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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1917)
THE EEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1917.
January 2, 1917.
Omaha society has been in a per
fect whirlwind of good times since
Friday evening. Of course, it really
began a week ago, but the particular
division of the frolic that is upper
most in all our tired minds began
with the dancing party given by Mr.
and Mrs. A. V. Kinslcr for their
daughter, Ruth, and their son, Tom,
at the Fontenelle Friday. That even
ing both young and old danced and
danced until the "wee sma' hours."
Scarcely had they time to catch a
wink of sleep when that gay com
pany of Yale musicians rolled into
town to sing and dance and play our
hearts away. Mrs. Ernest FJdrcd
Hart's novel breakfast dansante con
tinued the dancing.
The tea given by Mrs. Charles Of
futt for the Glee club men and the
Omaha girls all enjoyed in a manner
quite contradicting Mr. Corbin's clever
little satire, "Afternoon Teas." From
the dinner to the concert was another
bridge of gayety. And that concert
one could never finish talking about
it. There were the good-looking men
smiling at the pretty girls in the right
hand boxes and pretty girls smiling
back and, perhaps, flirting innocently
a wee bit from behind their enormous
Those fans) They are enough to
talk about, all by themselves, for they
are appearing everywhere now in a
riot of color and size. At the con
cert Misa Louise Dinning had a stun
ning one of black and by her side
Miss Men ic Davis carried a beautiful
pink one. In the same box, Miss
Marion Kuhn 1iad a deep pink one
and at the dance at the Fontenelle
afterwards some of the dainty violet
ones appeared, which were the gift of
Misa Eleanor Mackay to her bride's
maids. Miss Josephine Congdon was
dainty figure in her apricot satin
gown with her violet ostrich fan. One
of the most beautiful and most' ad
mired gifts of Mrs. John Daniel Lynn,
nee Mis Alice Switzler, was large,
deep cerise ostrich fan.
The opera cloaks, too, were almost
more stunning than the gowns which
they hid. Fortunately the theater
was. very chilly and every maid or
matron in evening dress was obliged
to wear her handsome wrap during
the concert. There was a perfect
feast for the eyes. Mrs. Fred Ham
ilton in the left box wore a wonder
ful creation of white satin, silver and
dark fur collar. And that is only a
beginning. - ,
The dancing party afterward was
such a wonderful party that it lasted
until 6 o'clock the next morning. The
gowns worn at this party were par
At 6 o'clock Sunday morning the
party broke up and one of the inter
esting stories told of that early hour
was that Mr. Luther L. Kountze went
down to the train to speak to the
darky porter on the Glee clubs' spe
cial train, who has been with them
for thirty-five years. The Glee clubs
were tireless in their praise of Omaha.
Their concert netted them $1,000, all
of which will be added to the school's
fund for needy students. They said
that in no place on their route had
they had such a glorious time S in
When it began to snow Sunday,
Mrs. F. A. Nash conceived the idea
of a bobsled party which was no
sooner thought than executed. Mrs.
Nash gathered some twenty enthusi
astic folk of the neighborhood in a
large bobsled with four horses and the
party drove way out past Happy Hol
low, returning .to the Omaha club for
S o clock tea. Among those in the
party were: -'. ,
Messrs. and. Mesdames: Fred
Hamilton, A. L. Reed, Dick Stewart
and Samuel Burns.
New Year's eve Omaha society
was distributed over the city, at the
rarinfia hntela at the theaters and at
the' Omaha club. Early in the even -
f IV V u.u ....... r ;., lit. I.
in.- mh until waw naar m nniani ne
s ' ronencue HCiu away. .-ui.iiu.ai
Dutch kiddies, van-colored caps,
whistles and rattles 'were the favors
distributed just before "the witching
hour," when a sudden switching off
m-A U.n a, iniin nf thai liahtn hrtnk-
ened the arrival ot the new year. ;
Colored balloons tossed from table to
table increased the abandon of the
New Year's watch. At the stroke of
midnight dancing began in the lobby,
the ball, room on the mezzanine floor
and downstairs in Logan inu.
At about 3 o'clock 1 New : Year's
morning a large number adjourned to
the Omaha club, where they danced
until breakfast time, and then, would
yon believe it, they ordered breakfast,
with scrambled eggs the most popu
lar dish I
One of the large New Year's recep
tions on Monday was given by Mr,
and Mrs. W. A. Fraser, who enter
tained 200 people in. their home in
Dundee between the hours of 4 and
8 o'clock. The house was decorated
with Christmas greens and an orche
tra was provided for those who
wished to dance. Those assisting
Messrs. and Mesdaraee
A. U Road,
1, K. George,
. J. h. Paxtort,
Gladys Patera. .1;
Dapbna Patara, i
llelea Clarka, '
New Year's day was brought to a
tired but happy close last evening,
with numerous theater parties at the
Orpheum and more dancing at the
Fontenelle, the W. T. Burns theater
tarty and supper for Mrs. Conrad
pent perhapa the largest of them all.
Parties of New Year's Night.
Mr. and, Mrs. W. T. Burns gave a
' box party ' at the Orpheum Monday
evening followed by supper at the
Fontenelle for Mrs. Conrad Spens of
-Chicago, who came down with Mr.
Snens to spend New Year's with Mr.
and Mr. Glenn Wharton. Mr. Spens
had to return to Chicago yesterday,
but Mrs. Spens wilt be with Mrs.
Burnt until Wednesday night. The
party last evening included quite a
few who had been together at the
Fontenelle New Years tve:
Meaara and Meadamea
Ward Burgess, t'harlas T. Kountaa,
Olana Wharton. W. T. Bursa.
Mrs. Conrad Spans.
11 sera Maaam
Loula C. rfaah. . T. U Darta.
C W. Hull.
Mrs. F. A. Nash entertained a oar
ty of young people at dinner at her
glome new xcars mgiu aim auer
Gossip : Society Notes : Woman's Work
wards at the Orpheum. Festive holi
day decorations brightened the dinner
table, at which covers were placed
MIMA ' Mlaaea
Mary Burkley, Francos Naah.
alary Fleming nf Bur
Lawrenre Brlnker, rmhbert Potter.
Philip Mela. ?obert Rurne.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward M. Burgess'
guests at the Fontenelle New Year's
Meagre, and Meadamcs
Conrad Hprna, t'harlca T. KountKe,
nf Chicago, W. 4. Knya.
Will Hume. Joseph Marker
Will Redlrli, uien Wharlon.
Mr. f. '. Hull.
Another large parly at the Fon
Meaara. and Moadamee
of Hoopeaton, 111.,
of Cedar Itaplda, la
J. T. Htewart, !d
A. II Warren.
At Mr. I'hilip Metz' table at the
Fontenelle New Year's eve were Mr.
and Mrs. Will Sclinorr, Mr. and Mrs.
John II. Caldwell, Misses Ann Gif
ford, Eugenie Patterson, Marion
Kuhn, Gertrude Metz; Robert Garrett
of Cleveland. Newman Benson and
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Storz had Mr.
and Mrs. E. A. Higgins and others of
the family as their guests at the
Omaha club New Year's eve.
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Prir.z, Miss
Daisy Doane and Mr. Earl Gannett
were togettrcr at the Omaha club New
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Sherman
entertained twenty-five of their friends
at a New Year's eve party. The dec
orations were in holiday greens and
at 10 o'clock a supper was served.
Miss Edith Stanton of Chicago, who
is spending the winter with .Mrs. C:
B. Moser, was the only out-of-town
Miss Mary Megeath, the reigning
Ak-Sar-Ben queen, entertained twenty
of her friends at a skating party at
her home New Year's evening. The
affair was the last at which the queen
will meet her subjects for three
months, for she leaves this evening to
spend that time at Miss Hartman's
Lynn-Switzler Wedding. '.'
Out on St. Mary's avenue the spirit
of the New Year pervaded the at
mosphere last evening. It was then
and there that the marriage of Miss
Alice Royall Switzler, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Warren Switzler, to Mr.
John Daniel Lynn of Boston was sol
emnized in the home in which she
A company of friends had assem
bled in the delightfully rambling
house to share the joy of the occasion.
In the big sun window of the drawing
room palms were banked with a low
rim of pink flowers at their base and
long-stemmed, white flowers sus
pended overhead. On the ledge of the
huge cheval mirror opposite, pink
roses were banked and maiden-hair
fern twined the lights and all pos
sible places. In the music room join
ing it the guests were massed.
The ushers, Mr. Lloyd Smith and
Mr. Edgar Eddy, stretched white rib
bons from the back doors of the music
room to the palm bank in the draw
ing room and through this white aisle
the wedding party moved. The clergy
man. Rev. J. Frank Young, led the
procession; he was followed by the
immediate relatives of the bride and
the "pretty matron of honor, Mrs. C.
Judson Chapman of Harrison, Ark.,
who was formerly Miss Litta Rohr-
bough. She wore a fluffy gown of
pink tulle draped over pink and car
ried a big shower bouquet of pink
Last came the bride on the arm of
her father. She was a beautiful
bride. Over her dark hair lay a net
of pearls. Her long bridal veil of
tulle fell over this, from above the
puff of her hair to the end of her
court train, which was joined to the
pomtcu ncc in mc mm sctu
ptra. An embroidery of seed pearls
was in the corner of the train
After the short, serious service all
the friends greeted the young people
in an informal reception where hap
piness and best wishes for the New
Year were the keynotes. Then the
wedding supper was served in the
dining room, where the table was
beautiful with a low mound of poin-
settias surrounded by white cathedral
candles. . '
Mr. and Mrs. 'Lynn left last even
ing for New York and Springfield on
their way to Boston, where they will
be at home after February l
Progressive Game Party.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Burke en
tertained at a delightful dinner party
for their daughter. Miss Emily, New
Years evening. Progressive games
were the feature ot the party. 1 he i
guests were seated at small tables for
the games and afterwards at dinner.
Holly and greens formed the decora
tions. Covers were laid for:
llaaea Mlaaea .
maaheth Rlngwalt, Rllaabeth Barker.
Kathryn Hauler. Winifred Hmllh. 0
Joaephlna Williams, Thede Reed,
Kether Hmltn, Kilen calitn or
Virginia Plxley, 8t. Paul.
Dorothy Judaon, Charlotte Roaewator,
Mildred Rhodea, Eleanor Burkley,
Ellaabeth KalrAetd, Catharine Danny.
Sillaaoeth Mitchell, Mary Mora man.
Frederick Mont- Arthur Ring-wait,
moraney, Robert Burklay, .
Harry Burkley, Jamea Love,
William Denny, Channlng Jordan,
Rlllaon Vtnaonhaler, George Colt,
Howard German of Richard Pago,
New York, Lodovlc Crofoot,
Victor Caldwell, Millard Rogera,
rioyd Smith, , Gordon MacAuley.
Holiday House Party. N
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. George and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles George have been
entertaining at holiday house parties
Mr. and Mrs. Harris Rome and
daughter. Miss Betty, of New York
City, Miss Minneydale Georg of
Galesburg, N, Y and Mrs. Florence
Edmundston and children, Mary
Louise and John of New York City.
Wednesday Mrs. Charles George
will entertain at a luncheon at her
home in their honor. Wednesday
evening Mr. Harris Rome will enter
tain the family at an Orpheum party
ana suoner at the fontenelle alter
wards. Thursday evening Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. George will give a dinner
POPULAR OLRL BRIDE OF
NEW YEAR'S DAY.
MRS. JOHN DANIEL LYNN
(Nee Miss Alice Royall Switzler)
party, when those present besides the
guests of honor will be Mr. and Mrs.
George Tunnicliff, Mr. and Mrs. OC C.
Redick and Mr. and Mrs. George
Wright of Council Bluffs. The family
will leave Saturday tor their homes.
A daughter was born on January 1
to Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Newport.
Matinee Party and Tea.
Miss Irene Dyball entertained at a
matinee party at the Orpheum today
for nine members of the high school
set. The party was chaperoned by
her mother, Mrs. Charles G. Dyball.
Tea followed the matinee.
Events of the Day.
Mrs. N. F. Harriman and Mrs. A.
H. Fetters were at home this after
noon, at the home of the former from
3 to 5 in honor of Mrs. Ralph Moody
of Wilmette, III., and Mrs. George
McElroy of Vinton, la. Forty guests
were present and the decorations were
in red and green. .
School (Kris' Exodus.
This evening marks the exodus of
the girls who are attending Smith
college: Misses Eleanor McGilton,
Harriet Sherman, Florence Russell,
Mildred Rhoades, Irene Rosewater
and Alice Rushton.
The Misses Margaret and Dorothy
Wright left this morning and Miss
Martha Noble leaves this evening for
Mr. Milton Peterson left Thursday
to resume his studies at the Harvard
law school. i ' ' '
Miss Dorothy Myers and Miss
Grace Hart left Friday for Cambridge,
Mass. where they attend the Sargent
The following Vassar girls leave
Saturday evening for Poughkeepsie,
N. Y.: Misses Erna Reed, Luc 11a
Peterson, Flora Buck and Helen
Luncheons for School Set.
Mrs. E. A. Higgins entertained
twelve of the younger set at lunch
eon at the Omaha club today, honor
ing her sister, Miss Elsie Storz, who
is home from Miss Finch's school in
New York. A basket of Russell roses
adorned the luncheon table. Miss
Storz returns to school Saturday.
Miss Helen Walker gives a small
luncheon at the Blackstonc Wednes
day for several of her school friends.
Miss Walker and Miss Gertrude
Stout.' who attend Mrs. Somers"
school in Washington, D. C, will be
home until January 9.
Church Benefit Musicale. a
St, Mary s Avenue Congregational
church women sponsored s musicale
at the home of Mrs. W. H. Bucfiplz
this afternoon, those taking part in
cluding Mrs. Harry O. Steele, Miss
Marian Kuhn and Mr. Louis l.oring,
vocalists, and Miss Adalinc Wood,
pianist. The , linen circle, composed
of Mesdames Bueholz, John A. Kuhn,
W. H. Munger. R. F. Kloke, A. M.
Longwell, Ed P. Smith, H. O. Ed
wards and H. O. Frederick, arranged
the musicale, the proceeds of which
go towards the new building fund.
Assisting Mrs. Bucholz at the tea
which followed were a group of young
women of the church:
' Mlaaea Mlaaea
Helen, Kaatman. . rlaael Updike, .
Marjorte Howland, ' Helen ingwarnen,
Helen Garvin, Margaret Nattlnger,
Gertrude Porter. . .
Powys Lecture Subjects. ' .
Mrs. William Archibald smith, re
gent of Major Isaac Sadler chapter.
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion, announces John Cowper Powys
will speak on "National Ideals in
Life at two lectures he will give at
the Boyd theater,' Monday, January
15 and January It, at 4 o clock, the
proceeds will be used by the chapter
to erect a memorial to Nebraska's
Powys hrst lecture will be
America, the Hope of the Future,"
and his second, "France, Mistress of
the Art of Life.
High School Affairs. "
Miss Jean Burns entertained last
evening at her home at a dancing
party for her house guest, Miss Mary
' A for Grt .
THE HIGHEST QUALITY
3$ Ajjp fcdfrt Book fht
tntOST nMAMHI FnCTOIIY IS IMUKA
S- ,. ' II
W ; , .
' t i 1
i 7 . ,
Jiome Scovomics department
Soups Without Slocks.
If we are very particular about our
cookery terms, we divide soups with
out stock into two classes, the purees
and the "cream" soups. The former
are soups thickened with vegetable
pulp, the latter are soups flavored
with vegetable juice. For practical
purposes we call these classes of
soups simply from the name of the
vegetable used, or use the term
"cream" soup for any of them. Fish
may be used instead of vegetables. '
Since soups without stock contain
vegetable pulp, or milk, or both, they
are much more nutritious than the
clear bouillons and meat soups. They
are used generally at luncheon, or
with a dinner at which the main
course is very light. A cream soup
should never be served with an elabo
rate dinner, though we do make an
exception to thi rule in the case of
cream of tomato soup. I suppose this
exception is made because cream of
tomato soup is such a universal fav
orite, still it would be wiser from a
dietary point of view to omit even
this favorite at dinner.
, General Rules.
All vegetable cream soups may be
made from one simple rule, except
those containing potatoes, peas and
dried beans. Because these vege
tables contain starch, which is a
thickening agent in itself, a special
recipe must be given for each. The
foliowine proportions make one quart
of soup, which will serve six people:
1 pint milk.
1 pint vegetable
Celery, onion, bay
S or 4 tablespoona
each flour and but
ter (depending up
on thlckneaa de
alred). tear, etc., aa
Cook the vegetable in boiling water
until tender, drain, reserving the
water. Mix vegetable water and milk
together, with the seasoning. Re
move onion before serving. Melt but
ter, add flour, and when thoroughly
blended, add to boiling soup, stirring
constantly. Bits of the cooked vege
table may be added before serving, or
all the cooked vegetable may run
through a colander1 and added. Minced
parsley may be sprinkled over the
souo iust before serving, t Carrot,
onion, celery, spinach, asparagus and
corn make good soups.
, Cream of Tomato Soup.
Because the tomato contains acid
which may curdle the milk, special
precautions are necessary in prepar-
Taylor, of Lexington, Mo. Eighteen
couples and -II members of the school
set were present and the decorations
were in the holidays colors.
Miss Katherine Reynolds gave a din
ner party last evening, when covers
were laid for twenty-one. The dtning
room was profusely decorated in poin
settias and red and white roses, while
the other rooms the Christmas
greens were used. ine touowmg
guests were present:
rlarold Moore, '
Margaret Riley. ,
Tea For Daughter.
Mrs. W. A. Piel entertained about
sixty-five girls of the school set at a
New Year's tea at her. home yester
day from 3, to 5 in honor of her
daughter, Miss Ethel Irene, who is
at home from National Park semi
nary. The decorations ethroughout
the house were distinctive. In the
reception hall a huge basket was filled
with poinsettias with tiny electric
bulbs as centers. The living room
had decorations of holiday greens
and ooinsettias and the dining room
had for its centerpiece a mound of
oink roses with gay-colored birds and
butterflies hovering round. Pink
candlesticks to match the flowers
were also used on the table.
Assisting in serving were:
Carol Kuenne, Beatrice Ollleaple.
Marian Brown. Kleanor Austin,
Marjorle Menold, Dorothy Arter,
Dorward. G. C. Kuenne,
Concert Box Party.
Mrs. Edward L. Burke chaperoned
a party of young people at the Yale
Glee club concert at the Brandeis
theater Saturday evening. The party
spent some time dancing at the
Fontenelle afterwards. Those in
Edward Burke, Jr.,
Cinosam Club Dance.
The Cinosam Dancing club held its
fourth dance of the season Thursday
evening at Scottish Rite cathedral.
The occasion was guest night and
was one of the most enjoyable affairs
trie club has given. 1 he next dance
will be January 11.
About twenty members of the Pret
tiest Mile Golf cb'b mid a, snrnri
visit on Saturday evening to Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. rlmn. The occasion was
the fortieth anniversary of their mar
riage in Lake Lity, la. frizes at whist
were won by Mr. Lou Easterly and
QeWdC WrYAefa G.
Let Us Demonstrate to You
the New January Victor Records
Readers are cordially invited to
ask -Miss Gross any questions
about household economy upon
which she may possibly give helg
ful advice; they are also invited to
give suggestions from their expe
rience that may be helpful to
others meeting the same problems.
ing this soup; the ingredients are
the same. Heat tomato juice tstrain-
ed) and milk separately. Add one-
half teasDOon bakinz soda to the to
mato to neutralize part of the acid.
Thicken the tomato with the flour
and butter. When milk and thickened
tomato are each at the boiling point,
combine by pouring tomato into
milk. This soup must be served at
CREAM OF LIMA BEAN SOIT.
cup dried lima 1 cup milk,
beana. 4 tableapoona butter.
9 plnta cold water. 1 tableapoona Ilonr.
allcea onion. 1 teaapoon eaii.
4 allcea carrot. Pepper.
Soak beans over night' in the morn
g drain and add cold water; cook
until soft, and rub through a sieve.
Cut vegetables in small cubes, and
cook five minutes in half the butter;
remove vegetables add flour, salt and
pepper, and stir into boiling soup.
Add milk, reheat, strain and add re
maining butter in small pieces.
3 potatoes. '4 teaspoon celery
I quart rank. aau.
2 allcea onion. t4 teaapoon pepper.
tableapoona butter. Few grains cayenne.
2 tablespoona flour. 1 teaapoon chopped
lti teaapoona aalt. paraiey
Cook potatoes in Dolling saitco
water: when solt. rub tnrougn a
strainer. Scald milk witn onion, re
move onion, and add milk slowly to
nntatnes. Melt half the butter, add
dry ingredients, stir until well mixed,
then stir into boiling soup; cook one
minute, strain, add remaining butter
and sprinkle with parsley.
SPIJT PEA SOUP,
cup dried apllt z tableapoona flour,
neaa. 1H teaspoons salt.
quarta cold water. teaspoon pepper.
1 pint milk. z-incn cudb tab hi.
H onion. pora.
Pick over peas and soak several
hours, drain, add cold water, pork
and onion. Simmer three or four
hours, or until soft; rub through a
sieve. Add bntter and flour cooked
together, salt and pepper. Dilute with
milk, adding more if necessary. The
water in which a ham' has been
Mr Ralnh W. Emerson. Refresh
ments were decorated in the numerals
76 and '16. Oldfashioned dances fol
lowed until midnight.
Miss Grace Mickel entertained the
members of Les Amies Whist club
at her home Saturday afternoon.
Prizes were won by Mrs. H. M. Barr
and Mrs. George L. Egan. The club
will be entertained next saturoay
afternoon by Mrs. Arthur Jensen.
Miss Luella Peterson was hostess
at a bridge party Saturday afternoon 7
when twelve guests were present.
The decorations were in pink roses.
Miss Margaret Holden entertained
twelve members of her 500 club at
her home this afternoon in honor of
Miss Ethel Irene Piel.
Social Events Planned.
Miss Ruby Klingbeil is entertaining
at a 500 party at her home Thursday
afternoon for Miss Ethel Irene Piel.
M11 Carol Kuenne has invitations
out for a dinner and Orpheum party,
followed by supper at the fontenelle
Wednesday evening for Miss Ethel
Irene Piel. ,
Mrs. Howard H. Baldrige win en
tertain at tea at the Fontenelle to
morrow afternoon in honor of Miss
Miss Dorothy Cananr is giving a
small luncheon at her home Friday.
Miss Frances Foote is having a
party at the Muse tomorrow.
St. lames Orohanage Sewing circle
will meet Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock at the home of Mrs. William
Cuthbert Potter gives a theater
party and supper this evening, honor
ing Mr. Robert Garrett of Cleveland.
Notes of Interest.
.Mr. Ben H. Watson of New York
City is in Omaha enroute to Hono
lulu and is stopping with his sister,
Mrs. Henry Van Dahl, until Wednes
day. Mr. S. C. Terry has returned from
a business trip to Chicago.
High School Dance.
The Sigma Tau Nu club of Central
High school will give a dancing party
this evening at Hart hall, when fifty
couples will be present. The decora
tions will be in red and black, the club
Miss Margaret Dows returned to
her home in Cedar Rapids last night
after spending several days with Miss
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Burgess had
Miss Edith Hall and Mr. Harry Lan
sing of Lincoln as their guests over
Mr.John Woodard of Roundup,
Mont., spent New Year's with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Woodard.
Mr. Robert Garrett of Cleveland,
who is. the guest of Philip1 Metz,
leaves tomorrow for his home.
a few of the choice), popular new
alctiona Come and hear thorn.
1I1SI "Mammy's Little Coal Black Bosa,' Orpheus
. -When Evening Shadow! Fall," Orphean QtaW
tat. 11115 "Coma Along to Carolina," Collina-Harlan.
"Don't Leave He, Daddy," Marion Harria.
Utll "The Two-Two Danes," Victor Military Band.
"Broken Doll, Foa Trot or London Tap.," Vic
tor Military Band.
STtSl "Jtiat You." Frieda HempeL
74o 'Rbroietto." (Dearest Name). Galli-CareL
7460 "La Partida," (The Departure), Gaili-CorcL
7,000 ethers t chases froae.
: Household Topics
cooked may be used; in such case
1 can peas, 2 tahleapoonji butter.
2 teaapoona augar. 2 tableapoona flour.
1 pint cold water. 1 teaapoon salt.
1 pint milk. Pepper.
1 allee onion.
Drain peas from their liquor, add
sugar and cold water, and simmer
twenty minutes. Rub through a
sieve, reheat, and thicken with butter
and flour cooked together. Scald
milk with onion, remove onion and
add milk to pea mixture, season with
salt and pepper.
BAKED BEAN SOUP.
2 eupa cold baked 1 tableapoona but
2 pints water. 1 tablespoona flour.
2 allcea onion. tablespoon Chill
2 autlks celery. aauce.
U cup atewed and Bait,
atratned tomatoes. Pepper.
Put beans, water, onion and celery
in saucepan; bring to boiling point
and simmer thirty minutes. Rub
through a sieve, add tomato, and
Chili sauce, season to taste with salt
and pepper, and bind with the butter
and flour cooked together.
The Contribution Box,
The following recipes have been
sent in, as representing some concrete
methods of dealing with the high cost
ltt cops augar. H cup melted lard.
1 cap applesauce. teaapoon clovea,
M teaapoon aoda In 1 teaspoon cinnamon.
applesauce. H cup English wal-
K teaspoon baking nuts.
powder In flour. 1 eup ralnlnn
1 egg. 2 cups floor.
This makes a large cake and costs
just 38 cents aside from the gas (I
bake mine in tireless cooker), that is
a cheap cake considering the present
Creole Rice Cook one cup rice in
T 16 an art to combine these two
qualities fn a woman's shoe
but we have done better stilL The
style shown in the cut is also the
most comfortable woman's shoe
You know that the shape of a shoe
follows the lines of your feet after
a few weeks' wear. These shoes are
so fitted to you that their shape is
preserved long after the shoes have
become second best
Patent leather with black or col
ored uppers and a last for every type of feet '
Specially Priced at $6.00
I I rTf
In the making of Tip-Top Bread no expense is spared.
It always has been our policy to use only the best to
be had in material, only the best of sanitary methods,
only the best in machinery. And now we have had
built for us the largest electric oven in the world. Our
bread is baked now by electricity a uniform heat
produces a uniform loaf. When you buy
you get the finest quality milk-flavored bread, the
largest loaf sold in Omaha at 10 cents and bread
baked in the best and cleanest way by electricity.
Home Baking is an Extravagance When
You Can Buy the Big 10c Loaf
U. P. STEAM
I minutes, drain in colander and pour
! cold water through it t,this keeps each
I grain of rice separate). ' Put in baking
I dish with a little diced fried bacon,
one green pepper ground; one pi
mento and one-half can tomato; sea
son and mix well and bake at least
thirty minutes. (The bacon may be
omitted if desired). Serve six people.
Macaroni with Bacon or Sausages
Cook macaroni, drain in colander and
pour cold water through it. Put in
baking dish and between each layer
put small pieces of bacon or sausages,
and if you like a little onion. Season
well and cover all with tomato. Bake
about thirty minutes. Ever so little
meat gives the macaroni a splendid
A good cheap meat for these H. C.
of L. days is made by taking IS cents
worth of round steak and put through
your meat chopper, add two slices of
bread (broken), add cold water until
bread is very moist, season well, form
balls, dip in flour and fry slowly for
thirty minutes. This, amount will
serve four or five people and it is
Logical OBtaha Bead
ouarten. S5S rooma.
each with prifete bath
Every aceuoa luz
MrfinemMt end eoovestaDce.
Situated In bean of city. Easily aoseaalbla
to aU plaoea of Interest. Absolutely nre
proof. Both Tfiaropean and American
plana. Tariff from tLM. Look tot Hotel
Clark bus at depot.
F. U. DIMMICK. Lauee
1 15 1 DOUGLAS.
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