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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, May 24, 1911, Image 4

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Little Tales of Motherhood
"All that I am, or ever hope to be, I owe to my mother." ABEAHAM LINCOLN.
She Does Not Make a. Good
sciencevs. nremrous habit
Cigarettes Undermine the Srvo
and Moral Caliber of Their User,
and Arc? DlaBuatinp tin Ihe Hands
of a. Woman "Who Iflaanli Them
In the Public 'Place.
When a pretty girl whiffs at a cigarette,
cne who has the highest interests of the
race at heart is sorry.
When a woman of middle age smokes,
one is disgusted with the sex.
Curiously enough, the Jatter type most
frequently flaunts her habit in public
places hotel lobbies, the saloons and
docks of ships, and in restaurants. It
seems to be her only hope of attracting
One who travels about the world can
not fail to note-ihow the habit isincreas
in fi
ll! England the woman who does not
take her after-dlnrier cigarette seems to
be the exception.
ClKarette Smoker'TJanareroTis.
George Baumhoff. superintendent of the
Lindell Railway. St. Louis, once said:
"Under no circumstances will I hire a
man who smokes cigartettes. He is as
dangerous at the front end of a motor
as the man who drinks; In tact, he is
more dangerous. His nerves are bound
to give way at a critical moment. A
motorman needs his nerve all the time,
and a cigarette smoker cannot stand the
strain '
Thoma A. Edison may be supposed to
know what he is talking" about when he
"Acrolein is one of the mo6t terrible
drugs In its effect on the human body.
The burning of the ordinary cigarette
paper always produces acrolein. That is
what makes the smoke so irritating. I
really believe that it often makes boys
"We sometimes develop acrolein in this
laboratory in our experiments with glyc
erin One whiff of it from the oven
drove one of my assistants out of the
building the other day. I can hardly
exaggerate the dangerous nature of acro
lein, and yet that is what a man or boi
ls dealing with every time he smokes an
ordinary cigarette.
Cigarette Potion the Brain.
P M. Sharpless. of West Chester. Pa.
who employs hundreds of men. says:
"The cigarette poisons -the brain, bellt
ties the personality, and degrades
"It is my opinion that when a man or
boy smokes cigarettes. In a few weeks
he i"? morally so far gone as to be be
ond appeal More and nore young
men are hoisting the sign, 'I am a fool'
by appearing In public with a cigarette."
"In our own offices where we employ
a great many young men, a cigarette
smoker gets no Job, or, if he has it. he
gets no advancement. The fact that he
smokes clgaretes Is proor positive mat
he is weak in the upper story."
When the alert Japanese heard of the
result of Professor Seaver's investigation
at Yale and learned of the 'great havoc
the use of tobacco was making in Amer
ica, legislation was immediately passeu
prohibiting the use of tobacco by young
persons under twenty years
For the sake of having "fit" soldiers
Germanj had already prohibited its use
by minois under sixteen. When the bill
was pending In Japan one man said:
"If we expect to make this nation su
perior to the nations of Europe and
America we must not allow our youths
In common schools, who are to become
the fathers and mothers of our country
in the near future, to smoke
"If we desire to cause the light of the
nation to shine forth over the world we
ought not to follow the example of China
and India."
A great "many young men encourage
joung women to smoke, but they invari
ably express regret when they see a
woman wedded to the weed.
No man likes to think his wife an ln
eterate smoker.
No reasoning man can encourage the
Eczema Is another noncontagious skin
disease. It is the result of dlsorderea
blood. It generally atacks the elbows,
back of the fore legs, the belly. Inside
of the thighs, tho skin around the eyes,
and the lips, the -back, more especially
tho Bkin Just above the tail, and some
tiroes In bad cases the whole body.
Continuous scratching, red and Inflam
ed condition of the skin, and when th
dog is white, the hair assuming a rusty
color. A number of minute vesicles or
blisters appear on the effected parts of
the skin, which break and discharge a
watery fluid. Dogs once affected with
this disease are very liable to another
attack, especially in the spring anu
Treatment for Eczema.
A dose of Epsom salts (this Is one of
the best purging medicines in skin dis
eases) should be given and repeated
again In of weak, and cooling alternative
tablets regularly given; bathe the af
fected parts with a reliable eczem
cure. In addition to using eczema cure
it is a good, plan, when there Is much
Irritation of the skin and the disease
is affecting the dog more or less all over
the body, to give a medicated bath once
or twice a week. This Is made by ada
Ing crude sanltas to water In proportion
of one part to 100 parts of water. Or
simply use veterinary antiseptic soap
and tepid water.
All dogs suffering from eczema or other
forms of noncontagious skin diseases
should be treated for worms, as these
parasites are a fruitful cause of skin
Goiter of Bronchoccle.
This Is a disease affecting the thyroid
glands of the neck, and can be recog
nized by an enlargement called a -wen.
varying in size rrom a walnut to an
, orange, which appears "on one or both
t sides. As rule, the general health of
In this charming little frock wo have
quite an elaborate effect, although the
construction is quite simple.
The dress is made like many others,
with the- waist plain, a small box pleat
filling the center of the front and full
length tucks from shoulder to belt in
both front and back. The ornamental
touch is provided by the yoke collar,
which is a trjmming that may be omitted
or used at discretion. The skirt is a
kilt model attached to the waist beneath
a belt.
Such simple fabrics as lawn, organdie,
marquisette, linen and gingham will
make up appropriately In this style.
The pattern, 5127, is cut in sizes 6 to
12 years. Medium size requires 3 yards
of 36-lnch material and three-fourths of
a yard of lS-lnch allover to trim as pic
tured. The above pattern can be obtained by
sending 10 cents to the office of The
Washington Herald.
habit in a woman he chooses to be the
mother of his children.
Before he does marry the smoking girl
let him read a report of Dr. Seaver's
investigations of the effect of cigaretea
on Yale students.
It Is not a matter of personal opinion,
nor the prejudice of a narrow mind
which condemns the cigarette.
It Is the voice of science!
Parasols of Persian silk, striped black
and white silk and the solid colored taf
fetas have black velvet borders that are
very effective, and they cost $6.
A pink sash and girdle finished with
gold roses sells for $7.25. and is exceed
ingly dainty.
A dainty straw backet with a high
handle filled with artificial tulips sells
for J1.75 and makes a pretty table deco
ration. An Imitation Jade snake bracelet that
colls the arm twice sells for $6.50.
A darker Jade or composition bangle Is
a snake that circles the arm and costs
The soft Ecuadorian Panama hats are
blocked to any shape for men's use, but
are taken as thej" are and a scarf put
around them for women's outing hats.
Bedroom slippers, or "mules," as they
are called. In satin, shirred, and a soft
puffy sole, are J4 a pair, and come in all
A dog collar made of cameos linked to
gether with five slender gold chains 13
very attractive to wear with high lace
collars and costs $35.
the dog afflicted with .goiter does not
suffer much; In some lntstances the en
largement appears to grow In a week.
In other cases it is a month before the
glands are of any size. Weakness, de
bility, and hard water are the chief
causes of this disorder, but It sometimes
makes Its appearance in toe strongest
Treatment for Goiter.
The hair over the swelling should be
cut off close to the skin, and the-part
painted over once every other day for
ten days wJth compound tincture of
Iodine. At first this treatment will
cause tho swelling to Increase a little
(the result of Inflammation), but absorp-
Uon soon follows, the enlargement grad'
ually decreasing. After all soreness from
the first dressings has disappeared, they
may be repeated. If necessary.
In cases of long standing some prepara
tion of Iodine should be given Internally,
In addition to being applied externally.
Half a grain to two grains, according to i
the -size of the dog, of Iodide of potas-1,
slum, given in water tnree times a day,
halt an hour after feeding, is perhaps
the most suitable for internal use; or
diluted hydrofluoric acid, now used with
great success In human practice, may be
tried. -
The dose of tho latter Is, for a small
dog of ten pounds, six drops; and for a
large one of about 150 pounds, thirty
drops. It should be administered In
water, and the dose may be gradually
Increased to thirty drops for a small
dog, and one dram for a large one.
Animals suffering from goiter should have
buscults containing 35 per cent of meat,
as a more 'than usually generous diet
is required.
N. B. When having the hydrofluoric
acid medicine prepared by a druggist, the
diluted pure acid (1 In 2M) should be
asked for. In some eases of goiter It Is
necessary to remove the glands with a
knife, but this Is a delicate .operation,
and should only he attempt by a veter-
inmrr warwmam- x .-
Working hart at doing nothing all
v,.h th .oHmf.,. hnd mado Mra. Purse-
proud ill. She had been so busy flitting
from one party to another, or goUhtg the
child ready ior parties, tnai u ia won.
her out. So. when tho doctor told her
that sho must have a quiet summer In
the country she choose a little Virginia
village nestling at the foot of the moun-
t .
rT . , a v, m
Tho village women called, and the vll-
lage little girls came to play with the
Purseproud little girl, but the Purse-
proud mother had herself and the child
exused to them all. Their Intrusion upon
her. an utter stranger.
she set down as
er. she set down as
an Impertinence, for she did not under
stand these village women who lived as
one Dig iamiiy, neiping cacn outer in uie
fruit-canning season, nursing each others
sick, knowing the details of each other's
lives, and receiving strangers Into their
midst with arms that opened wide from
Selr kind? wm hearts
The Purseproud mother felt that the
village ladles were aliens. Their glng-
ham aresses: their gardens were to Sir
the outward sign of "Ignorance and
commonness." And so she was quite glad nothing to do with gentleness or Kina
to remain set apart by the richness of ness of heart) and so she accepted her
her silks, the fineness of her embroider- mother's standard now.
IS . t
nu T
O r O
o w
,o a
f0 o oo
Z7 ffS
. TMc Krtlo hnsk-et makes a iascinatine design for sachets or hand
kerchief cases. The flowers and leaves should be worked solid, with
the stems in the outline stitch. The dots are worked as eyelets, and if
mounted over colored satin the effect is charming. Mercerized cotton
No. 30 should be used.
To Scent a. Room.
Dainty Woman If you wish -io 6cent a
room, do as the French women do and
dip lamp wicks Into a solution of nitrate
of potassium (saltpeter), and then soak
them in aromatic tinctures, after which
they must be dried. Any ornamental
device provided with a lamp burner. In
which the wick can be inserted, win
make a good holder. After lighting the
wick blow out the flame, and the wick
will smolder till It reaches the clamp,
when It dies out unlesss turned up. This
way of perfuming one's apartment Is
greatly esteemed. The Eastern perfume
cones are also popular. These sweet
scented cones slipped into your gloves
and hats, the different compartments of
your wrlUng desk and your lingerie, will
Impart a delightful fragrance. Every
woman who likes to have her belongings
delicately perfumed should hasten to
make up a goodlj supply of these fra
gant cones.
Eastern Perfrfmed Cone.
Rd rose 'retols (rxnrderrt) 4 ounce
Carmine & eraloi
Tincture of mask .1 dram
Mix with sufficlentgum tragacanth to
.mold Into cones, which can be highly pol-
isnea if aesirea.
Bed Koae.
Mrs. W. K. Ik I agree with you that a
flaming nose Is quite an affliction. Per
haps you eat too freely of rich foods or
were your clothes a trifle snug. Collars,
cuffs, belts, and corsets should be com
fortably loose If you, aspire to a milk
white nose. To expedite matters, you
might dampen nose twice dally with lo
tion given below:
Powdered calamine. 1 dram; zinc oxide.
dram; glycerin, dram; cherry aurel
water, 4 ounces.
This lotion should be shaken well before
- Ralad Dreaalnsr.
-Housekeeper Heat one and one-half
pints of vinegar. Cream one cup of sugar
and one-half cup of butter; add a tea
spoonful, of mustard; one. tablespoonful
ec salt ajtfLtwo taMeeseemfuisot eorsv
ies. and Just as satisfied that the small
Purseproud child looked so very differ-
t from the vi llage children
& &
,eBa exUtence u Ene t00ic it upon her-
Bei, to malce frjends -with Mary Chal-
mere, who played 411 the day long in the
garden across the way.
Mrs. Purseproud was much disgruntled
to find her little girl reveling in the de
Sht of mud pies, chatting and laugh-
. ... . Tm ' .rl at tne ena of
Chalmers' garden.8
she dragged tho protesting child home
and told her a thing or two.
"Playing there with that common child
Jus as though you naa no pnue ui u.
j -,,, ,nl,imntiv.
Why. what's the matter with Mary?"
que8tlone(1 tne g,rI wonderlngly.
Ch.'. ..nrnmnn ihnt' what the mat-
ter." the Purseproud mother told her
Then she gave the child a bath to wash
away the contamination or tne comraae-
ship she had enjoyed with the simple
ami very sweet little Milage girl.
But tho Purseproud child had been
taught from infancy to measure worth
by the fatness of pocketbooks (which has
Wl A -
I "
starch. Stir this mixture Into tne noi
vinegar, add four eggs, well beaten, last,
and cook until thick. When ready to use.
thin with whipped cream. This maKes
one quart of dressing.
Amole Root Shampoo.
Agnes C The amole root grown In
Texas, Arizona, and New Mexico, ana
used as a shampoo, cleanses the hair
perfectly. I am afraid you will have
difficulty in securing this root unless you
have friends In th States named. Pre
pare as follows:
Take a root and hammer it with a
rock until it lookslike shredded moss.
Yod then take two handfuls of the cruch
ed root and throw It In a china wash
basin, pouring over It two and a half
auarts of boiling water. Do not cook
this mixture. Let stand for fifteen min
utes and strain. Use the clear liquid
for the shampoo no water or soap or
borax. This shampoo can be given every
nine or ten days. If It smarts the scalp
use lessi of the root.
Dandruff Harmful.
Mary Just as sure as the scalp is cov
ered with dandruff the hair will be
neither luxuriant nor pretty. Dandruff Is
a parasite that grows on the scalp as
moss grows on a tree, gradually sapping
all the life, and. In the case of hair, ruin
ing the gloss and causing a dull, lifeless
appearance. Even If It has not yet ob
tained to the point of a disease "dandruff
may cause gray hair, oily hair, baldness,
and little .sores. Its eradication is apri
mary condition to health In the hair.
Linen Coats
ong, generously full coats,
, made of imported linen for
men and women. Ideal for
motoring. Special at $5.00. '
-F,5tret? Corner tfMft!ifV.
O rs
O Ouoo d
o0 ovoQ.cO
O K CZyrv
o 0.
w Oe
She walked between rows of mud pies
on garden walls, drawing her lacy
skirts daintily aside, snubbing the vll-
. "
"' "' "'" """ " "" "-
the ne&ns f Purseprouds musft
It was toward the end of the summer
that tho mother of little Mary Chalmers
was taken from across the way to the
mtle vnlase cen,etery at the end of the
. . .
rea cmy roaa-
The Purseproud mother and little girl
watched the dismal procession until it
wns ut J stent. Then the child's eyes
searched her mother's face .
- """ "c """ "' -
have to think all the time about her
muwer noi going 10 neaven, sue wm.
" "' stuu mr ruracyruuu juuiiict.
""w uo JO" Knuw ane UIUU I BO IU
She always wore a gingham dress.
said the child simply. "She couldn't go
. " ...... ....-. --.- ..-.
The Purseproud mother was silent. She
sat for -long, look Ing at the child through
eyes that asked serious Questions,
Then suddenly Jhega thered her into
her arms and cried for Just no reason at
At least
that Is what .the little girl
Strawberries. I
Scrambled Eggs on Toast.
Crisp Slices Bacon.
Light Griddle Cakes with Honey.
Chicken Mousse with Peas.
Watercress Salad Brown Bread, with
Pineapple Slices. Sponge Cake.
Cream of Spinach Soup.
Veal Stew- with Dumplings.
Asparagus Tips on Toast.
Lettuce with Mayonnaise.
Cocoanut Pie.
Delicious Scrambled Eggs Toast thin
slices of bread a delicate brown, moisten
the edges with hot salted water or milk,
arrange on hot plates and butter lightly.
Beat the yolks of four eggs, ada four
tablespoonfuls of thin cream or rich milk,
one-fourth level teaspoonful of salt, then
fold In the well-beaten whites. Melt a
tablespoonful of butter In a hot omelet
pan, add the mixture and as it cooks
draw the thickened bottom toward the
center; take up by the spoonful and lay
on toast.
Light Crisp Griddle Cakes Put one cup
sour milk In a mixing bowl; sprinkle over
it one cup sifted flour, but do not mlxj
sift over the flour one-half level tea
spoonful soda, the same of baking pow
der and one-quarter level teaspoon
ful salt; mix slightly, then add one well
beaten egg and one tablespoonful melted,
butter; beat vigorously until smooth. If
the butter Is not thick like cream add a
tablespoon of flour; If too thick add a
little milk or water. ,
Rub the griddle with a bit of bacon
rind; drop the batter from a tablespoon,
and when full of bubbles turn. ""Serve at
Chicken Mousse with Peas Chop
enough cooked chicken meat, free from
skin and bone, to make two cupfuls and
pound to a paste; add one and one-half
cupfuls of rich cream sauce and press all
through a sieve. Season with salt, pep
per, and one tablespoonfur of lemon
juice; then add the beaten yolks of four
eggs and blend, beating thoroughly wltn
a wooden spoon. Fold, In the whites of
the eggs, beaten stiff and dry. ana turn
the mixture Into a buttered mold; place
on several thicknesses of paper, surround
with hot water, cover with buttered
paper and bake until firm In center. Re-
move from mold to a hot serving dish
and pour hot buttered peas around it.
Serve with a rich cream sauce.
SDonsro Cake Three eggs, beaten two
minutes: add one and one-half cups su
gar, beat five minutes; one cup flour with
one teaspoonful cream of tartar, beaten
two minutes; one-half cup cold water
with one-half teaspoon soda, beaten two
minutes: one cup flour, beaten two mln
utes; flavor with lemon. Bake slowly In
paper-lined pan.
Let her try the magic results of putting
enough ammonia In the water to render
It soft. Then add the usual amount of
common soap, and the labor will be ren
dered much easier. Care should be taken
not to use too much ammonlonly
enough to make the water feel soft.
To wash molding that Is close to the
celling without Injuring the most delicate
wall paper take a piece of cardboard
about eighteen Inches long and, eight
Inches wide, place It very close to the
base of the molding, sliding It along until
you have completed the enUre room.
The same results can be obtained In
cleaning the mop boards of a room, only,
of course, the cardboard must be placed
above the mop board. ...... ..
Whoever tries this will find it both a
tlm arid a. Diboraver.
If you have a very dirty-looking painted
wall In your kitchen, don't try to clean It
with soap. " .
wrinr a cloth out of warm water then
sprinkle with common baking soda. Wash
the cloth often, dipping Into the soda
each time. ,Yott will be surprised tat the
A flat clothes brush, two folding coat
hasrera and two skirt hangers, and a
hoe horffia elk-llned leather flat eese
We illustrate a design which is both
"imple and rich in effect. The blouse
portion of the suit has a double-breasted
closing In front, cut away at the uppe.
part to display a shield, the edges of
the opening being trimmed with a broad
sailor collar. The sleeves have a few
tucks at the wrist Instead of a ouff.
There Is no ornament to the dress ex
cept the collar and a little braiding, if de
sired. All wash fabrics such as poplin, per
cale, duck, &c, are suitable.
The pattern, 5131, Is cut In sizes 2, 4.
and 6 years. To make the suit In the
medium size will require-2.7-8 yards of
36-Inch material.
The above pattern can be obtained by
sending 10 cents to the office of The
Washington Herald.
German Roaat Porlf.
Boll the rjork until tender, drain and
roast In the oven with three onions and
three carrots sliced thin, a little minced
parsley, thyme, and two cloves. Add one
cupful of boiling stock, and baste fre
quently for the first half hour. Then
fain and skim the gra-y, and reduce
by rapid boiling until there Is Just enough
to coat the suriace ot tne meat, apreaa
It upon .the meat, sprinkle thickly with
crumbs, dust with cinnamon and pepper,
and bake brown. Serve with a cherry
sauce made as follows:
Stone a pound of ripe cherries and sim
mer the kernels for fifteen minutes in
water to cover. Strain the water, add
to It the cherries, two cupfuls ot water,
half a dozen cloves, a slice of bread,
and sugar to taste. Simmer for half an
hour, rub through a sieve, and bou untu
thick. Serve very hot.
Vie Puddlna;.
Cream a cupful of butter with two cup
fuls of brown sugar, add four eggs well
beaten, one teaspoonful each of clnna
mon and nutmeg, one-half a teaspoonful
or nowdered cloves, and a cupful of
water. Sift In three cupfuls of flour
with two teaspoonfuls of baking powder.
nrt add hair a. Dound of finely cut figs
and two cupfuls of raisins, dredging the
fruit with flour. Bake for two hours in
a moderate oven.
Tomatoea Stuffed -with Shrimps.
Take half a dozen large tomatoes, cut
off the tops, and scoop out the pulp,
leaving a thin shelL Melt a tablespoon
ful of butter, add the tomato tops and
pulp and cook until thick, seasoning with
salt, pepper, minced parsley, and grated
onion. Add one small can of shrimps cut
fine and enough crumbs to make a paste.
Fill the tomato shells, cover with crumbs,
dot with butter, and bake In the oven.
Serve' with a border of boiled rice.
Spiced Cooklea.
Cream together two and one-half cups
of sugar, one-half cup of butter; add
to this two eggs, one cup seeded 'raisins
chopped fine, one-half teaspooivSoda, one
teaspoon ginger, one teaspoon cloves, one
teaspoon allspice, one teaspoon cinna
mon, two cups flour. Bake in moderate
Silk TJndervests.
Silk vests for women come In a vari
ety of patterns, some embroidered and
others simply hemstitched. .These silk
vests with hemstitched tops are new
and dainty and come in pale blue. pink,
and lavender, as well as white, which
are perhaps the most sensible.
The embroidered ones are for the most
part decorated in simple designs, a nar
row edging of scallops with a line of
buttonholes for the ribbons beneath.
To Be Closed Out
You Get Reg
$10 to $15 Values
To-day Only .'
.This is the final and complete clearance of dresses remaining
frnrri th several creat sales we have held recently. You find par
ticularly wide selection and most
dudes aiuc, lingerie, ana .uincn i-rc3&c, m ww, .w -
sizes'betterJhan usilal $10 to $15 values. To-day at only o3o.
Of What Is Found on Two
cent Stamp.
After They Have Been Once Sub
mitted, Xor la It Permlaalble to
Send More Than One Solution of
the Panic, Xor Telephone Llata
Into The Herald Office.
Have you submitted a solution of the
synonyms given In The Washington
Herald both Sunday and Monday of what
Is found on our two-cent stamp?
From the number of answ ers :recelved
to the puzzle, I am inclined to think that
the majority of the Puzzle Circle went
right ahead and got the thing off their
minds so that they could spend the rest
of the week figuring Just how many
plates of Ice cream can be bought with
their prize money.
I am, therefore, only reminding those
who are still working over their solu
tions of the two-cent stamp puzzle that
contest closes at noon on Friday.
and that their solutions will not be in
the running if received after that hour.
Encouragement to Puaslers.
It may encourage them to know that
contestants are saying everything but
the right thing in answer to number
eight, which If given in the puzzle as
"Price paid for conveying a letter."
Number fourteen sounds cock-sure, but
it Isn't.
Puzzlers think there .could be but one
answer to it found on a two-cent stamp,
but they are mistaken in this.
Many contestants have sent me a list,
and afterward, a day later, a corrected
list, or certain corrections which they re
quested that I insert In their solution to
take the place of their first conclusions.
This is a request that it is impractical
to grant.
Cannot Remake Llata. ,
You can, perhaps,'' inraine what the
confusion would be if puzzlers were al
lowed to make and rerqake lisle through
out the week, or what it would mt?afl to
go through hundreds of solutions to tho -
puzzle correcting them for contestants.
That no answer when once submitted
may be corrected has always been a
hard and fast rule of the puzzle contests,
and one to which I must adhere no mat
ter what the appeal.
It Is too bad that other members of
the puzzle circle Ignored the rule that
but one solution of the puzzle would be
accepted from a single person, submit
ting in some cases, eight or ten solutions,
with the request that the best one be
In these cases the list on top Is taken,
and the others are not considered.
Neither will lists be accepted over the
telephone, a request that has been re
peatedly made, particularly throughout
the present contest.
I presume such restrictions sound hard
to the Individual who thinks of her own
as but one solution, and fails to take
Into consideration that, If she were
granted the privilege of having her list
of answers to the puzzle taken over the
'phone, hundreds would ask the same
favor most likely, and which. If granted,
would eliminate the possibility of giving
you a daily "Page for Every Woman" at
all, because there would be time only for
the contest.
Many young housewives are puzzled
as to the length of time it takes to cook
the roast for dinner, simple meats or
game proving difficult.
The following table, however, will settle
this mooted question and should be clip
ped and pasted up In the kitchen:
Beef, ribs, pound, 9-12 minutes.
Beef, round, pound, 10-16 minutes.
Chicken, pound, 12-15 minutes.
Duck or goose, pound, 1S-20 -minutes.
Filet of beef, 30 minutes.
Fish, large. 50-60 minutes.
Fish, small, 15-23 minutes.
Game birds, large, 30-40 minutes.
Game birds, small, 15-25 minutes.
Ham. pound, 20 minutes.
Lamb, pound, 12-15 minutes.
Mutton, leg, pound, 12-15 minutes.
Mutton, saddle, pound, 10-12 minutes.
Pork and veal, pound, 20 minutes.
Turkey, pound, 12-15 minutes.
Venison, pound. 10-12 minute.
" $5.95
remarkable values. Choice m-
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