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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 8, 1910)
If' ' 1 1 1 e cBee'6 Hn Ma
VEULfLLVMITA LITTLE WHILE.
Brightside and His Boy H,r;t'V,n:
on 1 KHp
BT Uk FAT ETTK PARKS.
laitcwt Tabloid 8krrli.
TTIE BKE: OMAHA. THtTODAT. DECEMBER 8. 1010.
' 5 A
: it, , 1 . o
t r:i- ltn4 i ft Omuli.
"Min A nun tt In" nt th Hranli ..
' l i.c t.juAv Mnti' hi the !iU.
"The nr I'iH!l at Hit Ivmik
VHiidvlllf at Mm irphunk
Burienque at th Unytty.
enrert at lh llmndfU.
Madame Llr.a Lehnianri, t lie cetehrat'-d
rntnpnuer, risimM hy Mii-n Blanche. T."ii i i,
miprano; Mls.i J'alnrave-Turner. contr.iti.
J Hubert Kisdell. tcn'ir; Julfen Henry, Iihm
l tone; at the piano. Madame Lisa I.ehinan,i.
I'art I Song Cycle la a Persian GurJ. n,
fait II S..HKH- Two S.hI K.ui-i ilro n
lludyard Kipling s Jungle Hook), M:s lal
K' sve-Turnei .
jnns-iai There's a Bird Heneath Your
Window. th If 1 Wen- a Hlr.l 1 Would
Hlng all llay, Mr. Hubert Klxdell.
Song Incident of the French ( ainj ,
KnnKM-ifi Penrl ant bum, 'In l
body's Secret, Mies FMnncho Tnnilln.
Part III Knuif Cycle The Nneiie
Hon kr (from Alice In Woiiderlund). quartet.
Mm. Lixa Lelunann, In a. rerltal .f her
own ac-npoHttiotm,' ansiHted by her quartet
of singers, wa.s the attraction at the Bran
dels theater ytetdy afternoon, the occa
sion being the second resnlar concern of
the nH W- ile., the Murgen-Hopper-Woodmard
combination, which In furnishing
Omaha with an uhiutially strong list of
attractions, to which, by the way, ha been
added a concert by the Cincinnati Sym
phony orchestra. In "January.
Mme. I-ehmann's music haa been known
to musical people . hereabout for many
year, and he was greeted cordially yea
terday. llr qiartet in received with
much enthusiasm ajij they did aome realty
excellent enaembla work. From the wls-
flom of the Persian. Omar Khayyam, who
died aome eight hundred years ago, to the
nonewnse rhyme of yesterday. u a long
call, and the former bewan the proprain,
MI the latter cloned It "In a Persian
Garden,"-one of the bent of oiigcycles,
has been heard fiere before on several oc
casion when. Mme. Uhmaijii would have
had no ratine to find fault, but It was es
pecially Interesting yesterday to have the
composer at the pianoforte and to get the
1ntarnr1 inn H It-a. I ..rnm t, An.
Wane he, Tomlln, soprano; Mlas Palajrave
Tiimer. contralto: Mr. Hubert Kisdell.
or, and Mr. JuHeri Henry, baritone.
ere the neoDle who ihnvml n M.mnj.
emsemble work: whtch quartet choirs
might find advantageous to Imltat. ir,v,ir
traCUVe VOnnS Knvltah nnnl , , n a rwvl i
m.im nniuincin, sincere in meir work.
thoroughly rehearsed and trained to the
nicest dearee7. came to the Omaha musical
people unknown and strictly on their mer
it", and they sans; their way Into the
hearts of the audience from the very stsrt
IntelHsnce and robd taste were the char,
acterlstios of the afternoon's offering, and
It was a restful and thoroughly entertain
Tha "nonsense aonirwere highly atnns
hujf and were done with the utmost clever
Besa. It would not hurt the program at all
to have the "coup" song omitted; It lack,
both "stock" and seasoning. It is not real
"nonsense verse." ThU la no reflection on
the singing of It; Mr. EHsdnll did the thing
weM; Indeed, too well. The Imitation of
tha "recitative eecco" it vie or "drv iwi.
tatlve," In the Trial Scene," waa a clever
Ma of the oompoaer, and waa weU car-
. X4 out
.nies Tomnn gave the well known
"Cuckvoo" song with the most naive and
delightful manner and had the audience In
lore with her by hor simple naturalness
throughout aH of her work. Mr. Henry re-
vesiea a ontmiuo latent as well as a
beautiful voice in his "Incident of the
French Camp" (Robert Frowning). Miss
FaJgrave-Turner won hearty applause for
her treatment of the "Seal Songs" (Kip
ling) and her various solos In the first
aottg cycle. Mr. Elsdefl pleased the audi
nce very much with his ilght English
tenor voice and his safe and sure soft high
Mme. Lisa Lahmann played all of the
accompaniments with artistlo discrimina
Gsatp of BtacrUmtt.
The Russian dancers, who are to favor
Omaha with an ex era performance on
Thursday, are . traveling In great state.
They will coin from Salt Lake City over
the Union . Pacltlo In one of the most
palatial trains that road ever carried. The
schedule calls for their arrival in Omaha
at In the morning on Thursday, and Gen
eral Passenger .Agsnt Murray Is laying
himself out to curry a little favor with the
ciar of all the Uusslas by handling his
favorite danuers la a way that will delight
them. This eiwiy. arrival makea it pos
sible for OmalMt to have the extra per
formance In the funn uf a special matinee
Thursday afternoon. .This will be Joyful
sews to many who had bsen unable to
secure seats fur the evening performance.
Mis Fitch's das WIU give another public
exhibition on Filday evening at the liran-
Amm 'fh 1 ' h u a ... U.illt. - ,
Ti s f h"1 will be offei eI,
The presentation, of "Tbe Squaw Han"
at thp Boyd this wrk la attracting much
attention. The play 1 offered must pre
teatiouxly S-iiU, dMWiH Ui commendation
It 1 receiving. Mis Lang 1 proving that
the real art of acting dx:s not consist of
merely talking , for ah only speak twice
during th who! play, but by her demeanor
ah ahoits th trMdy of th Indian wife
silent life, her )oe for her husband, and
her determination not to be In the way of
her sun's . advancement. It is really an
appealing effort she makes.
Miss Thurston's engagement at the
Brandeia and aith a matinee and even
ing performance' todat. "ilms Ananias" in
on of the -most deltahtful comeUlea ever
hoD here, and deserves III most liberal
Mis Ioia d Kllip, a silster-ln-law of
tt famous El.glmh p.,!, Stephen Phillips,
III be a member of the Reasie Abotl
Opera voinpauy during th southern tour
of that organisation. Miss da Fllipe fust
appeared in tianj opera In this country
wna nhvtul made hla first vlult ueie
om aeasoas since, on which occasion ai.e
awj-'the rol of the geisha when "Iris"
wa pi fuiinud fr the firl tlin In Amar
Ira Miss 'd. Fllipe also won much suo
umw In th title rol of ' Madam iiutter-
ny . a prini uunna ro- air. ivavage f
t-oti.phnr tnai prevntl that Huccinl upeiu i
la English. ' '
After flv year Iq "The Vn,
in Th. MM M and t..r,. lu
'Camo Klrby. Dutiln Faruutn ,', u .
. MW part Llblr Co.. his maiiagara.
I.uiKl Illlca, llbiettlRt of MaHcasnl'j
"Vsobel," as also of "Boheme," "Madame
Hutterfly," "1 Tosca" and other equally
famous works, Is coming to America for
the first time. Back of him Ilea a
romance more than a century old and In
volving three nations. He I the great-great-grandson
of Colonel George Had
fleld, who was on the staff of George
Washington and who helped lay out the
capital city. Colonel Hadfleld's three
daughters were noted beauties of their
day and made early matches !th for
eigners of rank. Two 'of them went to
Italy, and it was the granddaughter of
one of these who married Illtca's father.
have arranged with-. Charles Hcribner's
Hons, publishers of Edwin Milton Hoyle's
"The Silent Call," to have Mr. Karnum
appear In a dramatisation of that stirring
"beat seller." While the part Is a new
one for Mr. Farnum, It Is not of the sort
to bring alarm to those who associate him
with the romantic. To allay any concern
which. may arise from the mere announce
ment of a new play tor Mr. Karnum, It
may be well to add tha In "The Silent
Call" he will l costumed in the pic
turesqueness of the west, wearing one pair
of chaps, one flannel shirt with knotted
handkerchief, one broad-brimmed slouch
hat, two boots and the famous Karnum
smile. Rehearsals will begin immediately.
The new biography of Oliver Goldsmith,
which Richard Ashe King has just brought
out, enthusiastically defends that gentle
soul against the attacks of Boswell,
Macau lay and Forrter, and points. out that
so far from being the "idiot with parts"
mentioned by Walpole. he was merely an
extremely sensitive Irishman, whose lot
was cast among the matter-of-fact English
men. Generalizing about the contrasting
qualities of Englishmen and Irishmen, Mr.
"The average Irishman Is seldom In
earnest and never on oath In conversa
tion, to the frequent bewilderment of the
average Englishman. Often, Indeed, an
Irishman's Ideas rush out of his mind like
the Inhabitants of a house on fire un
dressed, half dressed or grotesquely dressed
in tho first garments at hand; tumbling,
too, one over another In their wild scurry;
whereas th ordinary Englishman' Ideas
Issue forth from his mind like a Presby
terian household on a Babbath morn.
marching In due order and decorous dress
olemnly to th kirk."
Mia Bessie Abott and the 160 members
of the Bessie Abott Opera company left
for Charleston, 8. C, Friday on th Clyde
liner Apache. They were due to reach
Charleston Sunday noon, after which there
was a draa rehearsal of "La Boheme," In
which the company waa to make its ap
pearance last evening. A month tour of
the principal southern 'cities has been r
ranged. Thla will bring th company back
to New York early In January, whan th
deferred premiere of Maacagnl' -"Ysob!"-
will take plac at th Nw theater.
Bernard Shaw' new play, "Th Dark
Lady of th Bonnets," ha been presented
for the first time In London by th Na
tional Shakespeare Memorial committee at
two matlne, organised for the benfit of
the scheme.. The author himself speak
of his ptec a merely an interlude, which
In performance lasta half an hour. The
character are limited to four Queen Elisa
beth. Mary Fltton (th Dark. Lady), Sbak
r and a Befeatr. Th theory that
the Park Lady was Mistress Fltton has
been adopted, and Mr. Shaw has availed
himself of the opportunity to attack the
notion that Shakespeare was an I Literate
son of a merchant, who considered himself
a gentleman, and married a woman of good
family, who considered herself a lady, at a
time when the modern conception of a
middle clan did not exist
The lull iu Klsl Ferguson tour is but
temporary. The Henry B. Harris staff is
bending every energy to find a play suit
able for thla star, and among thos sub
uuiiea Air. uarns oeuaves n naa on or
two that will fill the requlremeuta. Just
as soon aa the piece la decided upon re
lieumal will begin.
THINKS DISHWATER ON FIRE
Fasatlr, Hwifr, Had seta,lag
Mar tabstaatlal Is Fir tm
".Something is burning on th kitchen
"There's nothing on it but dith water
"Well, I eraell something burning."
"Oh, Just your Invagination."
lnveotts-aiion proved the first speaker
rig-ht A fire broke out at breukfa.it tlm
r,lH"' UllM,i 't,iii,- !.wf In IIia n.1 t...
, ru,i,,etll.e Mr,. j. p. lu,le.y mt
. ,f)c ftreot. Abut 1U4 damag aa dun.
by iD, flame
I huh ! Vo9 i4 f rp eou "tor To
7M TEntTul COUP TONtfaKT.re- . L'
, that item ec, ,-r WUK U ripft hoWrmm
fXIU. WrVT A UTTU ' 6UW ict )
F THE WSTtR !r ' J'
I WD YOU SHOT I I NO ILL WAIT '"U VKt C CaU i'lL
John ? J LtTT WHlie? FOR TWENTY W4IT A
V l PONT THNK TM VsiX TJOLLP' I UTTL47
C txt- i uf im htm Mnrrnw i-irwni tw iotmi girt um nun om. m mimii
WEDNESDAY Charlotte Cooper aaked
me to come to lunch yesterday and I found
her In despair. Sh say Mr. Cooper has
a oousln, a girl named Constance Thorn
ton, who Is 18, and he expects Charlotte
to bring her out this winter. She has Just
come from a convent, and has been stay
ing with an aunt In Pari.
She arrived last .week at th Cooper's.
When Mr. Cooper flrt suggested her to
Charlotte, Charlotte thought It would be
vary nice and amtning. especially as he
aid h was such a beautiful child and
was so bright and clever. But sh said
the minute she saw her she knew h waa
"I ought to have Insisted on a regular
photograph of her," ah walled. "But I
saw a anapahot of her taken In Paris,
and ah had a very smart looking hat on.
and her face didn't show much, of course,
and I Just took that for granted, and
worse far worse than being homely h
la very clevar. Buoh an awful combina
I aid: "I ah clever enough to hide
th fact that she la clever?"
Oh, I don't know. I feel terribly about
It She didn't hid It from me, anyway.
Give me that mirror, will youT I want to
see my face In this light I knew It.
What am I going to doT I am getting a
beard. My heaven, can't you seef"
DOESN'T MtT8IC LIKE THAT
YOU TO YOUR VERY BOUL7"
I looked closely and then certainly was
a hair growing out of th side of her chin.
Sh (aid ther waa another on coming;
sh had en It with a magnifying glass.
"I've got to go and e that woman
Hslen Hately told me about. Sh did
something to th end of Helen' no
that was marvelous ; took a piece of it off
or put a plec of somebody alse's on, I for
get which, but it was perfectly wonderful.
I am really IU with all these things hap
pening at once."
I said I waa sura.lt could be easily re
moved, and perhaps the oousln might Im
prove on acquaintance.
"Oh, sh s Impossible. If ah was simply
homely I could marry her right away. Sh
has her mother money, you know. But,
of course, aa she's so clever, that will be
impossible. Even Dick Taylor sided th
other day after talking to her for a few
minutes. There' lunch. Let's go down."
W went downstairs and met her In th
hall, and I must aay ther waa om truth
In what Charlotte said. Sh had th moat
normou forehead, and Intelligence Just
shone from It.
bh waa ult stoat aaa rather i
looking and wore dreadful shoes. Dick
Taylor, who hangs around Charlotte, or
anybody who'll stand him, was ther and
tried to talk to her. Sh aaked him If he
had been to th opera th night before.
"THERE CERTAINLY WAS A HAIR
GROWING OUT OF THE SIDE Or'
He said yes, and she aaked him how he
liked It He said It was great Sh said
"Mr. Taylor, doesn't musio -Ilk that stir
you to your vary oulT" H looked hor.
rlbly frightened, ah said It so threaten
ingly and dropped a knife on th floor
under hi chair. He waa provided with
another on, but every tlm she said any
thing to him h would look nervous and
huffl hla ft under th table, and there
would be an awful clank, a he would
kick th knife h had dropped, and it
mad a fearful no! on th hard-wood
floor. The perspiration was dropping off
his forehead after a while, a he would
forget about It and move hi fet all th
Finally, toward the end of lunch, it mad
such an awful clatter, after some remark
the cousin had made, that Charlotte said,
looking rather annoyed: "What 1 that
noise T Will you look under Mr. Taylor
chair, p!eaa?" .
It waa discovered tangled up In his shoe
lace and he suffered torture whll it was
being untied, aa Charlotte looked so sur
prised, having forgotten that be had 'ever
Your father told him there t.v
Jwaya room at tb top."
"And what did he Bay?"
He id, 'I auppoM you can fccl
vour braioa rattlin arouad,'
After lunch was over th cousin laid sh
bad a lecture to go to and wished that
Charlott and I irould accompany her.
told her that I was awfully sorry, but J
was already engaged to attend two lec
ture that afternoon myself.
She looked very much Impressed. Luck
ily, she was called to the telephone at that
moment, which prevented any more con
versation on thjs subject. Charlott amid
sh was surprised to hear me tell such an
outrageous fib so easily. But I told her
it wasn't anything of the kind, as I w
going to se Aunt Harriet at S o'clock,
who had said h wanted to talk to m
about something, and I was going to meet
Tom at I. who had intimated over th
"FAR WORSE) THAN BEING HOMELY,
BUM 18 V Kxtl CLKVER."
'phone that he wanted to apeak to m
very seriously about an engagement I had
broken with him day before yesterday.
Daily Health Hint
Th mental worker who feel exhausted
at the end of the day's labor will be re
freshed and rested by proper physical x
lie Come, Irt'a lues and make
Sho-Ao, 1 wont make triead
LUWU- Wa kssa aaUa
"This new idea for giving medals for in
ventions calculated to save life appeals to
me as being an excellent plan," begins
Brightside, wagging his head approvingly,
as Hon succeeds In distributing himself over
several articles of furniture and Indicates
his desire to shed light over pussllng
"Leave it to the life-saving stations along
the Great White Way to dope out new
atunla to cop off more victims," asxerts
Bon. firing up the Inspirational dope-stick,
"I thought all the life-saving stations
were located far out at sea on the mcks,"
Father querulously suggests.
"Well," Ron retorts thoughtfully, "there's
many a night that the seafaring men along
Broadway feel pretty rocky and they need
a life saver to rescue them from the damp
"It's very curious." muxes Father, "but
I never before heard of any Inundation of
"At certain hours of every night It's
one of the dampent little alleys In our
town," declares Sen with an emphasis that
bespeaks experience. "It sure takes an ex
perlenced mariner to weather the high seas
without a cork lifeboat to swim out with
or a patent anchor to heave to the wind
ward." "X presume of course," remarks Father,
"that the Inventors of them appliances to
save life that you speak of are suitably
remembered at the proper time for the
presentation of medals."
"They get all that's coming to them and
sometimes more," admits Son. "These
trusty life saver that I skeak of. Pop,
care not for glory or medal, but are merely
out for the mamma, and, believe me, they
succeed In prying It loose with the best of
"Besides saving Uvea, I presume these
men of whom you speak have some regular
occupation?" quartos Father.
"They sail schooners of Putoh sud
across bars for a living," explains Son.
"Life saving Is merely a side line with
"These Inventions to prevent accidents in
various trades are now being exhibited in
New Tork," Father continues, "and I am
amased at the aJmoft human Intelligence
displayed by mere machines."
"Now if some bright guy will only Invent
hired man with a bean made of some
thing else besides solid Ivory." Son de
clare, "a handsome medal will be offered
for such chutsy work. So few of the hnsky
boys who work for a living go at their toil
hard enough to get hurt that thewi In
ventors are wasting their time In doping
How to Make
" Making sachet powders for Christmas
gift will not only reduce the cost of the
latter, but will Insure better quality of
scent. Incidentally, the sooner the mix
tures are made the better, for they should
be put away to blend for several weeks.
During this time they must be kept in
glass Jara, the tops of which must ba
tightly screwed on to exclude air.
When making these scents the best qual
ity of Ingredients should be purchased, for
others are so diluted they are not satisfac
tory, and th odor from ihem will not last
Heliotrope, one of the most delicate
scents, is made from one-half pound of
rose petals, dried, four ounces of tonka
beans, powdered; one pound of powdered
orris root, two ounces of vanilla bean,
ground, and one dram of musk. All must
be worked into eight grains of bitter al
mond oil. This is don by blending the
powder, and "hy degree mixing them Into
Orris root alone I an excellent Imitation
of violet, and for a baby's garments and
accessories Is better than a heavier scent.
A real violet 1 made from one ounce of
powdered bensoln, two and one-half grain
of musk, and oil of lemon, one-eighth df
an ounce of orange flowers, one-half an
ounoe of powdered cassia, one ounce of
Fresh Air Will Make Complexion Clear
A clear, healthy complexion Is an Im
possibility for a woman who stay much
Indoor in winter, and I wish I could make
my reader understand that th pores, a
much a th lungs, need fresh air, and fail
ure to give It will simply make them
larger In their effort to breath. The fact
of living in Illy ventilated room 1 fre
quently th cause of large pore In the
It stands to reason that for most person
It Is Impossible to be out aa much In
winter a In aummer, so dullness of com
plexion in consequence can be obviated
only by having air within door fresh.
Fresh air not only must be coming in
all the time, but there must be egress
provided for that which la stale. A
hyglenlcally aired room has a window
open a few Inches at both top and bottom.
That is, one sash 1 open at the top, the
other sash is raised from th bottom. This
doe not mean a sweeping gale. Instead
there is to be only pac enough to allow
th air to change constantly, but slowly.
To Chang It with any degree of wift
ness In winter will keep a room chilly, and
Hickory Nut Ice Cream Pound on
pound of shelled hickory nut meats In a
mortar until they ar a fin past; add
them to a quart of cream and set one Bid
whll you prepare a custard made from a
pint of milk, three eggs and a cup of
sugar; keep stirring until It thicken, so
that It will not curdle; tak from th fir,
add anothar cup K( sugar and set where
It will cool; "when quit cold add th cream
with th hickory nut meat, then frees.
Roman Punch Put a pint of water and
the sain amount of granulated sugar In
th saucepan over th fir. Let them boil
twenty minute. Then add th Juice from
ix lemons and two orange and one pint
weak green tea. Take the pan from th
fir and set whr th contents will be
Beat the white of four egg to a stiff
frost. Cook together half a cup of sugar
and half a cup of water, and whan It ha
boiled five mlnutas pour la a thin, thread
like stream ever the whites, beating all the
time. When th first mixture become
cold, free Ilk Ice cream. When ready
fur th dasher to b removed pour In th
second mixture of th white and syrup,
a gill cf shsrry and two tablsspooufuls
Much Wanted Recipes II
Crn. He kht cm roa.
GLoev or Trtasus.
out patent steel pulleys to hold 'em back."
"One clever invention was how to keep
workmen from falling off scaffolding at
dlEKy hclKlits," resumes Father.
"More of a demand for something to pre
vent dlxxy men from falling off thejr own
stoop sfter celebrating om friend's
birthday." asserts Son. "Then 1f they can
come serosa with a noiselone ltrh key, ac
companied by a chart that will enable the
victim to locate the keynote on a dark and
stormy nlcht, there will not only be medal
hut real money waiting for the hero able
to confer such a boon upon mankind."
"A delicate little machine to deaden the
n?!e In a boiler factory, thus preventlnsj
sc-ldents fnom broken machinery. Inter
ested me very much," Father say.
"Funny none of these wise guys ever
think of framing up a pair of noiseless
shoe for married men. enabling them to
creep upstair without disturbing wlfle."
complains Son. "Thousands of brave men
could be saved great grief by such a sim
ple device, and yet none of our Yankee
wizards come to th recue. It seems to
me there's a bunch of perfectly good medal
being handed out for a punk Hue of Junk.
What th American people demand in some
invention to soften the Jar In family life,
and not Just another variety of cannpener,
guaranteed not to splash the fruit In
(Copyright. 1910, by the N. Y. Herald Co.)
rose petals, two ounces cf powdered orrl
root, and two and one-halt grain of oil
of bitter almond. This I mixed In the
same way a th heliotrope.
It will be noticed that neither of th
formula contains the actual odor, but if
the combination of element I mad a It
should be the result will be violet.
Lavender aaohet powder Is Inexpensive
and pleasant. It Is made from five ounce
of dried lavender Tower redueed to pow
der, one and one-half ounce of powdered
benxotn, three ounce of cypress powder
and three-quarter of a dram of Mltche-m's
oil of lavender.
Only a small quantity of any perfumed
powder is required for a plec of fancy
work, and the most satisfactory result
will always be maintained Jn sprinkling th
scent between two thin layers of cotton
batting. The fabrio will prevent th scent
from gathering in one spot. But only on
layer of batting, not wadding, should b
split for such purpose, because of the cot
ton I too thick the odor, will not escape.
Outer coverings for these scent should
always be qf thin material, suoh as silks,
etc. Figured mercerised fabric made ex
cellent substitutes for silk.
a cold dries th Mn and gives It a
leathery look, this must be avoided.
In my opinion thick whit veil mad of
Iceland wool ar boons for th complexion,
although I think they are highly Injur
ious to th eye. But th warmth th veil
create near th face prevent action of
th wind, and I think a woman who wears
on during th season will have prettier
skin at th nd of th winter than ah who
corn such warmth.
One woman who doe not wish, to us
much cold cream on bar face tried thla
On coming indoor, having been long In
the cold, sh rubs cream In the palm of
both hands, and then washes her fao
with th grease as though It wer water.
Thl takes perhaps three minutes, during
which tlm her fao and throat are thor
Then th grcaa is washed off in warm
water, and th finish given by wiping with
ros water, which acta aa an astringent.
Certainly th routln agree with her,
for her skin 1 beautiful.
Jamaica rum. Turn th dasher enough te
mix ihsm, than remove, corsr th freeaer
closely and repack with ice and salt for
two or thre hour, until ready to serve.
Boston Apple Pie with Cream Cheese
Lln a pi plate with good crust, then fill
with tart apples, stewed, pressed through
a ricer and sweetened to taste. Season
with nutmg or cinnamon. Press a cre&m
chess through a ricer and add to It a
cant cup rich cream, whipped stiff. Sea
son lightly with salt Put this Into a
pastry bag or stiff paper funnel and press
on to th top of th pi la fancy pattern.
Wosaea as Pharmacist.
The college of pharmacy ar turning out
an Increasing number of women graduate.
In th small drug ure, whr th "clerk"
1 expected to be man-of -all-work, from
selling French perfume and compounding
prescriptions to unloading wholesale boxes,
a woman I at a diiadvantag through lack
of physical strength; but at prescrlptloa
clerk sh has proved her value. Madam
Iver of Part says that th profession calls
for a delicacy, a fastidiousness, a precision
and a llghtnsea that are nothing short of
fsmlnln. On of th most auooesaful
wotnsn pharmacists In Amsrtoa holds a
position In a larn hospital. Collier
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