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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 11, 1905, SUPPLEMENT, Image 28

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1905-06-11/ed-1/seq-28/

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I nvo
1 1 1 1 1 1
i. no teaming, stcw
, ss stove, in Vhif h
ins li : 1 1 . s 1!1S sun 11,
1, IK'
in v gasp In astonish
tiuiisrw ivi s of Ocr-
thls luxury flu' 'f cost a time
hie vrivlnif. money mvlne device.
i '1. stifling kit' 1
lly conk' r . ii fi
(III V I" t ! t
a 'I. I 'Hi gas
Tli" A I'n rl.a n v "na ti
mi lit at Mi' I'!' a. v 1 1 1 1 III
u.'iTiy i n i'
a ing tr
(hit ' i'i I"
tt link, out nt
live sides ati'l
til I'!' i
a ilmi arl.
mi ..I.! u.ioiN box. nut uf an
.. Imx -out of almost anything with
measure to know that the rest of the dinner Is finishing safely
ami Minely In the hay stove.
Fur tli- average klt'lvn an. old trunk, dose fitting us to
Id ami Joints, makes an admirable basis for the hay stove.
having, excelsior, hay. or straw may be used, but for all
purposes hay has been found to be admirably adapted. A
pillow made of hay and closely fitting the top of the trunk,
or box. finishes the stove. For or t meal. rice, brans, and the
like, they may be boiled two to five minutes at night, and
in the covered vessel nested In the bay closely and covered
with the hay pillow. The next morning the food Is thor-
It sounds 1 i t - Hi
who know more of IV
p oph s of In- world i x
yt a is.
It Is no fairy story
nothing. The scemlnir
I lie words " hay stove
In f-lie rnilnl St.il- w. i.
Germany fur S'-oros of
hul i
pt tin
a true
of eoiiki
( 'him
and the Hermans,
than any of tin-
have known it for
ny one ran have one. It will r.t
Iraele Is ixplaimil In a second by
an Institution Just Incoming known
pit.' the fnrt that it has been used In
vears and used iiniolig the Gorrnnn-
aru finishing
8 '
l J " " s v
XT'? sW
izz. Jar I, W , VS
k k few s M mmiMMmks WJMm I mm vi v
lira y of which depends upon a certain -uka IVjH fXt VX; &f J ,! MWtikJ . .yfcf ' tfyjZM.-' - .VT ..JPM ,'fffi KOTMtt .1 WYCi XT'. 1 1 T
,d in hay stow. hu. while these IT'JBfc Mf, W! M.. I if i.. . JTTmS' J.JTXi fifM frfflft f K I M fWl 1 1 If , '
Are. II I a satisfaction beyond ...A-NV JQjfif M Mffi M MX lt&t:-&&$-7f- S AttW MM IM IS VI 8Tf II IK
.A new (sHcoveiy
to brin comoirlf:
roxne cooiv m warm
Americans In Home Intanres.
Boon in Mid-Summer.
At thif season or the year, w In n the I hernionuter be-l.-l'initii;
to irawl upw ird until kit. In n work becomes a tiling
,, liotioi- to the average woman, merlran housewives are
likely I., mi. ird the story nT a fin-l. ss stove as a drtam or' a
Hut :hi tireless couU st. iV" Is an assureil f id. covering
a wide i a nee "f eook. iv in th avi -nr. kit. h. n. minimizing
the sulT. tine fropi heat and eultinu bills from f.uir-
lil'tln to nine-teiilhs. aas tu en ripon'-.l in Herman kitch
ens wh. ir the "hay stove" Just now has been rejuve
nated and Is coming Into a popularity thai could not be In
ilurrd wln ti It was first ili-'. ov r. d In principle In Talis-In
This hay stove lias for its basis the s. l.ntlfic fact that,
save In hermetically sealed vessels, II is Impossible to raise
the temperature of boiling food above the Jl" di gre. s Fahren
heit, no mailer how much n " Is consumed under the Vessel.
The principle of I hi- ait tight hay stove Is to receive Into It
this vessel, the contents of which have been raised to the
boiling point: t Inn. covered tightly,' to leav" the vessel inside
for two or three or mote In ins. at the end of which time the
food In the vi i I not only Is thoroughly rooked, but Is quite
hot inmigh to he served upon th- t.mle.
M,rs. Back, Apostle of Stove.
One of the pris. nt earnest apostles of the hay stove is a
Mrs. Hack, wife of thr liim tor of the Industrial school at
Frankfort. C.i rmany. Mrs. Hack lias used In f hay stove for
thirteen yais. having lit vt found It liandv In keeping a fin
ished dinner waitn. Hut in using the slove for this purpose
she discovert d. ouilr to In astoui.- hin. ill that foods run
tinned to rook long alter they wen- put Into the hay box.
The development id the stove from tint point was easy.
Today she finishes all boiled and roasted meats In the hay
stove, while sauces, tlsti. soup, vegetables, ei rials, fruits, pud
dings, and the like, are rook, d to perfection without a fear of
burning or scorching. .
odors or hi nt to the kit
and like foods, the tl
rrlsi'tiess. cannot be cook
nughl.v cooked and unite warm enough to serve al table.
Hcans. lentils, and the Ike should be soaked soft in witer
before bringing to the boil and pla. ing In til. hay stove Two
or three hours will cook most Mgol.thl.s tliorugM ait.n
they have been boiled from tint . to live minutes. h..il. d or
roasted meats will need fi.uu twinty to thirty ndnui. -' pi.
linilnaty boiling
A little patience and Intirrst will f'lMuh the buns. o.
with all the experience necessary to iimnii g Ihc hay si...
One of the first things for the novice to Lain is the pt "i i
amount of water to use with tin- different f K While i
water should be
tators. II will be
too little, as the
ahsot b w ill not '
remain in the li
poured from any vegetahb . not (
found bitter to have too mil. li w.ite
foods that have not all the h um th
ook thoroughly, no matter h"v hun
ly stove.
n p.
Cabbage, sans Smell, Possible.
In preparing cabbage. It should bi
with little wat.r and cooked In its
minutes, afterward going Into tin
pin into a tight
own iuic. s for
hay stove overnight.
I s-1
r. w
n I!..-
3r o ijm,
before dinner on the following day It should be w u te. d
stove, fa ulitlowei'. asparagus, onions, urn. other soft "g
etablcs need be bulled only a minute or two and placed from
one to two bonis in the buy. In no case should the cover
of the vessel be lifted Addle It Is passing to th, hay stove.
As Indicating how much gas may be s ir, by tm- r.'. ss
range. It may be remark d that dried beans mid b, I. I,,,i,,
from two and a half to three hours over a gas bin l r in "id.
to cook thoroughly: with the hay Hove, the minut - boiling
Is sufflci 'iil.
As to uli nsils, those d' earthenware av. list f,,r i,,i,iig
beat, and In any "lis" the covers should lit tig' tlv The h'v
)iad.ling should lest mnl"l' the Vess. Is .-1 1 1 . 1 be pa. k. d . los, v
around them, while the pillow should envoi the tops evenly
and receive tin- weight of the lid which holds ll in place.
When H batch of rooking has been completed the bay and
pillow should be dried thoroughly In the open air if possible.
Lightens Burden of Housewife.
To the housewife who is in ei w "t ked. and who finds the
burden of a family, especially as lo meals, weighing up,,n
her, the great Having of fuel may he one of the 1 . i t advan
tages of such n Un less stove. The fact that dirita r may he
surely cooked at a certain time without the b ast necessity of
stirring or watching or fear of burning, must take an Ines
timable load off the mother's mind, whih nomlzlng her
time to a marked degree.
The vessels used In cooking will be made easier to wash,
the food prepared In them will be made more nutritious and
tasty, nrrd when the housewife has once found a line upon
her stove, she knows at Just what moment dinm r will be
ready and Just how warm and appetizing she may depend
upon Its being.
Warm water may be had In the house at any hour- of the
day or night: milk for a baby may be kept warm in a vessel
of water; the heavy cooking of a day may he dune In the
cool of a summer morning. and perhaps the luncheon pre
pared for the workers of the family may be put Into a small
stove of tte kind which will give the night worker, espe
cially, the benefits of a hot meal at midnight.
Idea Spreads Through Germany.
In a number of German it I s the propaganda of the hay
stove Is being spread by means of popular lectures and pub
lic demonstrations. Interest has been awakened widely, es
pecially among the people to w hom labor saving and economy
are always strong Inducements. A hay stove has been put on
the market In Frankfort, but Mrs. Hack las expressed the
opinion that any person who can make a light box with a
tight lid can reach the highest possibilities of the hay stove.
s r w
3t IT3
to -f
11 II r'
f cm? -
, lii.'mh ll'H'1
xQ- - J
1803 1816
The Jjipancse In, lies are planning law to cut a square carpet into three smaller
squares of equal size. Our you tell thern how to do it? '
ru.zi.-: ricri RE.
Where is the letter carrlerT
IFrnm iiolhllng en Drrek
Of all crafts, that of the moodnrun should
with winie few others of like honorable age
take pi ccedi ru e by right of ancient pedigree'
For the woodcutter al work today can claim
as his mule In uroke and tool, in wedged
trunk ai d close trimmed stem, the Assyrian
who stil, lustily cum l is date palms on the
sculptural slabs of KoyunJIk; Odvsseus fell
ing his twt-nt) trees and trlmirdnf tht m with
"ax or limine"; ptaus neas. whose
" sharp u lings upon the oak " as he builds
Mismus' luiuiul I'jre on the Cutneun shurc-
j - -
1 J Vs
, V
....I Azastm
CiJ ' l i i
i II V
v'v !, itt l V?'
The spinning w heel is not obsolete In Germany. The young women of Jlrund. nbut k
pspeclnlly the Wcndlsh girls, fotm spinning schools, nr chilis, which nn t on w inter evi n
Ings to spin flux and "yarns" and chut and sing. The girls wear the old pi. tun squc
local costumes and curhuiH headdresses.
j v.
Walter lt"t l.schlld lais n Z' bra w hich hr has
broken t" harness It is a hi auilfully mar ked
ammal ai d pietiins a most aitr.irtiv. p
pi .trance in the little dogcart In which iis
owner tin) sunn times be seen driving hu
uncommon gtt ed.
EA Rl. IES 7 71 ' I.' . . R.
i. 4 .jup
This roadway which was recently completed In Cleveland. O., carrier teams with
heavy loads up a JU per cent grade forward iJ feet and upward 63 feet In about four
This trick ts a favorite with Chinese jug-tlers.
gmaun Sing Hpoolsa native of Hurmii. and
one of the f. w perfectly proportioned dwarfs
in existence. II" wi Iglis only twenty p. und
and stand.- J fi et In lin he In U ight.
This first glnis tumbler used In Fngland
was made in A. F. boo for Abbot Uetiedict.

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