa Island ?offldalB rOCOtVOi them
there, and ; i ?tha ?beat, and Own?
?a?ssloner Williams walcoromi ?hem :
;. ? . ??ad the? all I
>(.c ?th-sre Th j ssi ? I barge
Ot Mrs. Ralph Trar'man.
Mrs. WUlfeun ?Irant Brown got up an
I automobile trip abOOt the dty. and one,
red "anmen ?rent, M Mrs Brown was
i ?nanle to go beoaaos O?
Nearly a baa ? n went_ ?
.. .\or!d by the ?raj
and others ?TSBt to ?StftlSSS Si I
theatres. The frtvoh
The artistic ?ansa loa, and the
very BOrl
?instituts ' i ' '*" ?
Health.
The "Fad ' b li < u tolon ? the
kOtOt In ti,e BBOmlnj Winlfre?!
Ha: per Cooler told the v. ?men that the
restaurant an?! ?'.-? I habit was ruin?
ing N?w Forl ni IW
stomach.
An attempt wan ma
tlon censuring Mrs. J?>hn Fran?!.- "i ounger
for havl'ig read from the platform on
Wednesday a "posm" poking fun at Mayor
i".a--nor, but It was shelved for the time. It
will probably com?? up this morning.
Mrs. Ida Busted turing on
suffrage at taw '.'?
?ton to say a tow sharp thioga ? ?
Mayor'? li'i? fSWKWM
LOWER R. R RATES FOR MEAT.
?WaahtagtoB, Woe M, By ?seder ot the
?jnteratata CoannisWB Commiss??,i? i
lacking house products and fresh m--.it.?
may be transported trom panting points in
Texas to Atlantic si-a board points ?renerally
at less than th?- rat?.s to some Intermeillate
points. I'ermission was grant-d to the
Southwestern Hada the Ft. Lovai ?* San
Francisco, the Southern and the Seaboard
Air Line and their connections to adjust
their tariffs accordingly. The new order,
It Is said, preserves a proper adjustment of
all rates on packln?? house produ? ts
p. R. R. BOND REPORT DENIED.
???tie Ps"aas*y!*~?aaia ?Railroad Company, it
4 troto traol -
is not planning to pat ?sat ? ??Ma?
es bafl I ? .!, ?BOT
?s it contemplatif??- '*ntriai at
-paeasat W tuooun lo ba tha
ban-lag quarters that ahswld ba w,-n in
fwime?! an H" -:'""'; ? ' that ?liti
m'ateiy the Pennsytiasas win tak.- ,>?..-? Ihn
Norfolk et Weetnem Rauwaj ? saapany?
will? h it n??w ? .?ntr-?r? 1 ??, through stork owner
thtp, under i??"?', ??ad ''i'i| srhaa ?that I me
cuayi a bond Usue will probaiily ?e mudo.
News o/interest
to ^vygmen
Coasting Pan and 3a?
in a Culinary Duel
The Result Greatly in Favor of the Bag. the Roast
Cooked in Paper Losing Little Weight
nnd Being Juicy and Tender
By Martha McCulloch William*.
Experience has been m" onlv school
which, perhape. accounts for the fact that
hold no opinions half-heartedly, especial
about cooking. It seems to m? the fin?;
of fine arts, all too much misprized, ar
held a drudgery Instead of a Privileg
Possibly this makes me reactionary
holder fast to old methods, ?""ertalnly whe
Soyer's paper bag cookery was suggest*
to me there was not a stouter skeptic In a
these Fnited Statea. Soyer's experience dl
nothing to change my mind. Rather.
'? onvir.ced me that paper bag cooking w?
one of th? things that coat more than the
come to. For I get myaelf this mm: Bag:
plus greasing, plus clips, equal the cost c
many saucepans. Furthermore, it Is again
set.se and reason that the mere putting c
?.I in a bag should either hasten th
ooking or better the flavor of It. Thus
argued UM case forthrlghtly. hut ended b
concesslon?I would try out paper bags an
see what I should see.
The first bag left me warmly triumphnn
It held a loin of veal, with a generous al
l'.wance of suet?hence, to my mind, greas
lng the bag was In the nature of a work n
supererogation. Consequently, my ba
broke, dripped gr?ase on the stove hottorr
filled the house with evil smells?and th
roast got itself finished in a proper par
But, being eminently fair minded, I dldn'
let It go at that. Instead. I greased hai
upon hag, doing the work very thoroughly
and vient on cooking in them?with the re
suit of finding myself forced by each fresl
experiment to admit the excellences ?'aime?
ta them, which I had Inclined most stoutl;
to dispute.
Wisdom ferments like yeast. As I ac
quired it there was no keeping it to myself
It ?dripped ?'.own upon my next story neigh
bor. a tsook both born and mad?-. She wai
Interested, but skeptical?less so than I hac
'.?n n?)twlthstandlng an open mind. 9h?
likes to be thrifty for set purposes?hei
?i present purpose Is a trip abroad
rich cost of living is a lion in the pat!
to It. Naturally she Is ke?n for those eeon
mu??'? possible without scanting food. 8(
when I proposed a" experiment?a cullnarv
d ..-I. ;f you please?whose result was to b*
decided bv the scales, she was ready, ever
eager, to engage In It.
Fach of us bought a rlh roast, hera weigh?
ing Boas p'lunds, mine hut thr?e. To th#
eye they were ?d?nti-al. aave In the matter
of size. And our gas ranges are own
trot hers, mad? hv exactly the same pat?
tern. Her roast went into a pan. mine Inte
a bag Not having to haste nor wat?-h
min?, after the flame was turned down
? -oper'v. I ha?l liberty to r?n In on her snd
se* how the fared. Sh? was doing her best
- s best that is superlative, watching and
basting her beef with the skill of a chef.
raoul! was something beautiful to be
bold when she took It out after little more
than an hour. Mine was still In the oven,
its bag intact, though I had turned out th?
gas after forty-five minutest It had not
Ver;*, on full for forty minutes, whereas my
neighbor had kept hers lowered only the
least, bit. The exact saving of gas I do not
undertake, to compute, but that there was a
.*a\'.ni !s beyond queatlon.
The scales showed her roast to have lost
in weight a fraction over nine ounces. Min?,
! lighter by a pound, had lost a fraction
linder two ounces. Furthermore, all the
strength of my meat was in the gravy. A
fifth, at least, of hers r?-mained sticking to
the pan. though she treated It. in the usual
Way. Ws reckoned that a paper bag would
have, saved her a half pound weight of
beef, equivalent to 12 cents, the cost of
many paper bags. Indeed, I felt that the
ca* saving alone, would have more than
paid for the hag, the cllpa. the greasing.
Moreover, my beef was tenderer than hers,
had a richer ta--te an?l was Julcle-.
Then and there she saw light, the sam?
bad. But the next Saturday, by her
? '..;..*?. I trot still a gr?ater Illumina?
tion Her family dotes on chicken frlcas
irbfeb Is almost an offence to my plate.
? She bo'i?bt two "fowls." fine, yellow, fat
; fellows, to provide the Sundav dinner But
s?? her supply of bags had not come
?id an?l she wouldn't take one from
S?hsd part of the fowls in a stew
I r-ot as usual for Safurdav dinner?and
???ame t.. me. almost In t?ars, over their
- BSSS It. had sufn??ed to break her
o the degree of taking a bag of me.
Sunday afternoon sh? called m? up
Il turned out fin?. My husband
e t.cver ate tenderer chicken?not
??en broilers. And so good' Why. every
I seasoning had gone clear through
piece. I mean never to cook chicken
| fricassee any other way so long as I have
a stov? and ?an buy, borrow, beg, or st?al
er bag."
I refl??cted. Fowls s?ll a? a little more
? . t/Uta t pound, roasting chicken
I around N. My neighbor who eats so many
may help herself to Europe by
SOYER'S DIRECTIONS FOR PAPER
BAG COOKING EPITOMIZED.
Select a bag that fits the food to be
cooked. Otease bag well on inside, ex?
cept in case of vegetables or when
water Is to he added. *A ben food Is
seasoned and otherwise prepared place
In bag. fold mouth of bag two or three
times and fasten vv;th a wire paper
clip. Also fold and clip corners of bag
to make it It food snugly. If bag leaks
In cooking do not transfer feed to a new
bag. Simply put th? bag within an?
other.
Place bag la oven ?gas, coa' or oil) on
?jrrld shelves or ?Wire broilers, never on
solid shelves. Haas seam side up "al?
ways Do not move or open bags when
once placed for cooking. Put roasts and
entrees on lower shelf. fi.?h on the mid?
dle, pastry, ?-t?\. >n the top, where heat
Is most intense Have oven hot (200 de?
grees Fahrt by lighting the gas eigh*
minutes before p itting in bag. then
slack heat one-third to on?-half as soon
as the bag corners turn brown. Do not
let bag touch sides of oven or the gas
flames. Adhere to time given in recipes,
then food will be well cooke?|.
Take up bag bv slipping the lid of a
tin pot underneath it. To secure gravv,
let out water, et?:., sMck a pinhole in
bottom of bag and drain over a dish.
Except in case of pies, no dish should
be us- d In paper bag cooking.
their wings if sh? thus discriminates In her
buying. We. all of us pay out heaps of
money for quality?tenderness, suculence.
full flavor. Rut there Is really not so
much difference in flavor, som? of the
cheaper cuts are even better tasting than j
the costlv ones?the trouble i?. th?y are so I
almighty hard fo eat.
Paper hag cooking makes them tender, ,
saves the tutees, drives back into them the
delicate essences and aromas which are so
appetizing, hence, so valuable. Science has
at last discovered that pampering the
palate Is not a sinful luxury, but the exer?
cise of the highest protective Intelligence.
Things which taste good to US. are com?
monly very good for us?conversely the In?
sipid, "wholesome" messes we are ask?d to
devour In the name of health are all too
often dead weights Which Is only another
way of setting forth that good feeding Is
th? root of almost al! ?rseeOencos.
Smothered ?'hlcken?Hav? a good ?!z?d
broiler ?rut Into loints. taking car? nnt to
leave ?harp hones to th? Joint?. Salt and
pepp?r th?m lightly. dr?dg? with flour and
lay In a well gr?ased bag upon thin slices i
of bacon Cover with more bacon slices, !
taking care to keep the chicken spread
rather flat. Add a teaspoonful of water.
[or a couple of peeled and sliced tomatoes.
I Shreds of green pepper add somewhat of
flavor to the. tomatoe?. Heal in hag and
cnok for forty minutes, slacking heat al?
most half after the first five minutes. Mak?
a peep hole In the upper side of the bag
r.ear the middle, and if the bacon and
? hicken are not as brown aa you like, cook
five to ten minutes longer. Serve on a hot
dish with gravy from the bag.
"'on-r!?/hf. 1311, by the Associated Literary
Presa >
?
A DAILY HINT BY SOYER.
Sirloin. Round, or Ribs of Beef. ? G ?east
well with drippings (b?it this Is not abso?
lutely necessary). Put the Joint in a bng.
Do not season th? joint before cooking.
Put the Joint on a broiler. In a moderate
oven. For a three-pound Joint allow forty
flv? minutes; a seven-pound Joint, an hour
and twenty minutes; fourteen pounds, two
hours and fifteen minutes; twenty pounds,
three hours.
Veal, mutton or pork can be cooked
In the sam? way a.? beef. If a thick gravy
is required, roll ?he Joint in flour hefor?
placing In the bag. Allow the same time
as for beef.
Roast ?'hicken. ? over the breas? Of the
fowl or chicken with butter or drippirjgs.
or, better ?till. tie a piece of fat bacon over
It. Place In I bag and set on broiler in a
hot oven. Allow tw?ntv-five minutes for
a. small spring chicken, thlrty-flv? minutes
for a large fowl, forty-flv-e to fifty ?**
(?according to size? for stuffed po-iltr- or
game in I moderate oven.'
Roast Turkey Of OOOOO. Allow on? and
a quarter hours In a moderate oven, If
atuffed, allow one hour and forty-five min?
utes to two hours, according to eize
Roast Pigeon?This requires ven' deli?
cate cooking. My method cooks a pigeon
to perfection, whether it Is stuffed or not.
To roast, allow fifteen minutes In a nay
hot oven, if stuffed, allow twenty to twen?
ty-five minutes.
"Top. right, 1911. bv ?'..?rgi? A tt*?:?on .~ompar< i
Seen in the Shop s
?an eapaMs of understanding a,
.-.ri? wild d?sir? that her doll should:
. ,. an<l fashionable clothes'
j makes it h?-r business to satisfy this natu- j
ral craving. She makes outfits that are in,
??articular Just like those of live peo-I
i pie ami watches the trend of fashion In or- j
des that they may always be strictly up to
?he makes wonderful little hats on
I frames made of many little pieces of buck
| ram skilfully put together. The lowest
it which she can turn out one of
' these creations Is $1. and for an extravagant i
, ?iolly she will make Just as elaborate and ?
?costly a ?hapeau as is wanted An outfit
for a twenty-two-inch doll, comistlng of a
' ?.?niiilnalion under garment, a pretty ruf
1-1 skirt and a lingerie dress, is $6 These
ire ani'ing the simplest things this good
protfoeoa l?y her magic power. Even
' mg gowns an?! wraps, with their accompa
i niments of slippers, opera glasses and fans,
atreet gowns with hats to match and, in
| ?short, costumes of any kind worn by
I grown-up? are showered by her upon the
favorites of fortune.
?'harming French nightgown? decorated
with little hand-embroidered flower sprays
and finished as to neck and ?leaves with
hand-worked scallop? are -fl W They ara
In different styles, some having a little
! sijuare neck and long sleeve? and others a
j lo* :.eck and ?hort bell ?Jeeves.
n* leather travelling slippe?/?-, in a
leame- .-a.??-, in Mxe? [or both man and
?Ani?en, c*_ ba bought for ?l ?^ Tha Blip?
? nt*'. with tine sataag and ?re
OAoi 'I heir colors are red,
blue tea and bla? k. Finer ?llppern.
m .? number t>f atttaftn.l-n- with
llnllit?,?'. ate $?!?
\ ?, ,tgEShB kUi that sell? f??r }i on
? jtafta masculine ne*ie?eit1e? radaasd
? j i ? ..- eanfthent possible dimension? The
chtmt OttUBt I? a. pair of folding ullppers
et moire silk, with leather ?ole*, in a
moin Bilk pocket A cigarette cae? and
match ?-ase of tins materia! complete the
set. an 1 each piece is Intended to ha
marked with a gilt initial, as desired. The
sets come in purple, olive ?reen, h|??e,
black and tan
Hulea of eiderdown cjofh. with thick
lamb's w? ol soles, are Jl ;*i Thev are
decorated with an Inch wide ham! of ?the
cloth at the edge and a perky satin rib?
bon bow of many loops on the toe.
Popular as the little crocheted woo! motor
cap of last year war in Its day. It was ter?
ribly destructhe t?? ?the coiffure. It has i
?been superseded ?fey a bonnet whit h looks
lather similar when worn, but has the ad- j
vantage of a slash i* the back for the a?
OOBjaaodatioa Of the hair. The backward!
turning brim la flnlsh"?! at each side of the j
slash by a rosette, under which is attached
a cord with a tasselled end. These cords
tie the bonnet at the back under the hilr,
and one can ha? e It tight ami cosey with?
out using force 'In getting it on. The new
bonnet ? an be bought In various ?SSBSffS and
combination of ?oiors f?ir $1 t\
Newer than chala.i for loignett-. wat?h
or muff are black ribbons, usually moire,
with ornamental slides, slides In the form
of a circle Inclosing a monogram done In
?imill diamond? are very attractive against
the blai k of the rlh1>on. They are made to
or 1er ?f Ml for ?wo letters ami $M tot
three letter?.
one ?>f tile small Fifth BVeaue -?hops
,. (K,s t apacfetit] ?f.? s.,? het for linen In
rlnlBl ami hell?,trope ?if gg imaSUally last?
ing SjUallty at ?<? cent, fl packa?? ? A n
teaUSted asahal tot u,e corset, alao in vio?
let ami beUatrope, .-> t?, bs bad si the same
price*
The name? ?,f ?ho?,,? wheie ?nul??, menti?>ri.-,|
???. thl? P??e m urn nen\ , an h?, aatmimmt hv ?Jeml
in? ?v ?iiMni?e-i "n,l aMroaeeA ammeteam '?? "Seen
in th? tJhop?,'' Sam York Tribune. To iniui* a
prompt r<u?<y 'be ??"? ?*?t publl-oatloa ?aou'4 be
gives.
[SCHOOL OF ?ffiR?FT
i Institution for Instruction of
Parents Soon To Be Opened.
A school of mother? raft is about to be
opened In New York?not for thi? "deser? ing
poor" on the Fast side, but for the poor
: rich on the upper West Side, who have per
l fectly adorable, fat. healthy babies, but i
; don't know how to uke care of them. Th*
school is te be in a house with a big back?
yard at No. .,?>?. West End avenue, in the
heart of what Mlea Man (_, Read, the di?
rector, says is a "very ?iomesMc neig(-bc*r
hood. Just full of newly married Barnard
1 girls."
?h? new school for mothers instruction
will be given In i he Lome care and training
1 of children, in morals and manners, dletet
i?'s, eugenics and the sociology of the fam
11; If a mother doesn't feel sure as to.
1 what kind of milk the baby shoul.i drink
, or whether ho i? strong enough to take a
: cold bath or whether he ought to be told
about Har.' .?1 she n?ed do is to
j call at the School of Mothercraft and find
oc.r
Not only theory will b? handed out. but
practice, too. A nursery and kindergarten
will be on the spot, where learners may
take a baby In hand and wash him and
dress him or sit on the floor with him and
? play choo-.ho?. cars. These resident chil
j dren on whom the ptTpils may practise, I
| under the guidance of a trained nurse and
kindergar:DOT, are little hoarders whose
; mothers, perhaps, are moving or ill In a
; hospital. The kind of mother who will
' patronize the school is not the one who
? woulil leave her baby \n the charge ol a
i servant.
"Mothers who don't take personal care of
j their children lose the beat thing In their
| lives.' said Misa Read yesterday, when
' asked about the school. "No matter how
I talented she may he along professional
! lines, or how mnch money she can make,
I she should not n? gleet her baby. I know
she may not understand ?hild hygiene, but
It is not so difficult?she can learn it. She
will then hav?* the opportunity properly to
influence her child's Ufe.
"Mothercraft is to b*? taught as a voca?
tion, just like ?aw, art or stenography, an 1
people Will find that there are just as dif?
ficult problems in It with which to match
their wits. Indeed, it Includes all bran?;?'?s
of know-ledge-??nothing goes to waste, biol?
ogy, chemistry, literature, music?the baby
needs them all more than the great outside
?world does.
"Discipline'.' Indeed, th? school will fol?
low the teachings of the great ?jped
who say that if a child is well cared ?or.
Is healthy, happy and haa plenty of fresh
air night and day he won't need discipline.
Well children are happy and happy ones
are p?)od. If a child is naughty it's the
mother who needs the discipline."
Th? s"hool will have an outdoor kinder?
garten, planned by Dr. William P. North
rup, of the Presbyterian Hospital, the
pione?r agitator for op?n air schoois.
There will be also a free reading room ?nd
Informaron bureau, exhibits of chlldren'a
clothes, toys, etc., special iec'ures and reg-,
ular elasses.
The school Is to be Incorporated und?r a
board of directors and will be self-euppo.-t?
lng. Dr. Ci. Stanley Hall will b? ?one ct
the ?peakers at the opening meeting, eerly
In December.
Miss R?j?d, ?be director. 1? a dl?.-ipl* of
the modern educators and Is a graduate of
i Teacher? College and the I'nlverslty of
! Chicago. The ??-hool physician Is Dr. Anns
von Sholly. and Mrs. Emily Sunderland
j Downln will have charge of the kinder?
garten.
On the advisory council are Maurice A,
I Big-low. Henry E Crampton. Mra. Howard
|S. Gana. Mrs. Julian Heath. H. H. Horn?,
DP. L. B> La Fetra, Jennie B Merrill. Har
' riette M. Milla. Dr W. P. .Vorthrup. Dr.
! Frederick Peterson. Mrs Florence M.
, Stoweii, Lament <*. Warner, Manan na
Wheeler and Dr. Thomas r>. W
Those whose names are given by permis
j sior. for referen?e SIS Benjamin R. An?
j drews. Dr. S Josephine Baker. Thomas M.
I Baliiet, Kud??lp!i Binder, Mrs W.'am
Grant Brown. Mrs. ?'larenre Burn?. Geortra
A. Coe. fir. Emelyn I* CoottdgS, Franklin
, H. Glddlnvs. Dr i. Belcher Hard?,, Dr. f.
L Hill, .Mrs Anna G Spencer. Jo?!???!
Strong, Martha Van Renss<?!a?r end Mra
Horace E. Dernin?
EDUCATION FLOURISHES
Progress in Last Decade Great?
est in Nation's History.
Washington. Nov. !?* ?Greater ?yPSflNM
has been made ?n edu?-atlon in the (Jotted
.-'?.?'" during'the last t?-n >eai-s than In
any previous de? ade In the country's his?
tory. A study ti this de?.elopment Just
completed by the federal Bureau of Educa
?Una Sbonrfl r.ar during tne years 1M0 to
a annual income of the publie ?K
has nearly doubled. Increasing fron.
| UOO.OOO to *?*4_5.0OO.-00ii. while annual appropria -
| tlons to normal schools for the training of
I teachers ha\e grown from J'-'T-i- ??? to $8. -
? ?Sl'O.OOO. The value of public school property
| in 1-30? was IVA'"?'""??. In '?''" M eras more
than ll.irio.???
D r:ng the same period the a\eraae
: length of the common ?jeboet* term In
? creased from 144 to M days and te ave?
age attendance of children enrolled pi-.?-,
from?!? to 114 day-?. Tne n::mhe?- of ,
I high schools advanced from tAtt to bXXtt,
and the number of teachers therein from
about 20.000 to more than UAOU The total
of public s?*ho?,l teachers Increased 'rom
422.000 to 312.tkU, Salaries of teacher
are larger than ten years ago, the average
salary of male teachers now being W6 a
month, as compared with $4?*50 in l'.iflo. and
those of women from *',4 a mon'h ?to ? -
A Jump from ?JMlflMN to ***-T'_i 000 is
' shown in the productive fund of unlveral
i ties, colleges and technical schools, and an
j increase from $aJ.5?v>.ooo to ff/.MMM in tha
annual income of these schoo.s from
i sourcea other than endowment. There are
; now 183.600 students In these Instil itienfl IS
against llO.ooo ten year- ago. and IT.?*???! In?
structors, as compared with 7.300.
More than NMM hljrh s? hool ?puplli ?
1 enrolled in Ban, as BgahUBl Bhh
; The total average increase In schools of a'l
| kinds has bem about *> per cent.
-n
VASSARS JUMPER TO SHOOT
-
Described Her Eyes as "Green" to
Hunting License Clerk.
i Aurora, 111 . Nov. '.?V?_!tss Mae ?'onklln.
star on the Vassar hockey team laat year.
one of the bevt long dl: tance runne-? 11
the country and a hiali 'umper, applle-l
I to th? Aurora City cie?k tut a hunting
1 license. M!?s ?"^nkllr. ?rantfl to
i prairie chickens.
j When asked ?by the e\ar < the color of her
?eyes, Miss ?""onklln answ??d "freer?, " The
| clerk did not question her vera-if aivl
! issued the BOflBSM
Two thicknesses of newspaper make a
good lining for apple barrel?.
m.
Meriden Silver
Has Intrinsic Worth
Friendship can find no more fitting expres?
sion than through a remembrance in Meriden
Silver, exquisitely wrought, which becomes
a perpetual reminder of the giver's generosity.
Displayed in this greatest of silver stores are
countless needful and ornamental articles in
Meriden Silver. Sterling and Plate. Also Sil?
ver Deposit Ware and rich Cut Glass, in new
and exclusive designs.of our own manufacture.
The Merkten Q>mpaiiy
Siliftrzmiths
(laternatlonal Silver Co.. Sarcenor.
49-51 West 34th Street. New York
and 68-71 West 35th Street
WESER PLAYER.PIANO
FREE! FREE!
It Costa You Nothing?You Do
Not Have To Pay Anything Down.
We will send FREE to your home one ofour SS-note
i Style so) high-grade player-piaaos.
You play on it?have your iriends play on it?and
if you are not fully satis?ed that it is all we represent
it to be, send it back. It costs yon nothing.
You Take No Chance
We could not offer you anythin_; fairer, and we could not mak? you
this startllna offer If we did not have full confidence In our Flayer-Ptan??.
and feel aure that It will back up our claim that It la "equal to any ?600
?Player-Piano on tha M ark at."
Hemdee aendinf yon one of theee Playera on trial with free muste, we
aend a teach??-, Alao Free, to teach you how to play It
After you have learned to play and enjoy the Instrument if you decida
?o keep lt. we make you the
Special Low Price of $450
On ?Easy Payments. No Interest No Extras.
Tf von decide not to keep it. notify us and we will call and take It away?
yam awe nt tmthina and are absolutely free from any obligation whatsoever.
We Are Piano Manufacturera
Lai ?iur 3f? years of euer ?a Is dus to e-ivln* the public the vary beat
and 90tnt re?lnbl-' piano for tha 'east coat.
WESER BROS., Piano Manufacturers
Onr Piano* and Playor-Plunoa eue Fully Guaranteed.
Factory Salearooras 131 W. 23rd St I Near 6th Aie.)
!-???<'->? 120-10 Went 43rd Strest
Open evenln-pi by appointment

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