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Newspaper Page Text
up more millions than you could
count with both hands, but he
shakes like a leaf, talks in a whis
per, is darned near dead and can't
take a penny of his pile with him
when he passes over the river.
When Woodrow Wilson gets
warm in that presidential seat
and begins passing out the pie,
every Democrat with the Hearst
brand on him will get the stony
stare and icy mitt. Woody has a
Won't Teddy Webb and Trilby
Thompson kindly arrest them
selves and save our Chicago de
tectives from nervous prostra
tion? It's mighty tough on
nervous cops looking for the ban
dits and scared to death for fear
they'll find them.
LOSS IN MEAT TRIMMINGS
(As Estimated by a Very Con
Beef Tenderloin Loss Yi lb.
in every 32 lbs.
French Chops Loss 1 ounce
in every chop.
Mutton Stew, Breast Loss
14 lbs. in every 8 lbs.
Roost Beef, Chuck Cut Loss
y$ lbs. in every 8 lbs.
Pork Roast Loss 2 lbs. in
every 8 lbs.
Pork Chops Loss 1 t)unce in
What You Can Do With Them.
Beef Tenderloin Part of it
should go in the soup kettle. The
lean meat will help out a vege
table casserole dish for dinner.
French Chops To eight "trim
mings" add one pound of meat
from neck. Serve with dump
lings. A fine dinner dish for five
Mutton Stew, Breast The
"trimmings" from this will make
mutton broth with barley, the
famous home dish of Scotland.
Roast Beef, Best Cut The
"trimmings" can be served as
short ribs, or stripped from the
bone and run through the meat
grinder and made into Hamburg
steak or croquettes.
Roast Beef, Chuck "Trim
mings" make a splendid beef in
Pork Roast and Chops Pork
"trimmings" can be put through
the grinder and used with veal for
veal loaf. If very fat, part of the
fat can be fried out for lard, and
the remainder can be put into the
"soap fat" kettle.
Scarlet fever is a cold weather
disease, and houses are hot when
scarlet fever weather is cold. The
lesson which should be drawn
from this for the individual child
is that it be kept out of 'hot rooms.
For the child sick with scarlet
fever the lesson is that it be kept
in a cool, well ventilated room.
"Here is an apple, Willie. Di
vide it generously with your sis
ter." "How shall I divide it gen
erously, mamma?" "Whyalways
give the larger part to the other
person, my child !" Willie reflect
ed for a moment. Then he handed
the apple to his little sister, say
ing: "Here, Ethel, you divide it,"