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T" Wt WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1920 ' ' 5 I
II B Housewives have demanded it IK i Tor over thirty years. Always f mos reliable and wholesome. M Calumet Baking Powder is g H absolutely dependable. It is I M always the same always i . K J superior always pure. jj B J A perfect food product made ! R I m tne world's largest, most 3 I? j up-to-date and sanitary Bak- E 1? ing Powder Factory. 1 1 j SalS for Mumtf Bsklng Powder. i 1 1 INEXPENSIVE RECIPES TO BE I USED FOR WHITE HOUSE MENUS IN MONEY SAVING CAMPAIGN ,vf' The department. of justice is privi- -, fc leged officially to announce that, In : , .P. connection with the campaign to "Save ; v.'W Money on Meal" by utilization of the- ' ii loss cxPensive cu,s. nient dishes pre- ,-?K pared by the following recipes will 1)0 serv(?d at the While House during AfiK "Save Money on Meat" week. These jvjjKr recipes provide for the use of the less 'JwJft; costly cuts, particularly those from the 'iK forequarter: ?SSi. F0R R0AST WITH VEGETABLES. O! ft Throo or I pounds chuck roast. 1 yjgj it 0,,P sliced carrots, 1 cup sliced onions, JR. 1 cup celery cut In bits, I cup sliced jjjs Iff turnips, 3 tablespoons fat (preferably from salt pork). ttlK If the meat is not sold In a solid IHfR piece, skewer or tie it into shape, wipe IIiSIk jl viln a tlam') cheesecloth, and roll ifllff 1,1 f,our- BoiI vegetables in salted HM water to barely cover until soft. Rub Biffil through a coarse strainer. Heat fac IH in a frying pan or Dutch oven. Put In H'Sf 111 0 meal- antl brown on 11 sides. If Hftf. the frying pan is used, transfer the ! HkT meat, after it is brown, to a kettle, un-1 less the pan is deep enough ot hold Hft: the beef. Pour the vegetables and Vi their liquid over the meat, together B8r with any preferred seasoning. Cover Bwi tightly and let simmer slowly for four EMlv 0I" fivc hours, turning twice. Thicken the gravy a little and pour over the meat. VEAL CUTLETS AND SOUP. Cook 0 pounds veal shank In boil ing water until tender. Remove as much meat as possible from the bone. Cut the pieces to resemble chops. Takp this veal and season well. Roll in crumbs, eggs and crumbs again and saute in butter or butter substitute. Garnish with parsley. For the soup take the remaining por tion of the shank and put into a kettle with 3 cups brown stock and a few peppercorns, salt, celery salt and any olhor seasoning desired. Add half-cup each of diced potatoes, turnips and parsley. Cook for one-half hour. (This veal shank provides a soupi and cutlels for a family of five.) CHOPPED BEEF AU CASSEROLE. One and one-half pounds clod of, beef (ground). ' cup tomato relish. Tabasco saucp, 1 can beets. Mix chopped beef with tomato relish, i Add J..i teaspoon Tabasco sauce (more! if desired). Season well with salt. Put in glass casserole and bake two hours, bastinc frequently with a high quality1 of table sauce. A few strips of bacon across the top ot any meaL loaf adds to its richness and improves flavor, i Serve garnished with 1 can beets, quar-. tered. (Serve fivc people.) i LOW andMARRlIDXIFEl Ihj. the noted author L II 1 Idah MQlone CSibaon j JI Iff CAN A WOMAN LOVE TWO MEN? ajm "Has Karl Shepard gone?" I asked 'HF quickly after Helen had given me his j H message. "Yes, he went back on the next n train," she answered. K "It was like him," I murmured. Bl Helen came forward and with her M Bf arras on my shoulders looked me IfiSf straight In the eye, but she did not ask nKl a question. I knew what she wanted HBf to say. It was Just what I was asking IH myself. Did I love Karl Shepard, and IE was I sure that he loved me? II In all ages men have said that it is HtM4- perfectly possible for a man to love two women devotedly at the same time Poets h.ne made it a subject or1 I their verse and innumerable plays and novels have been written around it. Indeed I have heard many men de clare that no one woman could be all things to one man, but no one has ever intimated for a moment that one man could not meet all the requirements ot one woman. And yet I questioned It this liking or loving, if you may call .it so, of certain people for certain attri butes making it possible to I6ve two or oven three people at the same time, is not a very human quality and nol confined to cither sex. Soul Feels the Consolation. My whole bruised soul felt the con solation of Karl's sympathy, silently i but beautifully expressed. I loved his selflessness. It seemed to mo I had never encountered a man who was sc perfectly willing to mako me happy ai whatever cost to himself. On the other hand, just to look intc John's eyes -when they, were smiling Just to feel the touch of his hand on my shoulder, just to brush his coal sleeve with my hand made me tingle from head to foot. He was my man. I knew it. The only thing that I was not sure about was that I was his woman. Right at this moment, I think. I lost all belief In that foolish theory that in all the world there Is just one man for one woman and woman for one man. If that were so, nature is a great bungler and we poor mortals are most of us doomed to earthly unhappiness. "What shall I do with these violets?" said Helen. "Do you want your mother to have them?" "Yes," I answered. "Put them all about her, except this one little bunch which I am going to take with me to my room." Pall for the Casket. "There are enough, you know," said Helen, "to make a pall for the casket , Shnll I have a florist come and make them into one?" ' "Yes. and when he is finished have , him tie a cluster of Melmalson roses i in one corner." I Helen said nothing more, but went to the phone to give the order to a ' local florist. ' I wanted to get away and be alone, , but I was not sure if I went to my j room that I would not be disturbed immediately by Alice and John, and 1 did not feel that I could stand their bickering. It never entered my mind, however, after what John had "said to me that he would have any objection jto my staying with Helen. I thought, ,of course, he understood what she had done for me and was willing to let me i keep my friend. My mind was (lis j abused of this rather rudely when, be i fore Helen left the telephone, she said, . "Someone is calling for you." "Ask who it is," I answered. "Who is speaking?" said Helen . Immediately I saw her face suffused with crimson. "I Ihink it is your husband," she j said, turning to me. "He will not give his name." Makes No Excuses. I knew that John had said some thing insulting, or at least rough, to Helen over the phone, but I made no excuse as I took the receiver from her. "Is that you. Katherine?" came In brusquo tones. "Yes," I answered, nonchalantly. "Do you think it quite the thing to mako social visis under the circum stances?", he asked sarcastically. "No, and I am not doing so." I an swered as calmly as I could. "Are you not in Mrs. Gaylord's rcom?" was his query. "Yes. John." "Then I think you had better come Immediately to your own." (Copyright by National Newspaper Service.) TOMORROW JOHN'S CODE. oo 1 i""M I ' 1 1 1 "III ' " ' - ill nrn n. Wki I I X F- Rippling I Rhymes f I By W.l MAbON. I FORGOTTEN. You know how savagely wo swore j that profiteers must go, six months ago, or maybe four for they're a pub lic foe. There was a marshaling ol j clans of lawyers brave and bold; and there were fierce statistics fane whose i zeal would ne'er grow cold. Our! breasts were filled with golden hope,; wo planned out gorgeous schemes; wcj say the hangman with his rope walk through our fevored dreams. Upon :hf highest gallows tree the profiteers would hang, and wo would dance, in honest glee, about the swinging gang. And si ill by prices we are pinched, we weary sons of toil; and has a profi teer been lynched, or shot, or boiled in oil? Wo send, the lessor scamps lo jail for swiping grocers' beans, em bezzling paltry chunks of kale, or rob bing slot machines. Our brave re solves have taken wings and flown to roosts afar; alas, we're always start ing things which left unfinished are. The rising prices make us wail as we shell out the rocks; I've seen no profi teers in jail, or in l lie village stocks. uu SPRING HUNGER. Gellln' hungry tor the trees An' the whisperin' of the bees, Gettin' hungry for the patter (U'the rain upon the pane; Oettin' hungry for the birds An their glad scugs without words, Get tin' hungry for the blossoms An' tho sunshine once again. Been shut in all winter long, An' I'm weary of tho song Of the north wind an its moanln", An' I'm gettin' restless now; An' once more I'd Hko to see , Signs o life on every tree, An' hear the farmer calling To the horses at the plow. '' I'll he glad when I can get Out o doors onco more, an' let The breezes o' the spring timo Play their game o' tag with me; I'll be glad when I can quit Tho old fireplace here, an' sit-in the theatre of nature, here there is so much to seo. I want to gel outside, Free from selfishness an' pride, An' watch the panorama Of a waking world again; I want to loaf an' dream By-a certain liltlo stream, An' learn from trees an' song birds How wo ought to live as men. f . oo r SOLD OUT Mrs. Mary Butterfield has sold her apartment hquso at 217-1 Washing Ion avenue and is now located at 333 Twenly-fourth slrcet. Adv. i I , nn I WHICH REMINDS US THAT There arc more kicks at a soda fountain than there over were at a bar. Entertaining company depends a lot on your acquaintance, I I ? " er" I mTMB BLUB CAN I THERE are so many daily uses Ask your grocer the price per dozen. H for Karo (Blue Label) for pan- P.S. Have you ever tried Blue Label I cakes, cooking, baking candy-making Karo on Grape Fruit? Delicious I H that alert housewives buy it by the dozen cans. Thlo ;0 nr.:- r CORN PRODUCTS REFINING COMPANY inis is practicing real economy. i7B.tteryPbC0 NcwYork " -1 " 1 1 --- I!.-? IH I Mialu""" "u.wunKjajmwi lmi n nil i mroai uu, m irim- itvmuini-n.ixiajaix,iii i in 1 1 mil : Dorothy Dix Talks j ' BEING A WOMAN S By DOKOTIIY DIX, iIip World's Highest V:id Woman Writer A group of children were playing underneath my window. "I am going to be a general, and have medals on my breast, and ride a big white hovst! when I grow up," said ono little boy. "I am going to be a, j doctor when I am a man." said an other. "I'm going to have a hotel. ( proclaimed another little boy. "I ra go- ing to be a woman, when I'm grown. I piped up the one small girl whom lh.. boys had condescended to permit lo .play with them. i Aw. Marjory isn't going to bo any thing but a woman when she grows up. That's nothing!" joorcu ui bBut ;u smiled pltjngly . M"ion;: I knew that she slated for 1 1 - hardest job on earth, and that her work would comprise that of all h careers the little boys had chosen And then some. For a woman has to bo a soldier, a doctor. Hie family savins bank, and run a hotel that gives food and lodging to man and beast Just a sort of side lines to her regular bus. ness of Hie. , , We are in the habit of speaking n being a woman as a kind of clncu. ! Especially if a woman does not have to ! go out into the world and earn her l0vn living, she is regarded as ; "Darling of the Gods." and men are forever telling her how lucky she is and how easv she has got things, and I how thankfui she should be that she i doesn't have to grapple with the dif ficulties of a profession as they do. Complicated Profession. , As a matter of fact, the profession of being a woman is the most compli cated, and difficult profession on earth ' arid requires the widest range of 'knowledge and talents. I'.or a woman, even ot Just the common, or garden variety, the woman we speak of is just being ordinary, and having no es pecial genius or gifts, must be an cx-( pert in so many different lines of en deavor that the wonder is that ono small hoad can hold all she knows, o one pair of hands accomplish all the labor that she performs, or that any body could be strong enough to en dure all the strain that she puts upon il To begin with, a womnn must have the bravery that does not flinch be fore pain. 'The most shell-riddled sol dier cn the battlefield does not go through greater agony than the agony, even' woman experiences when she goes" down into the valley of the shad- ow to bring up her children. Nor doo3 he pass through a greater danger than she docs. If she had her deserts every mother would wear a hero's medal, with jialms, upon her breast. Woman MU3t ac somicr. A woman must bo a soldier, A woman must bo a fascinator. Every woman who gets a husband must have a certain deftness in casting the spells of a siren over men, and she must do this subtly and insiduously. for custom does not permit her to openly go forth and choose her mate. In some secret way she must conjure to her side the I man she desires, and having gotton him she is in for a life-long Job of vamping so that he will not percehe' that she grows old, and fat, and loses her girlish figure. A woman must bo a soldier. She must be a siren. She must be a house hold efficiency" expert. She must know how to coqk, and how to jew down the butcher and the baker and the cor ner grocer, and keep the bills down to tho last penny. She must know how to camouflage mutton stew into a rag out, and- mako cake with one egg that will taste like angel's food. She must bo a seamstress who can take an old dress nnd twist and turn it until It looks like new, and convert last spring's hat Into a 1920 creation that even her dearest enemy will not rec ognize. A woman must bo a soldier. She must bo a siren. She must be a house hold efficiency expert. She must be a thrift campaign and a savings bunk, for on the woman who Is at the hcair of a household - depends whether the' family shall go on to prosperity, orj down to the poor house. No man can I make headway against a wasteful and' extravagant wife, for most men 'are wasteful and extravagant thcmselvts, and depend upon their wivei to keep the Yale lock on the little old family pocketbook. Must Be Trained Nurse. A woman must be a soldier. She must be a siren. She must be a house hold etflciency expert. She must be a financier. She must be a doctor an! a trained nurse and a health commis sion. Tor sh holds the physical well being ot her family in her hand She must undprstand dietetics and she her husband and children the right 1 food. She must he a bacteriologist forever on the still hunt for the nimble and deadly microbe. She must know what to do for minor nlUnents and be able to bind up Johnny's cut finger, and nurac Mary's cold, and take care of hubby when he has a headache and thinks he is goin to die. And she must be able to be on the job of a sick nurse more hours out of I he twenty four than any professional nurse would even consider. A woman must be a finaneirr. She must bo a diplomat of the first class, who knows how to walk on eggs without cracking a shell. She tuunl know how to wheedle money out of a stingy man" in the way that makes hlni think that he is geneiu. s. She must know how to rub a Tinny man's fur the right way. She l-iust bo abb to make a man who is a conceited domestic tyrant think that he oril natcd the plan of the things she wishes him to do. She must be able jH to smooth down the quarrels between the children and keep the cook and the chambermaid from pulling hair, and any woman who can do these things and millions of women do d.i i hem overy day is worthy to be au jH bassador extraordinary and ministet plenipotentiary to any court on earth. And these arc only a few of tho stunts that belong to the job of being IH a woman. Call on J. J. Brummitt at 2417 Hudson avenue, if you jH want to sell your Libert' bonds. Phone 59. oo Gut this ono has been troubling us I for a long lime. How can a man get ' a good round sum on the square? FOR GIRLS AND BOYS I "So much better in every way than any other my children evei have worn' I Unsolicited endorsements like the above are a natural result of the painstaking effort and thoughtful care vc have tailored into this superior garment. Sec this beautiful waist body made of fine mercerized sateen you can tell at a glance that it's a better article. " Will give better service and comfort. Is most economical for you to buy. All sizes 2 to 14. And, il Jib! H The body is made of fine mercerized sateen wears Well and washes wonderfully. - The sensible front breast strap holds the garment in position comfortably and securely; the buttons arc genuine unbreakable bone. The patent pin tube attachment mIImI prevents the garter pin from breaking or bending. MS $W c famous Hickory Garters for children are supplied , &J with tlic Hickory Waist, if desired. Hickory Garters are V "Sj so well known to mothers everywhere they need little &''-S comment, if any. They arc guaranteed to stand the TJSw hardest strain.