Audubon County Journal April 15.
A Lesson from the Past
Years ago, before baking pow
ders were so well known, the
housewife sometimes made her own
from cream of tartar and soda.
These materials were then
comparatively expensive and pro
cesses of refining had not been
devised to bring them to the high
state of purity of the present
day well known cream of tartar
"baking powders, such as Royal
and yet she never thought of
buying alum, then as now a cheap
,and inferior substitute for cream
of tartar. She wouldn't think of
permitting an ounce of alum to
enter her kitchen.
Yet housekeepers "are to-day
asked to buy alum baking powders
with which to make food for their
The statement on the label af
fixed to every can naming the
ingredients of which the baking
•powder is composed affords a
method of protection against the
use of undesirable kinds.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.
la Nebraska se eral pullic spiriit
ed inimiunities are distributing flow
er ».eds cV.ild'ei on clean-up day.
di en are instructed in the
•planting and ca cf floweie. It is
believed th£t many a yard after be
ting cleared up •will become a spot
of real beau with the flowers
"which. tltie children raise and cnlti
:mte. The practice is known as "the
town leaiutiful n:o errert."
April i6 a mor.tli of magic. In it
the earth/ is toucl ed by the wand
of life. Tree ajid shrub and plant
and bud are transformed by the hea
sand micas ure which' sl le brings. Ver
ily we are entering the Enc1?anted
Ground, and the sprites of the up
per air are busy iwi'.bu their brush |es
ucihdoig Sfh,-1 Ap'nii 6ky to matoh
the bluebird'b wing.
he Housewife's Corner
One lajrge cup rounding full of 6u
gar, one cup cc'di wa'er, two table
Bpoors four, three large tablespoons
oi finegar, butter size of egg, yolks
otf two e,?gB. Mix sugar and flo,ur
togethler before putting in othler
ingtrec'Ients. Cock to a thick cus-j
taird, f.dd one and one-halt table
Bpoans 1 nion tract. Pill 'b:iked
shells, cover with meringue made
oi the whites of tlile eggs be ''ten to
a st ff trotlii and swee'ened withi two
,tablespoons of eugar. Bake to a
Cut cold boiled potatoes in cubes,
Bpminkle sl'gilitly with salt, add half
the amount in ce'ery, and one ta
blespoon of minced nnion to eacli pit
of pcta o. Add 2 I 'ard ccokcd eggs.
Moiaten with mayonaise dressingi.
Serve cold on lettuce leaves. Garnish
Ti'ii'a (-inall red •rad^slies.
So,-.'.I: -two tablespcons of gelatine
in one half cup cold water for five
minutes, add 1-2 cup mild vinegar,
juice of one lemion, one pint 'boiling
water, 1-2 cup sugar Hnd or:o tea
spoon of s\lt. Whlen beginning' to
sat. add one cup of finely sli'redded
cabbnge two cu-s of di«l (elery,
1-1 can cf sweet red pepper or pim
ento'". Pour in'o gem pais. Wliien
cold uir.i out on lcttuce ienves and
serve with m,iy ":a:se dressing, or
it nicy be rcure'i in a cake tin and
'There's a merry brown thrush sit
ing up in a tree.
He is singing to you, he is sing
ling to me.
And what does hie say, litttle girl,
"O tie world's running over with
This is the season of the year
whjem the garden fairies are active.
We can, imagine them' poking their
heads ouit of the warm soil and
laugihing gleefully at the surprised
look of those wtho thought every thin
when cold cut In Bquaree.
DEVILS FOOD CAKE
Beat togetlier one-half cup cocoa,
or grated chooola'e, 1-2 cup sweet
milk, 2-3 cup ligfht 'browa sugar and
the yolk of one egg. Oook until It
thickens s'irring to keep from bunt
ing. When ccol add one cup ligihit
brown sugar, ore-half cup butter,
one-lialf cup swe:t milk, one amd
oae-half cups fl: ur, two eggs aind
a scant teaspoon soda dissolved in
hot water. Beat well. Bake in lay
ers or loaf. Cover with white or
brawn frosting. If baked in layers
put frosting between.
Ql*ICK SPICE CAKE
Five tablespoons 6oft lard or drip
pings, 1 ain/1 1-3 cups medium browi
sugar, two eggs, 1-2 cup cold water,
1 and 3-4 cupB pastry flour sif'ed
with thire? teaspoms baking powder,
one ur hi teaspoon nutmeg, 1-4 tea
spoon cloves and one cupful raisins
haivtii. lJut all ingredients in a
bcwl together amd bi at thoroughly.
Turn in'o a medium sized eake-pian
at bake in ti moderate oven about
4f minutes, loe with brown sugar
For the Children
And the bird' fairies have coaxjed
Boil togetlier one and one-Jialf
cupfuls medium. I rown Kuyiir, one
third cup iiuilk and one tt-as peon
luitter until it soft ball is fotmed
when a little is (1 ropf cd in cm Id i
r. Cool till tepid, add vanilla, and
beat until tliclc eno,ug,li to iipt-cad
on tlio cake.
'thb robins and blue-birds hack a
gain. ai::d tickled thieir thlroats
wiith, a feather from a wing of th|e
sou tin wind, and the melody of their
songs is entrancing.
At the sound of the songe of thfe
fairies bring out from
their hiding placcs the flower buds
th)at had been tucked away so snug
ly 'under the snow all the long
[winter. The gnomes of the under
world are nosing around among
their rootlets as thlouglu they snuell
the coming fragrance of their per
"Nlow childre^" g^d PUBS, «B ab|e
shiook her head,
For Shiny Black Cloth
When black cloth becomes sMny
rub the spo wdli slices of raw
Simple S lver Polish—When the
silver polish 'Lox is emipty use ccm-I
mon lump starchi. Rub it on, wi
a damp clotli, let stand a few min
utes and rub with dry ciheeae cloth„
and f:y two slices of bacon.
Add cupful stewed tomatoes, 3
tablespoons mt'nced onion, ajnd one
green pepper shredded. Season witH
salt and pepper to taeite and let
cook till 'thorough,'y done. Then
add one and one-ihalf cupfuls boiled
and seasoned rice and serve hot.
"It is tima your morning lesson
So hier kittens drew near, withi foot
And s?t down before her, all in a
"Aitte. tlon, class," said the cat mja
"And tell me quick where your nos
At tlias iill the kittens sniffed thte
As tlough it were filled with per
"Now what do you say when you
-wart a drink?"
.The ki tens waited a moment to
Then came the answer clear amd
You ou:h: to have heard how the
I ki ters meow'd.
well. 'Tis the same with a
0'-'~ sharpe. iore
Whien you want a fish: or a bit of
New wi at do you say when child
ren are good?"
And the kittens purred as scft as
"And W'hmt do you do when chtild
vg ren are bad—
Wheal they tease and pull?" Eaolij
Idt'e.i looked sad.
"Pooh", said their mothler, "that
You must ute your claws wlhen tilie
children are rough.
And wl-iere are your clawe? No. no.
no, my dear—
(A« s'e took up a paw)— see
they're hidden here."
Then all the kittene crowded about
To see their little sharp cilawe
They felt quite sure they never
To use each, weapons-ch no, Imdeed.
But their wiea mamma gave a pussy
And boxed their rs with her sof:
"Now sptiss, as hard as you can",
But eve:y kitten hung down his
",Sp,t:ss. 1 say," cried the mother cat
But thtey said "O mamima we can't
"Then go amd play" said the fond
'"What swe.t Utile iots kittens
'»Alh, we'll, I was once the same, I
Amd eihe locked very wise and rub
ied her nose-
Pussy Kitten and Bunny Knbbit
Pussy Kitten rail away one day.
He was tired of playing in thie barn
and often looked thirooigihi the yard
fence to the green woods whlkiU
looked so ccol and inviting.
'Hia mother had told liirn that
it was not safe for little kittene
especially for little wihfite kittens to
venture into thie g/een woodB alone,
and would not allow him to leaive
TV) be sure theie was the Wig barm
where he could play all dlay It had
plenty of queer nooks and corners
for liJm to explore and the yard
was big and green with several
trees and bushes fcr shlade.
IBut Pussy Kitten was tired of
these things and longed to go to
itihe green woods. So one day when
Ihis mother was asle?p he slipvicd
itbirough a hole in the fence and
Btunny Rabbit saw him. as he ran,
and at eight of Pussy Kitten's long
'graceful tail he was filled with en
vy, for Bunny Rabbit had only a
little s'ub of a tail.
"My, what a handsome tail that
•creature has," id he from hiis
liiiding p'ace beh.ind a rock "and lie
is white all over, too. 1 wish I had
a tail I ke tl.at. 1 wonder if I could
get him to part with it."
Bunny Rabbit was a little afraid
of Pussy Kit'en, so he hopped jiut
a little winy from his h.iding place
and said: "Gocd day this is fine
weather we are having."
Pussy K't'eai shopped jumping a
bout and playing with the dry leavs
and looked at the curious creature
wiith the long ears. His mother's
warning flashed through his mind
and he turned and ran to the top
of a rock ard humped his back.
^9 the queer long-eared creaturt
li not come nearer or offer to mo
le him Pussy Kitten said: "I ran
away, did you?"
"1 run away all the time," answer
ed Bunny Ribbit, "Don't you?"
More about Pussy Kitten aoid
Bunny Rabbit next week.
A QU13KK MISTAKE}
When little Kenneth came home
from liool his mother was waiting
for him at the corner of the street.
"I can't be at home to eat din
ner with you," she Baid, "but I have
left it on. thie table ready for you. I
am sorry tihiat I did not have time
to fttnd uomje one to stay withi youu"
5 I S I
Ke inetih was so:ry too. They luad
moved into a new neighborhood and
his v. as not yet acquainted with any
one. He dreaded the long afterncom
for hi? was too small to go to sci..ocl
in thie iifternoon.
TT: houses in the row where he
lived were all alike with neat rooms
and a large airy porch,.
Kenneth went through the house
into the dining room and seated
himself at the talble. The table was
•laid fcr two. There was a plate of
tiny cakes, a pat of golden butter,
some slices of bread, cold meat ar
ranged on lettuce leaves and a
smiili aes bowl of quivering crimi
"Mamma dlid not have time to
eat luncbleon" hie thought as he
put on h,!s napkin.
A scund made hiim look around
a \oman and little girl were in thie
back of the room looking at h,yn.
'"Why, why"—he began. "Won't
you me end lurch with nie" he
sa'd "Mother had to go away but
s'.ie le't everything ready".
The l: dy laughed softly. Then the
trr.tli flashed upon him. Thjis wasnt
his heme and he had taken posses
sion of these people's luncheon.
Hiis face burned and liis legs felt
"Its because the houses in thiis
raw are all alike, explained thie
Mdy. Ard since we caai't be yomr
guests we wrvnt you to be ors."
Aird that is the way Kenneth be
c"tme acquadnted with his new neigih,
Little Boy Biue and Little Bopieep
Wemt together to find hep sheep
Boy Blue tumbled down a bird
Then loud came a chorus of "Ory,
SUE OF SCHOOL UOOSE
The old SchooUicuse No. 4 Oak
field twp. Audubon Co. will be sold
at Public Auction on Saturday Ap
ril 24, 1915 at 10 o'clock a. m. to
the highest responsible bidder. Sale
will he on grounds, where school
Oakfield twp. School boaTd.
Christ1an Hansen Sec.
M.s. o. Sclhwab spent a few
daye with Mrs. Fred Boehme.
Vii la Jchmtou commenced her
spxirg teim of school at the Cen
ter school house Monday, Mar. 22nd
Edward Ciha'k delivered 14 head
of hogB to. the Exira matrket.
Johm Kilworlh and wife were
guests of Mrs. Francis Edwards one
Jcehai Littlcfie'd and Clarence Per
ry helped Albetrt Hienricik move Ills
mother's gcods to Exira.
Joe Va8s received thie sad news
from bfis old home in far away Aus
tria, that his brollier who was a
soldier wrs killed in battle and hfis
aged father had died of grief just
a month1 later. Mr. Vais' friends
extura sympathy to him in bis great
Dallas Layland of Auduibon spent
S'-iturclay aci«l Sunday with hiis sister
Mrs. Clnrenca Davis.
Alice Smith spent Saturday and
Sum!ay with Maude Perry.
Ruth Henick visited over Sunday
with her brotliler A.lbert and wife.
Mr. ard Mrs. Jake Layland of
AiiilubC'ii spent Monday and Tuesday
at Clarence Davis
Clarence and All'e Perry were bu
sinefs v-'si tors in Brayton Tuiesday.
William Alt sold a bunch of cattle
to the Exira buyers Monday.
Clarence. Davis sold four cows to
Jake L/ayland in Aunlubon recently.
Emma Johnson was a caller at
E. B. Perry's Tuiesday afternoon
John Edwards of Exira was a
gmest of his brother Francis and
Allie Perry and Clarence Davis
made a business trip to Audubon
Laura Johnson, went to Guthrie
Co. Monday to teach a two monthte
term of echooJ.
t«y -c~-i: *,• *,
Francis Edwards was quite sick
Monday but is getting better at
Mrs. Dora Baylor and Mrs. Free
Anders of Extra were guiests of Mrs.
Nellie Slotfeldt Tuesday.
Clarence Perry 60w«d wheat Mon
Josepih., Hoffman was a business
caller in our neighborhood Friday.
John. Edwards of Exira came out
here Thursday and helped Dervis
Edwards plant potatoes.
Dr. Riley made a professional
call at E. B. Perry's Wednesday.
There" was a general down pour
of rain here Thursday which pre
vented (the busy farmers from mak
ing much headway seeding fields
with wheat and oats, nevertihie,i»pR
we are getting some green grass an.l
things begin to look like spring
Adam Troxa.ll's little son Gerald
was quite sick Sunday.
E. C. Porch and wife recently cete
brated their wedding anniversary by
inviting a large number of their
neighbors and friends to an ops
ter supper and evening of enter
Are You Su
in need of good
shoes of any kind,
be sure and look our
line over before you
buy. We are giving
10 per cent off on all
men's work shoes.
We have shoes for
everybody and our
prices are right.
Yours for business,
ia3 clothe.3 ha will take with
him should be one of the first
things to think, about'. On the train,
or boat, in the hotel, on the street,
in places cf business or recreation,
he feels a lot more comfortable—
and people he meets show him
more consideration —if he Ms cor
rectly dressed in becoming gar
ments, cut and tailored in the very
latest fashion. You'll never feel
"out of place" on this account if
make your clothes —from
the Styles and Fabrics
shown in the celebrated
E. B. Berry is confined to his
home with rheumatism.
Claienee Perry haailed hogs
Hlemsley and Dimdck Saturday.
John liittlefield and family, Wal
ter Slotfeldt and family visited ait
Andy Baylor's Sunday.
J. B. Lewis and family near Bray
ton visited ait E. B. Perry's Eaater.
Maude Peiry spent Easter with
her paneuite E. B. Perry and wife.
Mr. amd Mrs. John Rciwe of Cass
Co. were guestb at the E. B. Petri,
ry lionue Sunday.
Joh,n. U'ttlefield and family brav
ed the bad roads and took a spin,
in, their car Sunday, and viewed flue
towns thieir rambles.
Fiank Smith-, Bert Jolnecs amd
Jack Snyder were visiting with, the
Perry brothers. Walter Slotfeldt and
family at Qeo. Myers and Fred
Boeihme's a& Herman Bye:3.
Sunbu«y Pa.—'Miss Alice. Rhoades
18, is in fhe hospital here. At hier
hlome In t|M country silie attempt
ed to take a dadnk from a glass in
the dark. Picking up ,tiii.e wrong turn
bier she swallowed several hun
dred tacks a«id pins.
the state of being poisoned, from toxic, substances produced within the
body." This is a condition due to the stomach, bowels, kidneys, liver, or
pores of the body failing to throw off the poisons. More than 50 of adults
are suffering from this trouble. This is probably wby you are suffering from
nervousness, headaches, loss of appetite, lack of ambition, and many other
symptoms produced by Auto-Intoxication. out whole system needs
DR. PIERGE'S QOLDEM
(fa Tab/at or Liquid Form)
will remedy the trouble. It first aids the system to
expel accumulated poisons. It acts as atonic and finally
enables the body to eliminate its own poisons without
any outside aid. Obey Nature's warnings. Your dealer
medicines will supply you, or you may send 50c for sample
package of tablets by mall. Address Dr.V.M.Pierce, Buffalo,N.Y.
says that Auto
The latest edition of Dr.
Pierce's Common Sense
Medical Adviser should
be in every family. No
reason why you should
bo without it when it will
be sent reo to you if yoa
will remit cost of wrap*
an«l mailing—31 onc
ct :it stampa—to Dr.V,M«
i'tofcj, iiuiTalo, N. "X.
Bora's "Blue Book"
Hundreds of finest foreign and domestic patterns to select
from—for outing, business, full dress, etc.—put out by the oldest and largest
house of its kind in the world, M. Born & Co. And when
suits cost no more than "ready-mades"—and we
—is there any reason for not being faultlessly attired 1
If you're going to the Panama-Pacific Fair, or anywhere—
or if you're going to stay at home it will pay you to drop in and
see the "BLUE B0QK.'
home of BORN Tailoring."
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