Newspaper Page Text
omcin &, Housefio Chiaiet CoolCirif; Fasliiotv WHEN THE BRIDE PLANS HER HOME i WIDE-OPEN ROSE RESTS Modern Kitchen, to Be Attractive, Must Utilize Every Space-j ON HAT OF FINEST GRIN - Saving Device THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN. FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 14, 1920 EN In the kitchen of her own home Sister Mary cooks daily for family of four adults. She brought to her kitchen an understanding f the chemistry of cooking, gained from study of domestic science in a state university. Consequently the advice she offers is a happy combination of theory and practice. Every recipe she gives is her own, first tried out and served at her family table. e After deep fat frying it is always well to strain the fat. If airy impurities are left in the fat the next batch of doughnuts or whatever it is one is cooking will not do as they should. While the fat is still hot it may be strained through several thicknesses of cheesecloth. This will remove all particles of dough that have become separated from the article being fried. By adding water to cold fat and boiling vigorously all traces of former frying are removed. If fat becomes a'trifle scorched the burnt taste can be removed by melting the fat and adding thick slices of raw potato. Heat the fat slowly and let the potato stay in the fat until the slices are brown and the hot fat has stopped bubbling. JVlenu for Tomorrow Breakfast Halves of grapefruit, fried mush, maple syrup, coffee. Luncheon Ham balls, spinach salad, 'marble loaf cake, tea. JJinner Broiled pork tenderloin, scalloped potatoes, string- beans, wa tercress and orange salad, steamed graham pudding:, coffee. My Own Recipes Servo a fruit sauce with the pud ding in place of a rich, hard sauce. The juice left from a can of fruit may be thickened with corn-starch, a lit tle sugar and a lump of butter added for the sake of taste and a very palat able sauce made. Ham Balls ai cup minced ham. 2 cups mashed potatoes. 1 tablespoon melted butter. 2 esrs. 2 tablespoons top milk. Pepper. Beat potatoes until very lisht. Mix ham with potatoes. Add butter, fK?s and milk. Form into balls and fry in a frying pan. , Marble Loaf Cake 1 cup suar. 1-3 cup butter. - eggs. 'Z cups flour. ;! teaspoons baking powder. 1 cup milk. U teaspoon salt. 1 teaspoon vanilla. 2 tablespoons cocoa. Cream butter and sugar. Add egg's well beaten. Mix baking powder and silt with flour and add alternately with milk and vanilla. Take out about one-third of the batter. To this add the cocoa. Turn half of the light bat ter into a loaw cake pan. Add dark batter and cover with remaining light batter. Bake in a moderate oven for 45 minutes. Writing these recipes from day to day it occurs to me that it is indeed simple to tell somebody else how to do it. f conn li--J. W 1InTI . VJ Lccu.' 1111 : 1 uLJr Wooden settle takes place of Pullman breakfast corner in this kitchen fir (CopTrigfii: 19201 by TEieluarrrterpri$socia.1ion) J B 1 I mmm . BY VIOLA FLEISCH M AN Interior Decorator CLEVELAND The modern kitchen is not a roomy place. Every bit of space must be utilized to the best ad vantage. Shelves built above the sink cup boards afford an excellent place for jars, bowls and utensils which are Used frequently enough to .avoid g-athering dust in such a cupboard. A tall stool is n great convenience for the house wife, as is a light suspended over the sink. Breakfast Table An ironing board protected with a slip cover may be hinged onto the wall so that it can be swung out of the way when not in use and be quickly avail able when needed. A connection socket for the electric iron cord should be ; provided in the wall and the iron may be placed on a small shelf, as shown, .when not in use. Many of the new homes are provid ing an ingle-nook orjuillman corner in the kitchen, where breakfast may lie served. In the apartment, kitchen this need may be supplied by means of a wooden settle such as Known. During the working hours in" the preparation of food this article serves as a bench with a broad back. At meal time this! broad back is let down in a horizontal position forming a table top, at' either side of which a long, low bench or stools may be placed. A work table, enameled white, may have a white oil cloth covered top. Finger marks will show less readily if the doors be stained mahogany providing they are made of now birch or painted dark gray or dull red. Delft Blue and White The appearance of the room will be wholesome and cleanly if the wood work and furniture be enameled white or light gray, with the walls and ceil ing painted cream color to distribute the light to the best advantage. A check design in delft blue on the walls and. furniture, as shown, would be an additional decorative note and har monize with the linoleum in blue and white on the floor. The scheme of the room could be made still more pleas ing with the porcelain iind pottery in blue and white. gp0rm-A "" ' "' " 1111,1,111 ' "F '"" 'J' III ,1 il"--.- -':vW;i ' v I K , - . St? - -A: v ' . 'V. V i l h - , - ; V Y - ' ; . x- $.y ' . in 4 - ' ' , 4 f ' I' ' i V s ' t i - - - ; ; v x f 1 , A I ' f i i . . ' . The Russian Did Not Realize He Was Revealing His Secret "The temperamental youns Russian wrote like one possessed of an evil spirit. I guess that was RasfTutin, all right'.'' So ran Archer's letter. Sandy's brain could hardly translate nor his tongue keep pace with the words which Miss Lorinier took from the ouija pointer. But I am going to try to give you the gist of the plot, as made by Certeis and the Russians and as confessed, subconsciously by that Russian dandy. I knew, and Miss Mil ler and Certeis knew, that the poor fellow was driven to it by fear of the spirit of Rasputin. "But Certeis didn't seem et neerned because the Russian was giving the plot away. Evidently Certeis hadn't the slightest idea that any of us woul suspect the truth. Evidently the Rus sians themselves didn't undertsa.id the psychology of the thing. Certainly the young man didn't realize that he was "revealing a secret he had sworn to guard with his life. Certeis could see that. fc?o the queer game went on ar.d led up to the tragedy. Suddenly the voice of Sandy MeCan changed and rang across the water. It made us all jump suddenly as if an explosive had let go below deck.?. The plot! The plot: Tou who have the will to follow me and power over the people, remember what I, Rasputin, tell you now! "In translating what follows, Sandy intoned his words like eome prophet of old. The gist o it is this: "Certain factions of Russian aristo crats, conniving with certain German junkers, will be strong enough to rule all Europe. Eut they must work while the nations are 6till weak from the ef fects of the last war) The scheme is that the capitalists and aristocrats shall rue the proletariat or working classes everywhere. Nations and boundary lines are not important to the 'old order' v.-hen it comes into power again. "The Germans will organize and drill armies and supply the officers for the same. Russia will supply the man power. In Russia alone can be raised a vast amny, for her man-power is not depleted like that of war-worn Germany and Austria and France and Great Britain. "Money must be provided to remake kaiserdorn and czardom. And " t his must bo supplied by a yellow race. The gold will be given gladly by yellow men. "When questioned further on this point. Rasputin refused to te!i which particular wellow people was rich enough and willing to finance another war. I noticed that Certeis sank back in hi3 deck chair and relaxed when that question remained unanswered, while Don Manuel walked nervously m JMftJ ADVENTURE'S OF TH&'TWINS Olive. Robtrtj Barton. Pel CASPER CATBIRD DISAPPEARS Scrub-L'p-Eand was Casper The next person to be spring-cleaned Catbird. Xow Casper didn't like water, being related to the cat family, or perhaps it was because his colors were so dark that he had never felt the need of a bath. I suppose with his blak and gray coat, he thought washing all nonsense, Eut his top-knot did need combingthere wasn't a doubt, and his Becktie was always creeping up around his ears. Oh. yes. Casper needed looking after, and Nancy and Nick called to him to come to the barber-shop as fast as he could, and get Ins turn. They were helping Rubadub, the fairyman, to spring clean the animals. But no Casper Catbird came, although they searched for him everywhere, almost. He just wasn't to be found. All at once there was a terrific racket not far away, and sounds of scolding and quarreling grew loud. First of all came the frog's voice making fun f someone. "You're dumb you're dumb you're dumb:" mocked the voice. Then Mrs. Hen shrilled a denial. "I'm not at all' I'm not at all! I'm not at all!" she cackled. Then the oriole tried to make peace. "Ktop-your-fuss-ing. Aren't you There's an easy way N to beat the high, price of coffee! 1L 1 2 urn Costs less tastes good and helps healtk where coffee hurts Switch now Test tells 6 6 Theresa Reason 9 PosTun is sold by all orocers Made b Postum Cereal Co.Irtc Bailie Creek,Nich. .-.. ,., ..: iT.tz;t.Iti, "Come on, Nick," cried Nancy. "We'll have to stop this rumpus before We hunt for Casper Catbird any more." lien, again "Me-ow- rreat ex- 'shamed!" she chided. "I'll tell the cat! I'll tell the cat!" threatened M ow!" said the cat's voice instantly. "Give him fits-fits-fits," shrilled the song-sparrows voice in eitement, "Who who wnoo?" then demanded Mrs. Owl. "Come on, Nick," cried Nancy. "We'll have to stop this rumpus before we hunt for Casper Catbird any more." "yes," answered Nick, "but isn't it queer that Sid Song-Sparrow should come back here. He's been gone a month! And Mrs. Hen left yesterday and I haven't seen the cat at all." The children were going to find something quite astonishing. to the vail and threw a perfectly good unlighted cigar iuto the deep! " "And whoever shall win the yellow men to thi.s cause,' chanted the voice of Sandy McCall, as he translated t'r. ouija 'revelation' 'whoever shall ar range for getting the gold for Germany and Russia, to him shall be given a kingdom after the war is won. 'To those who help build the great est army that ever marched on earth, shall come riches and power! To ihof who refuse, shall come sudden and awful death!' Suddenly the crazy sailor straight ened up. and a:-s if pulled by a common string, the rest of us rest- to our feet, and Sandy chanted: " ' ne ninrt' the junkers shall rule by ci ine right! "After this -r relation' pour Sandv raised h ia great hands high above his head and sent his '.Dice up to hi G.i.l: "Win! War! h, Mn.-t .ieriifv.l K.tiher. Sa' V I s ! ' "Then the poor chap niched away ie;iviii us wii'- that awful wail echo ing in qui- car?. Even after he had disappeared. Mi.ss Lorimer still gazed at the stairs down which he had van ished." (To Re Continued) o 11 I SP Hi i 1 y i You irobably won't believe 'it but the editor of Life isn't funny. Further more he admits that jokes don't ap peal to him to any great extent. JJut humor well, that's a l:ffere?it matter. "It takes a truly great man to be huniofous." says 'Kdward Martin, editor of IJfe. "To my mind the great est humorists of time have been men who have bad the least in their lives to make them humoritsts. Rut humor is no mechanism. You can't wind up tiie clock of humor and have it came that way. It can't be done. Humor is a spontaneous thing. "To my mind no greater humorist ever existed than Abraham Lincoln, whose truly great mind turned to the trivial for rest and who was able to joke in a kindly way when he was suf fering so much. And Mark Twain, in his way, was one of the really ureal, humorists able to give a gentle, happy twist to things that miht have ap peared as tragedies to a lesser mind. "Therein lies my Idea of real humor, the variety of humor that the world needs most at the present time. It is that ability to look things in the face an.I smile, to tee the distorted, comical face in the pansy; to find the rich, childish humor of the tenements, to get at the greater truths of life by the most pleasant path and yet realizo the seriousness of it all." " . Martin, a man of considerable years, has had practically a life time connec tion with Rife. Ho is a gentle, kind ly man, courteous with that courtesy of a gentleman of the older school. "Life isn't meant to be funny," says he. "Neither is Life. Rut both, I be lieve are humorous. And neither are meants to be sad ami serious things, although they may grasp the deeper thing with light hands and probably accomplish as much. '"Rut just now I'm far more con cerned with the fact that the city has allowed the tulip gardens of the public parks to go to pot and there are no tulips blooming ther ;is in -.tii-r years." Such is Life. ... o WHERE YOU GO. YOUR PETS GO RIGHT ALONG POirOHKKKPJSIK When you move here you must take your pets with you. If you Icnve a fluff or cat behind you'll be pinched by the humane society. By Cora Moore, New York's Fashion Authority NKW YORK If s-prinsr hats have been unusually effective. wH h t!ty have, summer models are adorable. They literally radiate gladness wit It the;t airy trimmint-s and toft coloring. imagine a hat of finest crin with a wide brim that undulates f.-om a bir:i back to a drooping side, edged all around with narrow lace frilling arid then -i low crown swathed with tulle and. at one side, a great single pink wide -op "i ro,--e with its foliage. It is Ann Andrews" Cupid hat that f-he wears in tin Willie Collier play "The Hottentot." There in another Cupid Isat in the play . Doris Sawyer wears it. It is Llae;c straw braid, wide-brimmed and soft-crowned and trimmed with black hi: a bows, two of them alternating with sheaves of wheat and flowers. i:ov s ari l wheat fronds nre put on diagonally and dashingly. Then there is .t lialf-in.Jj lace veil dropping from the brim. 'CAMOUFLAGED' BACKS LATEST FAD F -v :fVV x I7V'V'" .. . A .is-. y i i J ... , , :l l'.OSTtN Something bad to be done when styles l.ept dropping lower and lower in the back. And it fell to Adolf Roulnois to ef'.vc the irob-, lem. Roulnois, who has learned art, "as she real'y is," in many i.r!d'4 fashion centers, is now painting ships, or some such, in the middle of fair b-' '--.! or hare backs. It's the latest American fad. 1 ' 1 1. ' (5 p ill 11 rtiSi TAKE TIME TO CHEW! Its tlie secret of good digestion. It is Natures plan for utilizing all trie body-building elements in food' but be surejyou are cKewin arealfood-Sliredcieci Wlieai Biscuit is all food. It is 100 per cent whole wheat. Its crisp and tasty goodness encourages thorough chewing hence thorough digestion. Children fed on mushy porriddes do not de velop sound teethlwo of tliese little loaves of Shredded Wheat make an ideal breakfast . I- ; rt... '! i'