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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, September 29, 1919, Image 5

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Recipes Are Given for Marmalade Made From Fruit.
Careful Handling Is Necessary in Preparation of
Preserves?Served at Ancient Banquets.
1JY MI13. M. A. WIIjSON.
?Copyright. 1919, by Mre. M. A. Wilson.)
The quince Is the fruit of a tree of
Jho apple and pear family, and a true
latlve of Southern Kuropo and Asia.
It Is cultivated In all temperate
The ancient Greeks and Romans ae
:redlted the qulnco with rnan>y heal
>ng powers. There is a legend of a
Deautlful Grecian rnald who discovered
the true secret of making marmalade,
and this wu (afterward aervnd by
t?he maids of Athens to their sweet
hearts after their conquests.
The , name marmalade Is from the
I'ortuguefc, which Is marmelo.
The quince Is a fruit that cannot be
eaten In its raw state, but is most
delicious in jams, Jelly, marmalade
and quince butter, and vies with apple
and guava as the best fruit for jelly
The large, smooth fruit is the first
choice, and they must he carefully
handled as they bruise quickly; parts
which arc bruised very rapidly dis
color to a dark brown. To keep the
quinces any length of time wipe them
frequently with a dry cloth, and set
on a wire tray so that there may be
a free circulation of air around the
place, and place hi a cool, dry and
well-ventilated room.
The seeds of the quince are rich In
a mucilage-like matter, and they form
a jelly-liko paste when soaked in
Qnln<*e Jrlly.
Wash the quinces and then cut in
fcalf and remove the seeds and cores
and pare. f*ut the pared quince in
thin ylices and then place in a bowl,
and cover with cold water.
Place the parings and seeds of the
quSnc-? in a preserving kettle, and
cover with cold water. Brinif to a
boll and cook until the parings are
very soft. Mash frequently and turn
Into a Jelly ba^g, and let drip.
Measure the juice and return It
to the. preserving kettle. Bring to
a boil ?.nd cook for ten minutes. Then
Into sterilized glasses. <""ool and cover
with melted parallln and store In the
usual manner for jellies.
Now place the qulnqes which were
cut Into thin slices and rovr with
coid water in the preserving kettle,
covering the sliced quinces with water
two inch'rs above the fruit in the
kettle. Tiring tu a boil and then cook
slowly until the sliced quince* are
s</ft. Drain off the juice and then
measure the cooked fruit. Keturn to
the kettle and add
One quart of sugar.
One cup of water
to every three quarts of cooked sliced
qirinojs. Place ?>n stove and cook
??lowly until a very thick jam. Kill
III sterilized Jars, and adjust the rub
ber and lid and seal. I'roc?-ss in hot
water bath for [ifteen minutes, and
then cool and store.
Use the liquid strained front the
the rule for quince jelly.
cooked quinces for Jelly, following
IVomnn ({ulnrr Slnnnalndr.
Wash the quincre. and then pare
and cut Into thin slices. Place In a
{?reserving kettle and cover with cold
water. lJlaco on the stove and cook
until tender. Now place the parings,
cores and seeds in a separate kettle,
and cover with cold water. Bring to
a boil and cook slowly until the pulp
is very soft. Strain and add this
liquid to the quinces which are cook
ing. Cook the Quinces until very soft.
Then mash through a line sieve.
Now measure this crushed pulp and
juice, and return to the preserving
kettle. Hrlng to a boil and cook for
fifteen minutes, and add two-thirds
quart of sugar for every quart of the
prepared quince jtulp. Stir the sugar
until it dissolves and then bring to a
boll, and cook slowly until the mix
ture Is a thick Jam. Tour Into steril
ized glasses or bowls and cooL Cover
with melted paraflin.
This Roman quince marmalade was
aocredited with the power to heal
coughs and colds.
Pnney Quince Mormalndt,
Prepare the quinces as for Romnn
qu-ifKrc marmalade and measure the
fruit. To four quarts of cooked
lwinces and Juice add
One package of seedless raisins,
One medium-sized bottle of maras
chino cherries, cut into tiny bits,
Two cui>s of finely chopped almonds
tT. other nuts.
Two and one-half quarts of granu
ated sugar.
Place in the preserving kettle and
ring to a boil. Cook slowly until a
hick marmalade and then fill into
terilized Je.rs. Adjust the rubber and
Id. nnd seal. Process in a hot-water
bath for fifteen minutes and then store
In a cool, dry place.
Quince (.'hips.
Wash and pare one dozen quinces,
ind then cut Into quarters and remove
the cores. Now cut into tliin Blices
md place in a preserving kettle, and
cover with cold water. Cook until
tender and then cover the parings,
?ores and seeds with cold water, and
?ook until very soft. Strain off the
liquid and return this liquid to the
preserving kettle, and boil to reduce
to two cups; then add four pounds of
nucnr. Stir to thoroughly dissolve the
sugar and then boil until it forms a
thread when tested from the prongs of
a fork. Now add the well-drained
luinces that have been cooked until
they are tender, iind let the mixture
-.linmer for two hours.
Kemovc the kettle and set aside over
night. The next morning reheat the
quinces and.let boil for two hours. Set
aside for twenty-four hours and repeat
for three days. Turn into a sieve or
put through a colaTider to drain. When
well drained and nearly dry separate
each piece of quince and roll in granu
lated sugar. l?et dry in a warm room
and then pack into boxes lined with
waxpaper. Place waxpaper between
the layers. The liquid drained front the
quinces* may be placed in glasses and
stored for quince jelly. This delicious
tlreek confection was served at ban
quets and on all crala occasions.
Pnrt I.
Once tb?sr? was a Princess who was
stolen by a witch because tihe wanted
a Princess for a servant.
Tho old witch had Intended to chance
h?r into a black cat, but when he
took the Princess to her caw sh<; found
her magic spell had no power over
her because when the little Princes*
was born a fairy had waved over h*.-r
cradle her wand and protected her from
ever lotting her beauty.
"When the witch found that she could
not change the Pr:nceas into a cat
Ehe was wry angry and told her sha
should stay with her ai'd do her work
even if she could not help her witn
ber magic art
The poor little Princess had to cook
and sweep the cave, and every night
tihfc old witch would fly away on h<T
broomstick and leave her alone in the
cavo where she would cry herself to
One night the Prlnce-ss heard a voice
saying right into her ear: "Under me
yon'll find the key; dry your eyes, look
and see."
Th? little Princess had no soft bed
to sleep on. Her bed wan on the ston?
floor of the cave, so nh-o jumped up
and turned over the stone which was
h?sr pillow, and there In moon
light which streamed In through the
doorway she bhw a tiny gold key.
No sooner had she picked it up than
tho key said: "I am the key to the
Golden Hall; you'll And the door along
the wolL"
1\be Princess had become so tised
to all sorts o-f strange things that she
did not think it at all strange to hear
the stone or the key speak to her.
Along thv wall she felt, but it all
teemed tc be stone; no door could she
find. When just as she wi^s about to
give up looking she saw a spider run
In a tiny hole, and la her surprise
Reds and Greens
AX EhLs time when thoughts are turn-J
ing to the development of garments
for Palm Beach or spring. 1920, St
may be opportune to mention the
eolors which a French fabric house has
just brought out.
It Is the colors rather than the ma
terials which are the interesting fea
ture of the group of swatches received,
with the exception of a few construct
ed with diagonal, corded or chevron
woven background, plain velours with
close backs prevail.
All of the fabrics, apparently spon-'
sored for spring, 1920, are light
weight woolens with softly napped
surfaces. On the fancy weaves these
naps are such that the background
shows through quite plainly and in the
bright colors are particularly effective..
The prominence which is being given
green, and especially emerald green,
for evening coats and other apparel
in France, and which is sponsored
here for fall, is axaln marked in this
collection, taking second place in order
of the nurrobers of each color repre
Beds are the leaders, ten In all be-'
lng shown, and to enlighten readers
as to Just what tones these and the
others are, the following compari
sons were carefulky made with the
color card of America.
A term ctt tfho French colors are not
found on the American card, but it
is lioped that the simulation to an
other shade will aid in giving the
necessary Information to imagine Just
what they are.
Burgundy is the darkest red tone,
with garnet next. Two shades of terra
cotta, or? with more brown in it;
claret, two shades of ruby almost cor
responding with the new liberty and
jvnndftHnn reds of this fall; and three
shades of geranium, one almost a deep
In the gre?n class there Is an even
darker tone than our evergreen; ever
green, two shades of myrtle, one on
the same cast as emerald but slight
ly darker, and a light Jade, not listed
?Bines, browns and grays are ap
parently next In Importance, for five
shades of each -is shown. Cobalt or
stone bine, not listod on our color card,
is tho darkest and being a color with
light In it, interest centers In the
omission of navy or a similar dark
Then there Is Japan blue, a little
lighter than oobalt, and a tone duller
than the real Japan. A shade like ohr
national iblue, but minus the purplish
glint Is also shown, as are electric
and Alice blue tones.
In the range of browns a light to
bacco Is tho darkest, and as they get
when .-he looked closer she k?.w a tiny
?old keyhole.
Quickly she put in the key and the
door tlcw open, and before she could
lake the gold key from thv lock the
door closed upon her with a loud bane
:ind she was locked in a beautiful
room with cold walla and ceilings.
There were no windows or doors?
only the one through whicl^ she had
er,t??r<-d?but at the end of this long.
KoM hall the Princess saw a flight of
steps which Jed down somewhere be
.She went to the top of the stalr-p
and looked down, but all she could
' see was a tloor of gold. .She knew she
i could not go back and that nothing
could !>?? worse than living with the
old w'tch. so th* Princess went down
the golden stairs. and when she
j rcviched the bottem step she found
ell- was not in a room but on a little
! platform of ?old wKh water of silver
, <?nd green all around her.
To the gold platlorm was tied a
goid boat with a silver cord, and, not
j knowing what else to do. the Princess
got into the boat and untied the cord.
The boat glided over th* silver and
i green water without any help from
?.he Princess, who by this time did not i
j wonder at anything that happened. 1
The banks of the river were like
I clouds of silver and the trees on the
banks looked like Chirstmas trees all
Ikying with silver trimmiiurs.
After a while the boat stopped and
! r?he Princess found herself in front of
] a beautiful white marble palace with
steps leading from the water to the
j 'ioor, which waa open.
'iorncrrrow 1 will tell you what she i
j found inside the palace.
j (Copyright, 19PJ, by the McClure News
paper Syndicate. New York Oky.) I
j Tomorrow'* tcory?-The lliver of j
Silver nnd (ireen."?Pnrt II.
lighter, an olivo brown, beaver, rein
deer and gold brown.
The dominance of gray over tan as
in former spring seasons is also in
teresting, three of the latter being
shown to five of tho former. Of these
1 taupe is the darkest with smoke next,
mastic (a sort of pink-gray), castor
I and nickel.
The darkest of the tans has a
1 brownish glint in it; champagne and
I ecru.
One vivid shade of burnt orange and
[ three more conservative purples, two
j of eggplant tone and one a plum, com
1 plete this range.
I I.TTvXTirBURG, Sept. 21?Announcement
1 has ,1uft been made hero of the marriage
? September 10. in Detroit. Mich., of Mls.s
I Hazel L?. Woodal. daughter of W. H W00J.
I all. of this City. to Percy V. Kirby, for
! merly of Lynchburg.
! I-iYTtfCrrBURG. Sept. 58.?Mrs. Hattls Car
I ter Thomas has announced the engagement
j and approaching marriage of her daughter.
1 Miss Nellie Thomas, to "William Savage
j Slater, the marriage to be celebrated here
I next Saturday night.
! T.TNCirntmG. Sept. 28.?Samuel F. Poln
dexter. Jr.. of this city, who is engaged in
government service in Washington, nnd
Miss Kdith Virginia Jones, were married
in "Washington Wednesday.
L,YNOrrntma. Sept. A pretty mar
riage was celebrated Wednesday afternoon
at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fer
guson here, when their daughter. Miss Ju
dith Kva Ferguson became the bride of
IVed Ij. Marshall, of Gladys.
Puzzle Picture
Oravr from one to two nnd no on to
Mitxl, in "Head Over Heel*."
.Nlitzi, droh toy prima donna, will be
seen at the Academy tonight and
Tuesday in the new role of a little
foreign acrobat who turns a hand
spring into Kmart American society.
The vehicle lor her display of com
edy and physical gymnastics is the
new Henry \V. Savage musical com
e4y called "Head Over Heels," that
has been gatehring a reputation sin?e
its beginning in Boston and subsequent
New York success as one of the mer
riest music plays of recent years. Kd
car Allen Wooif provides a unique book
and lyrics, and Jerome Kern, a much
in-vogue composer, wrote the music,
including "Funny Little Something,"
which gives the Joyous Mltzi her lon^
coveted chance t.-> do a. rag-tirne num
ber, and "The Big Show," in which
she yodels.
Hopper In uTbe llctter 'Ole.*?
Not since the days of "Madame
Sherry" or possibly as far back as
"Three Twins" has a musical play rnct
with such unstinted praise and liberal
patronage as "The Better "Ole," which
comes to the Academy Friday and Sat
urday and Saturday matinee. De Wolf
Hopper will present this success, in
which he has scored the greatest hit
of his career in the character of "Old
"The Better 'Ole" boasts of several
song hits, in fact, the music is all
catchy. There are also many pretty
young women who appear as French
villagers and war workers. The sup
porting company is exceptionally
strong and is of the usual Hopper
Ur^ly Variety at I.jrif.
The Lyric promises a good novelty
and comedy bill for the opening half
of the week. What Is described as one
of the greatest laughing hits of the
year is the skit in which Linton and
I.<iwrence are appearing, "Daddy Bow
legs." The piece is an olla podrida
of farcical fun. songs and dancing.
D&n Holt and company also ofTer an
act constructed for f?Lrth-provoking
purposes only. "Behind the Front," it
is called, Dan Holt appearing in his
remarkably effective negro character
impersonation. Other features of the
new show are Tuck and Claire, eccen
tric comedians, in a "Whirl of Variety";
Plunkett and Sales, comedy character
impersonators, singers and dancers,
and Sampson and Douglas, vaude
artists, who are bringing an original
conceit notable for the diversity of en
tertainment it affords. With the new
vaudeville bill will come new motion
picture exhibits, including the latest
releases of the Pathe News Service.
Indicxtionn Are Thnt Hulk of Them Will
Not Uee?l Federation's
[By Universal Service.]
BALTIMORE. MD? Sept. 2*.?De
velopments today in the strike of
workers, called for Monday morning,
at the Bethlehem Steel Company's
plant at Sparrows Point indicated
strongly that the bulk of the men
would not heed the request of the Fed
eration of Labor, nnd that those who
did would come from the vast major
ity not ailiated with that organization.
It was learned from union men
that out of the 6,000 men em
ployed at the "Point" only about 200
were ajliated with the federation, and
they are members of Ix>cal No. 4 of
the" Amalgamation of Iron, Steel and
Tin Workers. A meeting of this local
was held Saturday night and 100 mem
bers attended. Men who were there
said that when the strike vote was
oast four men were in favor of the
walkout, the rest showing not the
slightest sympathy for a walkout. It
was then decided that the records he
made to read that the local was unani
mousoly opposed to the strike.
At both masses today the Kev. John
C.aynor, pastor of St. Luke's Catholic
Church, announced that there would
be no strike on Monday. Father Gay
nor, who has considerable inlluence not
only with the mill workers, but with
the mill owners as well, said that he
made this assertion on good authority,
but declined to give names.
Shelton Jlove* to Dnnvtlle.
DANVII,LK. V A., Sept. 28.?W. T.
Sholton, one of the force of inspectors
in tho prohibition force, has sold his
residence at Chatham and bought a
homo here. He expects to move with
in a few days.
Same Table Beverages
~sucK as tea. and. coffee
core not considered <^ood for /
youn^ people, but nothing is
missed, vmertyzu. Kacve
Instant Postum
Its rich flavor pleases. and ft
fcaritains absolut^y
barmfuL^, . __ .
jThsr& a. &ea.&an
These and Those Wed to Austrian
Nobles Coming Hack to CluJm
Coses of Girls Marrying Hungarian
Princes nn<l Counts Most I'athelJe
Owing (o Iluthless Conflseatlon by
liela Kun Under Soviet Kule.
BKKLIN, Sept. 27.?The advance
guard of American princesses, coun
tesses and baronesses in Germany and
Austria lias started on tlie way back
to the United States and others are
preparing to follow soon, to re-estab
lish their American rights and rescue
millions of do.lars worth of property.
There is no agreement uihoiik the
American girls who adopted German
or Austrian citizenship by virtue of
marriage to titled nationals of those
countries, as to whether they should
make a concerted ?attack on the pro
cedure of the United States custodian
of alien pri-porty or v/hether they
should appeal to Congress on the
ground that an American girl will al
ways be American.
Flrnt to fief Pcrm|*Klon.
Among the first to receive permission
from Washington to return to America
are Countesses Szechenyi (who has al
ready arrived on '\he other s.de); Si
irray and von Scherr, Mmc. von ftath.
who was Cecil ie May. and Princess
Anita itrgaanza. Countess Ella Ward
Matuschka. a native of Detroit, will
sail f'ir Africa next month.
In each case these titled Americans
who are leaving husbands behind until
they decide whether to divorce them
or to <-end for them and make Ameri
cans out of them. When the subject of
d'vorcos was suggested whereby the
woman regaining her American citizen
ship. one of the princesses remarked:
"Our husbands might not trust us to
pick the same bridegroom again." .
Hard Hit by Itrln Kun.
The cases of American nirls married
tr. Hungarian nobles arc the most pa
thetic. for under Bela Kun's Soviet
rule all their possessions were seized,
while the alien property custodian in
the United States seized everything
thjt belonged to them in America.
Tlx* Hague and Swiss cities arc the
centers where American wives of titled
Teutons have been re-establishinc
financial and family connections with
I Arr-^rica.
Henry White, the Republican mcra
I her of the American pcace delegation,
i recently visited his daughter, the
I Countess von Schorr, at The Hague,
j Kx-Amhassador Irishman also visited
his dauKhter. the Duchess Croy, who,
j it Is reported, is planning- to acquire
I French or Spanish citizenship, togeth
' tr with her husband.
An-anee* Private Inhibition of Iter
?Needlework to Olitniii I'niidn
for the Needy.
NEW YORK, Sept. 28.?In memory of
i her grandson. Vinson Walsh McLean.
| the richest boy in the world, who was
I killed by an automobile in Washing
i ton a few months ago, Mrs. Thomas
F. Walsh has *".ecide1 to devote th-?
! remainder of her life to an original
| plan of making" clothes for poor chil
I Mrs. Walsh, who is staying at the
I Waldorf for a few days, has arranced
| a private exhibition of needlework
turned out this summer during her
stay at Bar Harbor. The garments are
made in an ingenious and artistic man
ner from discarded stockings, blankets
sweaters, gloves, curtains, pocketbooks
satchels and even billiard table covers
Death of Mr*. Iionlne Drlfton.
PETERSBURG, VA., Sept. 28.?Mrs
lionise Britton. wife of Mason Kritton
formerly of this city, died in New Yorli
Friday night. The remains reached Pe
tersburg this morning and the funera
took place at the grave in Blandforcl
| Cemetery.
Save yourself hoars of un
necessary work and miles of
steps by securing a Hoosler
Come in tomorrow, we will
gladly demonstrate this great
labor-saver ? and remember
you can get it at low profit
$1.00 down and small
weekly payments will
pnt a Hoosler In yonr
home. Ix?t us show
Let the Hammond floral artists
attend to your order and send
your card with the choicest flow
ers from our great Greenhouses.
Telephone Mad. 030.
100 East Itrond Street.
?The South'* Great Flortat."
Millenium Not Here
Senator Gore Claims
Asserts United States
Should Have as Many
Votes as Any Other.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.?More sig
nificant than the merits of the Klume
controversy or than the merits of the
various other wars now waning in Ku
rope, is the proof positive which they
afford that the world lias not yet wit
nessed tl?e golden dawn of tho mil -
Of course, I am always glad to find
myself in agreement with the Presi
dent. The President declared in his
address at Pueblo that the United
States must enter the league as an
e<jual or not at all.
1 think that every 100 per cent Amer
ican will subscribe to that declara
tion. That is exactly why I want to
see tho United States have an equal
number of vot?*s with the British Km
pire, or with any other nation on the
Six to one is not equal in my politi
cal calculus. We once occupied the
relationship of "crown" colonies toward
the British Kins as well as chartered
and proprietary colonies.
Many of us have been rather in
clined to do some small measure of
honor toward the immortal heroes and
patriots who severed tnat relationship
and established the independence and
sovereignty of this, the grandest re
public that ever graced the tides of
I am not willing, at least not volun
tarily, to crush the American eagle
back into his shell, nor am I willing
to see the American eagle competing
with other British colonies for space
in the rnaw of the British lion.
I am not willing to admit that Amer
ica is a mistake. Lloyd George is re
ported to have said recently that it is
so arranged now that when the British
Empire goes to war that the United
States automatically enters tho war.
\Ve must admire not only his truth
and candor in making this admission,
but his finess In bringing this to pass.
I County Farm Demonm rntor Plnmi C-on
itrcncr at O'liatlinm on
October I.
fSpecial to The Times-Dispatch.1
DANVILLE. VA? Sept. 28.?William
! M. Perry, county farm demonstrator,
I has issued a call to all farmers in the
i county to meet at Chatham on October
j 1 to discuss certain serious conditions.
which, he sa\v, confront the Virginia
I tobacco planter.
Mr. Perry has been devoting much
J time recently in taking stock of the
agricultura" situation throughout the
South, and finds that the cotton boll
weevil is causing many of the Southern
planters to abandon cotton Krowing,
with the result that they are resorting
to 'obacco as their staple crop, in the
States f?rther South the crop ripens
and is sold more uickly than t he Vir
ginia crop, and the result of the in
creased acreage to the south is that
the demands of tho dealers and manu
| facturers arc largely met before the
j Vlrainia crop is ready, this having a
tendency to lower not onlv the demand
but also the prices. Mr, Perrv says
thpt if the South Carolina tobacco crop
this year had not been a failure and . twenty-live last year. Of failure^
the season militated against by the , week in tlie United States, forty-eight
railway strike, there is no doubt but j were in the Hast. thirtv-tlve South,
that prices on this and other adjoining thirty West, and ten In th? i'i\iMii?
Virginia markets would have been se- States, and forty-seven reported lia
rlously impaired. | bllities of $5,000 or more. ngainst fifty
Tne county agent has already held . two the previous week,
rorn-'iltatmns with many of the large
farmers throughout this county, and
they are agreed that a new problem
presents itself and should bo met with
out an\ further delay.
I.n*t Wrrli'n Commercial Failures.
Commercial failures last week in the
United States, as reported by R. CI.
I>un & Co., were 123 against 107 in
the preceding week, and 154 the corre
sponding weok last year. Failures in
Canada mirntfer twenty-two, against t pat it nts are makovg good progress and
Mother and Ilnuxhter In Hospital.
I) A .V VI 1j I. L-;, VA? Sept. 28.?.lust
three hours before Mrs. F. H. Wheat
ley went on the surgeon's table in a
Richmond hospital to undergo a se
rious operation, Mr. Wheatiey's daugh
ter. Miss Virginia Wheatley, w; h
?M?ated upon in a Washington hospital,
it was learned today. Mr. Wheatley
slid that reports from both Richmond
.and Washington indicated that the
twenty the preceding week, and will recover.
c//i<zIAlTnev JT)votfu2i
May V/e Remind
Every Good
That National Blanket Week
September 29th to October 6th
Finds us prepared to show you every Quality
and Style of Blanket that you may desire (for
you, of course, desire only the new and good,
and we carry no other); and that we promise
you prices as pleasing as may be found today,
since our Blankets were bought on the April
market, the lowest for three years, and we
are insuring a Big Sale Week by pricing at
a close margin.
All Blankets in Our Basement
Whole 0heat*u
These Whole Wheat Blend Pancakes
Are Best For Everybody
The body contains minerals and requires a constant supply
of them. Every doctor says that to be healthy we must eat
minerals. Nature provides all the minerals our bodies need in
WHOLE WHEAT. That is why WHOLE WHEAT is the
most nourishing food there is. That is why
whob Wheal
Pancake Flour
makes the most nourishing and finest pancakes possible. They have all the
strength-building minerals, proteins and vitamines that growing children
and grown up boys and girls, too, need.
Roxane is the ONLY pancake flour we know of that has these essential
elements. That is the reason that Roxane pancakes are so digestible. The
bran and mineral salts of the WHOLE WHEAT make digestion easy.
Delicious Cakes
The melting lightness and delicate flavor of Roxane pancakes are due
to the Roxane blend. To the foundation of soft winter WHOLE WHEAT,
our own secret proportions of corn flour
and rice flour are added. The WHOLE
WHEAT gives the golden brown rich
ness and body-building nourishment.
The corn and rice blend makes melting
lightness and the wonderful you-simply
must-have-more Roxane flavor. Roxane
pancakes are self-rising ? you can serve
them in 5 minutes for tomorrow's
Ifyoar grow can't ttrpply yon, s*md hit
mamo and add rets. We taiU
that you arm mapplimd.
Makrm of Roxxma Pancaho Floor emJ
Res an? Caho Flow
Evanavtlle, Indiana

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