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The Madison journal. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1888-current, December 25, 1920, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064430/1920-12-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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Department Devoted to Attractive Magazine Material
thus. .
ih,:, ' ,  ' " :. "'' '
ther. ,
tiuLa L: . ' _ . .. .: _. ..'
T ra Sa ad.
ful cf ,. ,' ... .
cupful ,.f ",.' :: . , -. . ,
of a ,;.1f& . " " . ;I '" " \ - l: . "
m ade u.". ,; . 1 , " ." t) ;ý:, ,.
the nI,' t inrj l . LiL  , , . - . .
eral 1i ,,rs ,efore ,rvi: . II, the at1,
tuna. egg. green I,4j;'N.'r ir~l relery t,- WhI
gether. adding the F'r-rch drh..rhstg
gradually. Just t#-re serving aud
tho chopped olle; tO' lightly, put
= a salad b,a I and arrange a thick rev
U afonnalse over the top. so:
Tuna Chop Suey. t'
Take one pound of fresh pork, one b,rt
cupful of tuna flaked, one cupful of tan
diced celery, one cupful of cholpelJed pe l
onlons, one cupful of chopped ieanuts, en
one can of mnushroom). one table- ov(
spoonful of butter and salt and pep
per to taste. Put the butter into a
deep frying. Cut pork in small pieces
and cook in the frying pan with cel
ary and onlons. Cover with one cup
t of water, the mushroomin and the
1illl1im lihmilMImn Illmm m millmmm IIImm lmmm
Sow, to Succeed-How to Get '
Ahead-Bow to Make Good
L Pr1E reason why many women fall
A to make a success of their work
is because they are not careful in
studying their own limitations.
We all know that there are thou
gands of people who think they can
Write or paint or act or become mo
iloo picture stars, and who waste
years of effort in thus attempting the
Impossible, ending in disappointment
and poverty where half the amount
of effort given to something they
could do would have brought them at
least a fair living.
But there are other limitations be
sides those of lack of artistic talent.
There are bodily limitations that need
to be recognized. There is no more
use in attempting work for which you
are not physically capable than that
for which you are mentally or tem
peramentally unfit.
Many people can do excellent work
If they are not obliged to superintend
or arrange the work of others. For
a woman of this type to try to run e
a business of her own that necessi- ti
tatrs employing and managing a force c
of assistants is mere foolishness. How- y
ever well she understands the job,
sAe will not make a success of it if t
she cannot direct other persons. Be- t
cause a woman can trim a hat smart- I
ly is so sign that she can run a sue- f
esstful hat shop, whether the money P
to start is available or not. v
The old adage that it pays to know
srelf is nowhere more necessary t
th In business life. Live and learn
Is all very well, but you want to do
---- M- tho night
'Oie se ra marshaes mesasurs
the world to white
mel t wl ter on the camp.
down th.j ill
a;es witL othr roads that lIed
diI that ilsten iUk the
atl4 the world of men;
ie 5 wakemon us again.
' "
iewed mows
W5 tesade f ceomfort on the
Msae redr upward i a gale;
tie waiuy wise,
T,.'a it. T,"ta es.
( ... 1 . , *
I . f.,.-.I -h ,I- u .. 1 In ny of
.. .r .. I ,,, , u- = . " ll!,-, r , I -
h *. , ."U!.'.' , i t it i not s .,, ir
S it!,ie I"c:,-,e f its oily, fi-hy taste.
,which is aln.,,st luking ln tuna.
Id Tuna in Peppers.
it Cut pepters In hIti'.s lengthwise;
-k rerive the .eedI and put ppe.rs to
soik in very cold water. Beat four
e~g lightly; add one cupiful of milk.
two c'ufuls of tuna, one cupful of
P bread crutlbs,h salt and .pepper to
of taste. Pack the mixture into the pep
d pers and sprinkle buttered bread
:s, erltuls o'er the top. Brown in the
e- oven and eat hot.
p. (t.. 1920 Wern. Ntem wspapr t'lon.)
--- y, Y· kuacr
j caMt baa
p yir shin -
u opyng t
on considerable learning before you at
si- tempt to start making a living, espe
e cially if you mean to start In for
w. yourself.
b, Some of us are congenitally unable
If to spell correctly. If that is your
trouble, don't try to be a stenographer.
t* You will drive your future employers
c- frant'c and never be able to hold a
ey position long enough to be sure at
which floor to get off.
OW Study your limitations. Everyone
ry has them, but the successful are those
LW who know them and act accordingly.
do (Copyright.)
In powdered snow to earth comes thun
Thus passes day
With shout and merry call.
With echoed blow and crosscut's swishy
Until the gray
SOf eve envelops all
And drives us back to shelter and to sleep.
Though this our life.
A rugged life and plain,
Of sudden danger and of slow reward.
The wind a knife.
sure A scimitar of pain.
With death to fight and frosty stream
to ford;
Though chill the way,
mp. Laborious the toll,
Though rough the fare, the habitation
led Though skies be gray.
Though stubbtrn be the soil.
And even day a night of solitude
We fondly know.
the We know, in other years
When we shall look again on sunny seas.
This land of snow
Shall rise from out our tears
men; And dearest seem of all our memories.
Ive-sentmy .
.the suitors'oal-about
r I chance.*OF
A Distinction.
"Do you think the majority of wom
e will learn quickly how to mark upi
A thir ballets?" '
Sas quickly as i they were to
'-OB." ,'
i r '. o. , * , "! t
. e .. .'f " h : .t -- ' "ntu 'r "
.It wa at this time ti: t the
orientals frst ajpt . tih nare
g ghites to the Ame.rian
* ailors, and when the Amern
can naval Asiatic station was
Fisted to such an extent that
the sailors brought it home with
them, gradually spreading
throughout the entire navy un
der the shortened form of
------ ------rd. th ttl rrr
io ltNight's Dreamss
"' -What They Mean
at -
CLOTHES play an important part
Ime n Dreamland, sartorial effects
Shaving their value even in the world
of shadows. To dream of clean, new f
clothes means good luck; that you
_ e yearirg ~rod clothes, a long and
happy life. But to dream that your
un- clothing is old and dirty Is not a fa
vorable sign, though to dream that
your clothing is old but yet neat and
sh7 clean is not so bad-which is gratify
ing in view of the present necessity
of wearing our old clothes because
sep. of the high price of new ones.
But be modest with regard to your
dress, even in the selection of dream
clothing. If you have in your dream
wardrobe a great quantity of clothes,
more than you know what to do with,
you will suffer through your own ex
travagance--the same law in regard to
this seeming to hold good both in the
tion land of dreams and the world of actu
alities. Also, if your dream-clothes
are of gaudy colors there is disap
pointment In store for you; another
point in which the two worlds agrte
-that loudness of dress is bad form.
Where they most decidedly disagree
is with regard to the stealing of
~ clothes. To steal clothes In your
dreams foretells great success in love
and bhsines,. whereas to steal them
outside of dreamland is frowned upon
iby the law. Dancing-tights are en
tirely out of fashion in Dreamland
they indicate a temporary shortage of
As a headgear. a silk cap seen In a
dream is a lucky omen. If you dream
of putting on any sort of cnp he very
watchful In your love affairs; if you
take a cap down from a nail some
thing concirning you which you would
rather have unknown is soon to come
out. If a cap is presented to you
it means marrite. An old dream-hat
predlicts misfnlrtune. but a new one
great success In business. To lose
s our hat means vexations of a busi
ness nature. The less you dream
* about trousers the bea:tr. As to
sh,s,. if tihcy are old and want black
ing. the siLnifivatl ,in is that you make
enemies by being too outspoken--cor
rom- rt your manners. To have your
t up shoes shined by a Dreamland boot
black means prosperity and hap'leems;
Sto ew shoes, good news.
Kh D¶ CI
A:, V -", ' , . d . " , . : ,,,:
done~ ~ ~~~~~i "110mtocei u thno
th. car .e Ik:.\,: Afer th a ,. -: Y lw,-t
e d f t,1 1 -l ,t.
:.f+ 1l : m ,i 1.. " r ., i ..
forh facpul ..! aoln yer
three r iut. '.r Aot
U.. " ,l .t
Egg a N t rs T ftr. ular:....1
:.ý .q, l'.d ::\,i~i -.r'vi: t-,f I:,a?.v thlh:-I_
o1 fl ' \t I ut tr C.r.t L itnr a t t
p"atet,I,*. Ie t the wht ., - re of ,, I::\ u the l
the iir.'akr. Afn tr the ni.:ld dI- ,\ '
the tray b ut , al nl fool -, .h:d If re
not-et at onee. o
Malted Milk Cocoa.-Mix (,e tah e-l.
.spinfrul of nliltel nlilk 1,,,w,'' r with I
one taea -pl aful of c ato: :iu(l ta hr,,'
fwirth of a cupful iof b ,ili w teir.
Steetrtn toe taste, stirrinu w~ell. lIt il
three I hili t ,t' . Serve hit.
Egg Nests.-Tioat a circular piece
of bread ; butter and plce on a lhot
plate. Beat thel white of an eChg until
stiff, heap on the toast and drop the
egg unbroken in the center: se, adn
with butter, salt and pepper. if ued .n
Set In a moderate oven until the white
is firm.
Potato Baked in the Half Shell.
Bake a good-shnpeld potato and scoop
out the Inside. Season well and Ee
turn to the shell, brush over the top
with the beaten white of egg or milk
and brown slight.v. If cliee-e can le
eaten a sprinkling of grated fhee-e
may bhe aldded to the potato for flavor.
Egg Lemonade.-Beat ion egg, add
two taiblespoonfuls of sugar, two
tablespoonfuls of lemon juice and (one
cupful of cold water. Add the water b
gradually, stirring until smooth and
well mixed. Strain and serve. Egg
nog is made in the same way as the
lemonade, adding a grating of nutmeg. pn
a bit of vanilla or fruit juice and milk bit
in place of the lemon and water. an
Brussels Sprouts With Butter.-IBll
one quart of sprouts In two quarts of ca
boiling salted water about fifteen mn- pe
utes. Let drain on a cloth, then toss tu
in a frying pan with four tablespoon- he
This of butter; when the butter is ab- ne
sorbed, spilnkle with one teaspoonful
of chopped parsley and a dash of salt ;
mix and arrange in a mound on a serv
ing dish. Surround with toast points.
S Community Spirit tays: "Th am un
der obligations of service to my neigh
bor next door, whoever he is. I am
under obligations of e'rvice to myE
community; I am no longer a resident
only; I am a responsible citizen. I
must make it my duty to see that
schools and churches teach first of all
good citizenship."
For those who find It necessary to
serve meat substitutes, the following
Is worth trying:
Cottage Cheese Loaf.- - i
Sful of cottage cheese, of
one cupful of ground o c
peanuts, one tablespoon- i
ful of chopped onion, one e
tablespoonful of butter,
one cupful each of
strained tomato and bread crumbs,
salt and pepper to taste. Combine thea
s itandgrodintor in t a rlw olln. Brs
riinth meltedft and haked thrun a md
o erate ovedfor a half hour.
CtgeCheese Pie.-Take one cup- t
fem or cottage cheese, two-thirds of a
cplofmaple sirup, two-thirds of
acupful ofmilk, the yolks of two d
eggs, well beateno; two tablespoonfuls i
ftesof melted butter, alt and one-half tea- b
spoonful of vanilla. Mix in the order 0
n given and bake the pie in one crust.
Cool slightly, cover with a meringue l l
and brown in ae slow oven.
au- Raisin Paste-TPUt two cupfuls of
raisins, washed and dried, through aa
o meat grlnder; add one-half cupful of
a orange juice, two tablespoonfuls ofw d
'anlemon julie, one teaspoonful of salt p
atres ard one cupful of nut meats, ground, b
or half a cupful of peanut butter. c
tie-Mix until smooth, pack into Jelly ~
rdt lasses and cover. It will keep a long
St time and i delicious for sandwicht
our FrGluten MuRaic.--Take two cupfuls o
the of gluten four two cupfuls of milk,
e en- two teaspoonfuls of baking powder,o c
e one well beaten egg, mix the dry In-s
a gredients. stir in the beaten hegs and
frm milk. Beat thoroughly together and
half fill well buttered gem pans. Bake et
g0 ~minutes.
you Fried Rioe.-Take six cupfuls ofo
love cooked rice, one cupful of cold
the roast pork, chopped, two onions and
uanto¢ps. c'hopped, two tablespoonfuls of
e en fat. one tabilj'poonful of salt, two egg.
d- Ad the 'nlt to the fatA : heat; add the
Lge fmeat and onion. L,,t fry a few mmn
in utes; add rice; mix well and when
rhoroughly heated aid the eggs whole ;
or stir well; cook until the eggs are set,
very anand werve at once.
piees niulltewit whppd cea
uyou Orange Jelly.-Take one temepoon
mhtful of gelatine, one tablespoonfull of
v one i ,,lid wate.r; mix and when the gelatine
lose t s¢,fteaned t5,d one t'ahiespoonlful of
busi- hoiti ng water. Aild three tahtle~roon.
irnenm fulls of ,r~tine julceC. two tnhilE..l~on
~s to ctls of l,-imon juice :rnd two table
black- spoonifuls of sugfar. Cutl a'n o~ante Inl
make half, remove the pulp with a spolon
---or- and .,train the pulp throughl 5 hciese
_your clothI. Frill the orange ctip. with the
",o~- flly ridwhe har cu Inthirds
__m;with a sharp knIfe. Serve three
pieces on a plate with whipped cretin
bl the tenter.
Cheaper and Easier to Can Sur
plus Fowls Than to Feed
Them Until Wanted.
Two-Year Od Hens Are Much More
DesiraL e Product Than S x M'-th
0 d Ch,c en-Tests MAoe cy
EFerimern tal K tchen.
A A w
_ _I
A \-(,r. ' u ,r : .l i: :,t! ·, ". :I '
I I ',. · : w' ,, · . , ,j . ,.: ,
it .: p, , ., . - .! . .. .
f" !ý _I. \,, . a
he In
.-P : I ja
t e ..1 . i "
rid Severing the Leg From the Body at *
the Saddle Joint
he hr
Pe. practice, as it is cheaper to can the pi
ilk birds than it is to feed them until they w
are wanted for the table. Nor is it et
oil necessary to have young chickens for el
of canning. for the older birds have su- o0
In- perior flavor and quite as good tex
)ss ture as the younger ones. Two-year ci
- hens made a much more desirable can- n
' Each Person Should Experiment
With Himself.
11 h
Food Specialsts Say Too Much Is as
Bad as Tdb Little-Economical to h
t Avoid Expensive Cuts of p
gto Meats and Fruits. a
As the habits and conditions of Indi
viduals differ, so. too, their needs for s
of nourishment differ, and their food v
>ne should be adapted to their particular e
m,' requirements . Each person should a
md learn by experience what kinds of a
on- food yield him nourishment with the
ne least discomfort, and should avoid
ter, those which do not agree with hini.
Too much food is as bad as too lit
a, tie, and occasions a waste of energy
the and strengith in the body as well as
sh a waste of nutritive material, say I
food specialists of the United States
Department of Agriculture. While in
Up- the case of some foods as purchased,
fa notably meats, some waste is un
of avoidable, the pecuniary loss can be
two diminished, both by buying those kinds
in which there is the least waste, and
t by utilizing more carefully than is
der ordinarily done portions of what is
t. usually classed as refuse. Much of
gue the waste may be avoided by careoM!
planning so as to provide a comfort
of able and appetizing meal in sufrlclent
h aamount, but without excess.
I of If strict economy is necessary, the
of dearest cuts of meat and the more ex
salt pensive fruits and vegetables should
nd, be avoided. With reasonable care in
iter* cooking and serving a pleasing and
ell varied diet can be furnished at mod
long erate cost. It should not be forgotten
hes. tlat the real cheapness or dearness
fuls of a food material depends not only
lik, on its market price, but also on the
der, cost of it digestible nutrients. It
in- should always be remnembered that
and "the ideal diet is that combination of
and foo ls which, while imposing the least
ake burden on the body. supilieos it with
exactly sufficient material to meet its
Sof wants." and that any disregard of such
cold a standard must inevitably prevent
and the best detvelopment of outr powers.
ers. Day for Washing Blankets.
I the A breezy. day should be selected for
n- washingt blankets, so that they will
ehen dry quickly.
Sset Soothing to Eyes.
Witch haze-l, diluted with warm wa
ter, Is rry soothing to pained,
strained eye.s.
Removal of Iron Rust.
ml of To take Irn rust fromn white goods
atine cover wit i table sait and saturate with
Sof leinanlOt jie. Expose to th ie sun till
Sthe stain deisaipears. If b1ully rusted
n-you may be oblig.e to re'nt thIs.
t In A conie au-ut de ice for carryIng a
in pie ,trai lht fr, ln o th" o to the ta
"e ble is an ornamental fraumme of wire.
~h h Use for Discarded Thermometer.
Use a ,ils,:aded therimomlb ter case
rem few btodls and dansra,
' . n "f .I- '! . . . , a ' e
H t-- Ce.- Is IM
, . l :.
t • . : . . . r ,
.- leg. \W.n "he "et I S h ,n ack- L:
d int the jar,. .aid a half te!;.o' .
of lirt to each, art.illy seal, aI'I
If a water-,ath outfit is used for,
the proesling, sef t the j.rs on a rai"ck i
in the bottio of a :wash oller with
,sufflclent iater to cohn- 2 Incites. a
above their teps. Process Int j.rs
Scontinuou-'ly for six h mrs after the
ater ,begins to li,l. a eal the jars
quickli upon re.moving fr,,m the l.oll
er, or if glass-t'p, pie jrs fastened
by a spring are used. fore the spring ro
into position while the jars are still r.
ituiersed. After seaing invert the fe
jars to trest for leaks while cooling. i
Reduces Time of Process. j r
If a stte ll-pr essure chi ker is used th
the length of time can ie greatly re
Sluce~d. ~ifteetn iot notllis' ,pressure for
o(I hour hf asbeen found a safe and co
at sat wi-fatry period. ue p r
(shickent cnned in either the water
atnh or pressure cooker ihn desirable i ir
the pr duct, comparing very favorably e
by a sth frensh chlcren whern used for
It hicken salad, creamed chicken, chickr- il
or en Stew. chicken pie, or for scalloped it
u- or baked dishesf in
1- The chicken in a pint jar Is suwffai
ar th ent to serve six persons when the
n- dueat is prepared in any of the ays bly
d me frntioned,. ken when used for
S Sotpberk, Starch Water or Bran W ia
ter Are Not Likely to Injure
Delicate Colors, bi
nt When the action of soap is likely to Ia
Injure a delicate color, use soapbark, b
starch water, or bran water, advise
home economics specialists of the Uni- C<
ted States Department of Agriculture. I
as Soaphark, although not a soap, when F
heated in water will form suds. To ii
prepare it for use, boil for 10 minutes at
a cup of the bark with 1 quart of ct
water; then cool and strain the liquid. N
di- The "soapy" water may be used full t%
ror strength for sponging. or diluted for l'
od washing; half of this amount Is
ar enough for one-half tuhful of water. tr
ld Since the liquid Is brownish. It should "
of be used only on dark-colored goods. ii
he Starch water is especially good for d
)id cleaning delicate cotton fabrics. This iI
is usually made by adding thin starch t
It- paste to the wash water. Water In ti
gy which rice has been boiled, if it is e
as not discolored, may be used Instead.
ayIif It Is not desIrable to have the ma- i
tes terial starched slightly, it must be tl
in rinsed In salt water.
ed, Bran water, made in the same way h
un- as soapbark solution, Is useful with a
be colors that are likely to fade. It does
2ds not give suds, but cleans like starch
wnd water.
Paint stains will disappear if ether
the is applied on wrong side of fabric.
ex- * * t
d Mix left-over cooked fish with curry.
in place in a border of cooked rice and
nd reheat.
tod- a e
te Shetland shawls can be washed in
ess warm soapy water, just as flannels are
wly ashed.
In beading a velvet bag, stamp the
design on the wrong side and It will
I of be easier to see.
east * * ,
ith Sweet sandwiches of jelly or con
its serve or fruit and nuts may often
uch e used instead of cakes for the
A little smoked halblhut cut very- thin
and served withl thin slices of bread
for andl butter is good for a light evening
will nual.
('rush a few celery seeds and sprin
kle over tlhe crisp parts of 'allage.
wa- S,ak tile .:thdget :Inrld eelery seed in
nedi, ice wntlr for anl hour and use Inl place
of celery In the sai'l.
nods A dozen initial ten or glass towels
t cheeseclth stlquar,. withI flathler
stltched lilnis for dustt ('lths. or tIi
stel ue ov.r ftood th at mllist stantd ftr a
is. f-w lllitrlt. ,.frre servlnt--the~e or
a1 set tf rfrigtrator ga.s are Iullost ac
,.ltalbh- gifts.
" ta- T blld flour atind shortening for
re. iastry, iitt,.adi of cutling the fat
throtglh witilh ;I klnife, ltrs-ss withi the
r. tlll' ,of a fork; it Is ev,-ily ihlenldei
case In aihtut half the time It takes the oth
er way.
- Good Highway1
m g Standsr;'
-" lrit s
for rant a ris fir which pge
ar-k tmd. The aetle
!". a .. . 'rte
urs I improved R ad e in n ana
fthe federal r firn wen " The at
ing. will apply to all county-ald
rukosed unhler the state h oghwa4
thsed the cOunt y unit road law and
re- 'rarel r'ad law.
jafor anY s cti'5 ofic. th e statel
Tand tmve ado ) 1f the commission
urds voluntarily to keep th, r
ater .oniestrtile staon up to the
able rescriled by the federntal ndtal
for eui ers of the commssf the tat
uthe fe al teregulation, decite
"ng. will appl} toy all county-id
iped t cou y unit have the effect of
tuf . n ..
- Rovead BuIlt Two Thousamndmlsoo
itED eolunStails to e seep th..
Hoter ,,t.ci.u ul to thert d
able prescribed bLy thie federal and06
ably \in hhers.
for Ml .bers of the commslselol
l Twoussinh thoe usand years aoon, d the
built roadi. some of which ag1
in active service. These roads
,ped it will have the effcct of
ingl t o lasted throughte thcenturiesL
Mark because i of theIr msItve
Roade Built Twooan built four
rd s ArLe Still in Activo keep i
Tw c oure or lanyers on the
ture. rade carefullyoads preparedf and
hein rst camctive the tat. Thes
arionk, becaus the rdus, net theive
when First came the statumen or
To ion, then the rodus, next thr
lutes and finally the pavlmentum er
Rt of surface. says a writer. The
quid. consisted of large flat stones, 9t
full two Intervening courses were bW
I for smaller stones laid In lime ull
t is To carry the charilot and
ater. traffic of Roman tImes, them
mould were seemingly ridlculously
ds. the wlsdrom of the hailders wa
I for demonstrated byh the 800 y 1S
This Ing which the Roman read
tarch uormed the backhone of the
rr In tion system of what was thr
it is empIre of all time.
tead. We can learn a rmIghty
ma- lesson from the Romans, sal I
:t be take the lesson to heart now,
as we do on the threshold de
war hIghway era. we shall rste
with much pecunIlary Sorofw.
does rsn _iIle
Both Republican and
Q ties Pledged to Assis B
S Roads Devel,
Regardless of which pality
ether in the presidentIal electle .
rio. AmerIcan motorists can ts
that highway development wI
Stinned. In their platform ,
and Repubhlcan and Democmd
have placed themselves ~ .t
ord as favoring liberal feden
ed in prlatlons to assist io good re
is are The definite actIon of beL
proves cronlnsthrely that i
portatin ha'h been
p the edefinite factor In the natin'
t will fabric and that evesythl -
done to utilize Its value W
often Care Received by
r the Repr i- mlitcn tIme rare
the PIlt iid itt tl month d
Aewill moig fitorto tn Il
v thln maturi. n
bread pa -
hetuing D Cestroay Lice ont
diunry * h ai
spriTn- h dii o Io1, eon
p ebeage. enet  -
ied in Fore FoIls toh rna
place .b11 lt rnd er dtll T
fed in Itr so to
owels. Hos's for pioMwl
ath er eg- 'J
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