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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1917.
Personal Gossip : Society Notes : Woman's Work : Household Topics
The advent of John Cowper Powys
in our midst is the signal for a per
fect talkfest, for of all lecturers who
frequently come to Omaha he prob
ably piques society women more than
any other. Of course, he says that
he is not naturally sparkling and
witty as he appears on the lecture
platform. "Americans." he said yes
terday, "are the genuine live wires
and so I must appear brilliant in or
der to have you listen to me. Under
neath, however, I am a dull, stolid,
complacent Englishman. When I
cease to lecture I lapse into my nat
ural comitose state.'
Someone described his piquancy
this way: "He just leads you on un
til you think that he is about to tell
you the most delicious, naughty bit of
news, when suddenly he hops off to
something else, leaving you to reach
your own conclusions."
At yesterday's lecture Powys was
leading up to a splendid climax. The
audience had been following intensely.
He was almost at the critical point
when some member of-the audience
began to adjust her hat Like a statue
the lecturer pivoted on the word
"but," then froze, and the listeners
of the audience waited in vain for
the conclusion of the deep thought.
Some young debutantes in the audi
ence laughed quietly, for they said,
"He did the same thing last time."
And thereby hangs a tale.
Last lecture day a prominent ma
from had purchased some article
which she needed that evening and,
because she could got take this arti
cle in the warm theater, she had left
it in a store nearby. As the lecture
drew towardi its close the honr hand
drew nearer 6 o'clock. Now the store
in which the purchased article was
coolly reposing would close at 6. It
was an absolute necessity that the
madame should have her parcel and
so she began to be nneasy. It became
ten minutes of 6, seven minutes of
what should she do? Finally she ad
justed her hat quietly, thinking that
because she sat far back in the the
ater it would be unnoticed. Then the
irrepressible Powys said, "I shall fin
ish what I have to aay even if that
woman does pnt on her hat"
On the Calendar.
Mrs. Clarke Powell will entertain
in honor of Miss Josephine Congdon
at bridge party on Thursday aft
ernoon, The skating party which Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Rogers were to give last
evening on the Happy Hollow courts
in honor of their sister, Miss Joseph
ine Congdon, was postponed until
Thursday evening. Following the
skating party Mr. and Mrs. Rogers
will entertain at supper for the young
Miss Helen Murphy will entertain
informally at bridge tomorrow after
noon, when two tables will be placed
for the game; The out-of-town uesta
will be Mrs. Thomas Heyward, Miss
Marguerite Duggan and Miss Clara
The Marquette cub will give its
next informal dance at the Castle
hotel on Thursday evening, Febru
ary 1. ..... ' - . I
Seriea of Parties.
i. The Fidelis club will give a series
of bridge and high-five parties at the
hall on Thirty-ninth and Webster
streets within the next few weeks.
The first one will be tomorrow after
noon and the other dates are as fol
lows: The evening, of the 24th, the
afternoon of the 31s'. the afternoon
of February 7 and a Valentine party
on the Hth. . , ., .
Tea for Mr. Thomas Heyward.
Mrs. R. B. Busch entertained in
formally this afternoon at a tea in
honor of her daughter, Mrs. Thomas
Heyward. Twelve of Mrs. Heyward's
most intimate friends comprised the
guest list :. , ,
Matinee Party. -
Miss 'Louise Gregg entertained ten
guests at an Orpheura matinee party
today in honor of Miss Mary Mar
key of O'Neill, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. George Brandeis en
tertained at dinner Tuesday evening
at their home for Archbishop J. J.
Harty. Covers were laid for ten
St James Ornhanam Club.
The St. James Orphanage Sewing
club will meet Thursday afternoon
at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. John
Fitzgibbon, 3803 North Twenty-third
Brandeia-Prank Wedding Cards.
Cards fnr h mtr,n nf T T
Ervine Brandeis and Miss Madeline.
rranic, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Al
bert Frank, of San Francisco, which
win take place in the latter city Jan
uary 28. have been received hv Omaha
friends. The wedding will be a very
YOU'RE RESPECTFULLY INVITED
To take advantage of the
You don't aawl to wait for Bargain
While Tksy Last
Washington Apples, an worses; aeverel
varieties, per box Si. OS
t . ...U.10
Sisee 111 and larger. IOe hoi extra,
- Cariaael Oraagaa '
Beet anility, dos. lie to 30c
Choice quality, dos toe to Sac
LeaMias. doses ....ISc and lc
Yellow Onions, 3 I be. for. 10c
Bed Onions, No. 1, lb Sa
Bed Onions, No. z, smaller, lb jy,c
Bui, beat Janus. ISc grade. I lbs.
Shredded Wheat lie pkg lie
Pike s Peak Macaroni, Spaghetti or
Noodles, iOe psg...... Ta
National Cora Flakes, Sa pkg.
S pkfo. for ISc
Poet Toes ties. pk. 15c
Sogar. IS-lb. standard pkg. ...... .Tie
(Tnia la aaar than 14 Ike far $1.00)
Peanut Batter, lb..-. lie
0. C. Soap. ban tar SSa
Pearl White, White Borax Naptha or
Electric Spark Bonn, 1 bare for....xSc
Hudraeis of otbar price equally lew. Lower pricee fas can Iota anal
discount Am extra discount of 2 H given sa orders aver $25.00.
quiet one, in deference to the late J
Arthur U. Brandeis, father ot tne ,
Young Mr. Brandeis returned this
morning from Chicago, where he had
gone on a brief trip with his cousin,
Mr. Walter Conn. Mrs. Arthur Bran
deis and Miss Leola Brandeis are ex
pected to arrive Thursday from the
east and will spend several 7ays in
Omaha before going west for the
Smith College Club.
lhe Smith College club held a busi
ness meeting this afternoon at the
home of Mrs. A. W. Gordon.
One of the most generous contribu
tions from perhaps the smallest audi
ence was the result of the lecture
given by S. Richard Fuller at the
home of Mrs. Floyd Smith yesterday
afternoon. About $100, including a
hfty-dollar check, was received. The
few who were not detained by other
arrangements found the lecture on
belene, the Daughter of Cleopatra,
the most interesting of the series, for
Mr. 1-ullcr presented it in an even
more attractive manner than usual.
Entertained at Luncheon.
Miss Agnes Burns, organizer of
the Woman National Trade Union
league, and Miss Brenda Fowler, who
is playing at the Orpheum this week
in the sketch, "The Hyphen," were
entertained' at luncheon at the Com
mercial club today by a party of club
women, suffragists and members of
the Omaha Woman's Press club.
Mrs. Arthur Metz, Mrs. Charles
Metz, Miss Gertrude Metz and Miss
Marion Kuhn expect to arrive in
Omaha Thursday. They have been in
New York since last Friday and since
the Metz-Mack wedding in Buffalo.
Mrs. Kuhn received a wire from her
daughter this morning saying that the
party would leave New York today.
Mrs. D Emmet Bradshaw arrives
Friday from Little Rock, Ark., to join
her husband at the Blackstone for a
visit. Mrs. Bradshaw will come to
Omaha permanently in the early fall
with her daughters, one of whom at
tends the University of Michigan and
the other in Little Rock. Mr. Brad
shaw is counselor for the Woodmen
of the World.
In and Out of th Bet Hivo.
Mrs. A. D. Bradley has returned
after an extended eastern stay, part of
the time spent in a New York hos
pital as the result of a nervous break
down, Mrs. Jerome A. Lillie leaves tonight
for Mercedes, Tex, to join her hus
band, Captain Lillie, of the Fifth regi
ment. Mrs. Lillie will visit at El
Paso, Corpus Christi and Llano
Grande before her return.
Mrs. Herbert French and little
daughter, Joan, who will return to
their home in Baton Rouge, La., the
24th of this month, will be accompa
nied south by Mrs. rrench a sister,
Miss Josephine Congdon, who will re
main with her for a month's visit
: Mrs. John McCague returns tomor
row morning from Chicago, where
she has been making an extended visit
with her parents.
Mrs. C, A. Grimmel and daughter,
Margaretha, leave soon for Excel
Mr: and Mrs. Harry R. Hartung
and small son, Robert George, have
returned from a week visit with Mr.
Hartung s parents in Hooper, Neb.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Hartung's mother, Mrs. George In
galsbe of Council Bluffs.
Mrs. Edward Simon has as her
guest a sister, Miss Belle Grabowsky,
of Bay City, Mich. , .
Mr. M. Monheit will entertain on
Sunday in honor' of Miss Miriam
Levy, whose marriage to Mr. Abe
Davidson of Des Moines takes place
the latter part of this month. .
Miss Rose Friedman of Council
Bluffs will give a luncheon at her
home Wednesday in honor of Miss
Leona Simon, another January bride,
and Miss Mollie Hirshbcrg of Chi
cago. Burton Palmer Says His
Wife Stays Out Nights
Burton M. Palmer has started di
vorce action against his wife, Olive
M. Palmer,, alleging that she had a
habit of staying out nights. He says
that when she acquired this habit he
Louisa A. Heaston would be freed
from Elbert J. Heaston on grounds of
It may be a long way to Tipperary.
But it is not very far to success if you
get out of the old rut snd take the
short cut. Watch these columns.
LIVE BETTER FOR LESS
savings we of fnr you by nur cash system of buying and sailing.
day fat it any time avery day Is Bargain Day at BASKET STORES.
Cracked Corn, cwt 1-T
Tip Baking Powder, Zee van ISc
(A rake baked with it took a drat
prise at the last state fair.)
It. C. Baking Powder, lie can..,.Oe
Calumet Baking Powder, 25c can...tOc
Dr. Price's Baking Powder, itc can, 43c
Economy Flour, el-lb. sack, per
Se seek lass la S-ssek lots,
this is the beet bargain being of
fered In a hitfh grade flonr.
ioda Crackers, IVt Ike
Oyster Crackers, 1 lbs.:
Brooms, O. K., 4 -Sean, 6Se grade. .
Brooau, Leader, s-sesm. fie grade.
STARCH STARCH STARCH
Best Corn Starch, lb Sc
S pounds for lac
Bulk Starch, lb, tic
Kingsford Silver Gleea. pkg 9c
Area, S pkgs. for 13a
Oewago Corn Starch, pkg.. ,...
Kerosene, per gallon I
Five gallons for 3j
By LA RACONTEUSE.
For practicat wear the top coat of
velour is indispensable. Stitched
throughout with silk, matching the
brown velour, and trimmed with rows
of stitching, it needs little else than
this to finish it.
The huge, baggy pockets add a dis
tinctly new note. Bone rimmed pearl
buttons fasten the front and a com
fortable seal collar rolls high at the
throat. SUitable cloth-topped boots
and a smart tricorne add snap to the
Mrs. Nina Larrey Durrea, well known aa
a Ntw York writer and author, recently of
the Sentimental Dragon, has been awarded a
Sold medal by Prealdent Polneare. accordine
tn a eable from Parle, for her work In the
hospitals of France.
The' sir) leonta of Washington took
eharse of the letters sent to Santa Olaue by
poor children and saw to it that they were
all remembered at Chrlitmas time. They
did the work araetleallr unassisted, investl-
atlnt the appeal! and eolleetlns tlfta.
Ann Arbor eollete women who are takins
eoureea in preparation' for a degree may get
endlt for work If they take eare of babies
outetde of elaei work. The alumnae of the
university has naked that sueb credit be
given, aa it would mean practical work that
ia very often neglected by the college girl.
The following states are said to have
more or leae good mothers' pension lawa
California, Colorado, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa.
Massachusetts. Michigan, Minnesota, Mis
souri. Nebraska, New Jersey, New York,
North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania,
South Dakota. Washington and Wyoming.
The Congressional Union for Woman Suf
frage has announced a national convention
for the t four days in March, and Is to
have a parade on the last day, in which they
expect IS. dOO women to take part. A permit
haa a ready been obtained, and tne sunra.
gists will have the use of Pennsylvania
avenue for Inauguration Sunday.
There are two things, one of which
woman usually does when she begins to
grow fat One la to laugh and grow fatter,
the ether la t Sght to grow thin. Miss
Rallle Piper of Chicago hae choeea to light
When her doctor prescribed plenty of fresh
air and Mid baths she decided to get all
the fun possible out of the cure. Each day.
not matter what the weather, she puts on
her one-piece bathing suit and takee a
plunge In Lake Michigan.
It Is only going to take $25 or J50
down payment, and then only 15 or
$10 a month for a few montha to
make you the owner ot sometmng
that will work for you. Get your
money ready, the big break is going
to occur within the next day or two.
Watch these columns.
L. RENTFROW, Prop.
Comfortable, fully equipped rooms,
$1.00 a day and up.
Quick Service Lunch Room, the
best in the city.
Music with Meals.
Table d'Hoto) Dinner, 35c.
13TH AND DOUGLAS, OMAHA.
Matches. Headlight, bos
Candles, large tallow, 7 for....
Candlee, email tallow, 14 for..
Thee Pricee Are en Good Quality
Best 8aoulder Steak, lb ISc-ITe
Rib Boll, per lb lOc-tlc
Pot Roast, per lb IJc-t&c
Bacon Strips by strip, per lb ISc
Bacon Barks by strip, per lb.. '....IPC
Baeon Bellies by strip, per lb. ... . .23c
Bacon 2c lb. more if sliced.
Crlsco 30c, OOc 1J0, $180
Beet Creamery Batter, per lb...... 40a
Armour's ButUrhne, e fine eubstltute
for good butter.
Tip White, best grade, lb 14c
Tip, tinted, best grade, lb 2Sc
Cask Habit high grade, lb 20a
Dill Pickles, per dosen 14c
Cham Salmon, tall can Pc
Pink Salmon, tall ean lie
Red Alaska, toll oan zOe
Armour'e Tomato Sonp. ean Sc
Armour's Catsup, per bottle. .. .ISc
Keilog'a Drinket See ean SOc
quantities. Don't fnrgat the 4
J(ome Sconomics department
GdUei by hma X &S$&SS?r?'
Left-Over Meats J
The great indictment against the
American cook that she wastes has
led to a great revival of interest in
"Ways to Utilize Left-Overs," espe
cially left-over meats. Since many
families are small, it seems impossi
ble to buy certain cuts of meat in
small enough quantities to be used
immediately. And with meats as ex
pensive as they have been the last
years, tew ot us can artord to disre
gard their economical use. Or, if
we can disregard economy without
feeling the money strain personally,
we arc beginning to have the social
viewpoint that no one can attord to
be extravagant of the food supply so
long as anyone is in want
the successtul use ot lett-overs in
disguise is based on the knowledge
that original flavor is partially gone,
and we must replace this lack with
new flavors. Hence comes the use
of spices, green peppers, pimetoes.
onion, parsley, celery and tomato. We
flavor the dish somewhat highly, and
we serve it piping hot, for nothing
is so unpalatable as a lukewarm
made, over dish.
Out of the chaos of innumerable
recipes for using cooked meats, we
can find a little order by making a
few type recipes.
1. The first use is no recipe, but
the easiest method of all. Serve any
choice cut of meat, such as roasts.
cold sliced, for luncheon or dinner.
We all use roasts in that fashion, but
too few of us realize the delicious
flavor of cold chops and steaks. Per
sonally, I think cold steak is almost
as choice a food as hot steak.
Cold meat of almost any kind may
be cut into dice and served with salad
dressing on lettuce. Peas, green pep
pers, celery or cucumbers make par
ticularly good salad commnations
with meat. . ,
2. The next step beyond serving
cold meat is to reheat sliced or diced
meat in sauce We can use cream
sauce, (2 T. each butter and flour, 1
c. milk, seasonings); or brown sauce
stock instead of milk and flour,
browned, or tomato sauce. With any
type of sauce, the dish can be served
on a platter, garnished with toast
points, or individually on toast, or
in patty shells. Special sauces can
also be used, as the following:
Sliced Iamb H e. currant Jelly
tt T. vlnger u. t mustard
I T. batter Salt and cayenne
Melt butter, add other ingredients.
BBTHACTTK OF LAMB.
Sliced cold lamb k t. paprika
I T. butter 1 c. stock
SUj T. flour 2 T. sherry wine or
t. each curry pew- lemon Juice
dcr, mustard, salt
Brown butter, add flour and stir
until well browned. Add other 'in
gredients and stir to boiling.
BAOOVT OF VEAL.
i c' oold ; veal In Few drops onion
1H c brown sauce Few grains cayenne
(prepared as above)
Heat veal in sauce, add seasoning.
3. Cold meats may be chopped or
ground, seasoned, combined with
cooked cereal products, moistened and
then heated. The cereal may be
bread crumbs, breakfast cereal, rice
or macaroni. The seasonings have
been suggested above. The moisten
ing may be white sauce, gravy, stock,
etc. Egg is sometimes added. The
method of heating is to form into
small cakes, dredge with flour and
cook in a tittle fat on top of the
stove, or, better, arrange in layers in
You need not worry or hesitate
bout the responsibility of the men be
hind this move. The testimonials as
to the honesty and business ability,
etc, will clear your mind of all doubt
It is going to be the biggest oppor
tunity ever offered you; make up your
mind to that watch these columns.
if he asks you
to try a can of
you a favor
he knows what
brands to rec
Readers are cordially invited to
ask Miss Gross any questions
about household economy upon
which she may possibly give help
ful advice; they are also invited to
give suggestions from their expe
rience that may be helpful to
others meeting the same problems.
a baking dish and bake. These direc
tions are somewhat vague, because
this method of using left-over meats
depends so much on a woman's in
genuity. She can use whatever she has
in the house and make innumerable
combinations. An illustration of
this method is:
E8CAIXOPKD II RAT.
Cold mt Liquid
3 o. foft brnafl, t aalt
crumb Chopped pmriley and
1 allc onion celery
chopped 3 T. melted fat
Alternate layers of crumbs, meat,
seasoning and fat. Moisten with to
mato juice, gravy or any other de
sired liquid. Bake twenty minutes in
a moderately hot oven.
Croquettes may be included in this
4. Cooked meats may be used in
is. eat pies. Put meat cut into cubes
into a baking dish, pour over it a
seasoned gravy. Cover with a crust
of baking powder biscuit dough or of
pie crust. Bake in a hot oven. Cooked
potatoes cut into cubes may be put
into the pie, or the crust may be
made of mashed potato. In the lat
ter case the dish is called "cottage
pie" or "shepherd's pie."'
When You Cook Poultry.
Since poultry is commonly "dress
ed" when offered for sale in the mar
ket, the housewife must depend upon
the general appearance to determine
whether it has been killed under san
itary conditions, upon the appearance
of the skin to determine whether it
has been "picked" dry, and upon the
flexibility of the windpipe to deter
mine the age of a duck or a goose.
When the bird is young, the wind
pipe can be easily squeezed and
moved, later it grows rigid and fixed.
In some market the wings of ducks
and geese are left unplucked. These
also furnish a clew to age. It the
tips of the quills at the end of the
wings are sharply pointed the bird
is likely to be young. The blunter
they are the older the bird. The un
derbill of a young bird is soft and
Geese are in market all the year. A
The amount of duck and goose
used is relatively small in the Amer
ican diet, if both were used more
freely, there could be more variety
in the diet with practically no in
crease in cost.
In roasting and broiling the heat is
conveyed to the meat by means of
In boiling or stewing the heat is
carried to the meat by means of
The latter method is employed
with an old or (tough bird.
Boiled duck is sometimes used in
our country, but popular taste de
mands that it be roasted or braised.
An old goose or duck is parboiled
to make it less tough and then
M Tor and Get oa
THE HIGHEST QUALITY
36 bgr fttdft Book fm
SKINNER MFG. CO. OMAHA, LISA
tUUSt MACARONI FACTORY ID AMUKA
j lifer? frm
Enjoy a delightful journey and the most ideal
Winter climate of the world by goin g to California.
San Ftindaco, Sana Cruz, Del Monte, Pacific Grove, Paso Roblet, Santa Barbara and
other worlcWamouf Pacific renora now call you. The open-air aeaton it on.
THE OVERLAND LIMITED is the world'! best long-diiance train the only daily extra-fire
train OmaJw ta California. The Pacific Limited and San Francisco Limited are also splendid trains via
AorAu. KM Dirtct Rouse Omaha to Sam Vttndroo
Write, telephone or call (or fnll information and beantital dcscriptire booklet ClUrni Calli )'cu.
ISM Farnam 8
roasted in the usual manner.
Young birds of either variety are
roasted without parboiling.
Cook books give various ways of
cooking both duck and goose, but
they differ essentially only in sauces
and dressings or in the way tney are
treated after the first cooking.
KoBftt Dtifk IurK may he roaated either
with or without muffing. The favorite ma
teria Ib for muffing are plain raanhfd
potatoes. walnuts and peanuts. Clean
and ntuff and trusH the duck. PUre
upon a rack In a dripping pan, sprinkle
with nalt and ppper and cover the brsaut
with thin nllces of salt pork. Bake in a
hoi oven until tender, basting each fifteen
Brained Duck with Turnip Wash and cut
two young carrots, two talka of celery, two
turnips and one large onion In large pieces.
I'ut in a braising pan and cover with nllces
of ham. On this place the duck trussed
and ready for roasting. Add two cups of
water and dust all with pepper, salt, nut
meg and parsley, cut fine. Cover and
simmer until duck Is tender. Pry a dozen
small peeled yellow turnips In hot fat.
When duck is cooked remove skewers and
place the duck upon a hot platter. Arrange
the turnips around It Season the gravy
and pour over the duck. Serve.
ftabuni pf T)uck Prepare two prime
young durfta. Remove legs at the second
Joint. Then the wings. Make two pieces
each ot the breast and back. Arrange
pieces in a baker. Sprinkle with one cup
finely chopped celery, two bay leaves. &
few shakes of paprika. Prepare one pint
of stock with chicken bouillon cubes. Pour
this stock over the duck. Cover and bake,
turning the pieces as necessary while cook
ing. When the duck Is tender, the pan
should be dry. Place duck on hot platter.
Make gravy in pan by adding two table
spoons oleomargarine and two tablespoons
of flour to pan and stirring until flour
Is cooked and browned. Add one pint
of stock or water, stir and allow to boll.
Add two tablespoons of tomato catsup, a
teaspoon of salt, an eighth teaspoon of pep
31 Kinds of
give more heat
for every dollar
than other grades
give you quicker,
than other deal
ers can offer.
0 BROS. CO. U
Entire Third Floor Keeline
17th and Harney Sts.
On of Our Yarde lg Near
The big city dailies would have a
deuce of a time running off the 50,000
or 75,000 copies each day were they
to use the old Washington hand press.
Herculean tasks are accomplished
through our modern methods and
combination of capital. Our modern
methods are going to accomplish
great things for about 500 people in
Omaha. Are you going to be one of
these 500? Watch these columns.
L. Belndorff, City Paasenger Agent,
Omaha, Neb. rhone Douglas 4000.
per and a half can of mufihroomn. Pour
the gravy over the sslaml. (inrnieh wh
olives and bits of red rurrant Ji-llv ur.-l
serve at once.
Ta RAast a Cause- -Singe, remove down,
wash, draw, wash vln cold water, wipe,
stuff, truss, sprinkle with salt and pepper
and place vary thin suees of fat pork over
the breast Place on rack and bake In a
covered dripping pan until tender, baatlng
very fifteen minutes with the fat in (he
, pan. Remove the pork the last fifteen tnln
; utes of cooking. When tender place on a
large hot platter, remove skewer, garniith
and serve with applf suufe or fried Hp.iles.
"Green Qoose" la roasted without Muffing.
Use one of the following stuffkngb:
Potato Staffing; Two cups hot msKhed
1 potatoes, one and one-quarter nips ioft
j Ktale bread crumbs, one-quarter tup bacon
I (ground), one-half cup onions (rhopped
fine), one-third cup oleomargarine, one egg.
I two teaspoons salt and one teaspoon cage
(If Hkcd). To the potato add crumbs, egg.
oleomargarine, salt and ngo, then pork
Mnerarani starring h t he a uer
kraut thoroughly through two waters, dwiln
and Stuff Into the gonse.
Chestnut Stuffing Two teaspoon chop
ped shallot, three teaspoons summer flau
sage, three teaspoons -oleomargarine, one
half cup chopped mushrooms, one cup chest
nut puree, twenty-four whole cooked chest
nuts, one-third cup stale bread crumbs, two
teaspoons chopped parsley, aalt and pap
rika. Cook shallot in the oleomargarine,
add sausage and continue cooking. Then add
the mushrooms, chestnut puree, salt, pap
rika and parsley. Heat; add bread crumbs
and cooked whole chestnuts; cool and stuff
Apple Stuffing Wash, pare, core snd
quarter sour apples; stuff Into body cavity
of goose. Fill the breast cavity with chest
nuts or oysters as preferred.
Breaks ALL Records
fact that we have been
in business 57 years,
more Piano Buyers than
ever have taken advan
tage of the Generous
Reductions, we are giv
ing on New, High-Grade
Pianos and Player
Pianos. BUY NOW
save y4 to y3
IS Different Makes to
MAKE YOUR OWN
$500 Whitney Square.. $ 25
$225 Story & Clark
upright $ 50
$250 Decker & Co.
upright S 65
$300 Schmoller &
Mueller upright. . .$155
$250 Martin Bros.
upright $ 95
$450 Chickering &
Sons upright S 75
$450 Steger & Sons
$1,000 Chickering &
Sons, Grand $150
$1,200 Steinway Grand, $565
$450 Auto Player
Every instrument a
genuine bargain and ful
ly guaranteed. Usual
terms, $1 a week will
do. Free Stool and
Scarf. Pianos for Rent,
$3.50 per Month and up.
Liberal Rent allowances
on purchase price.
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER
1311-13 Farnam St.,
The Leading Piano House of
Tel. Douglas 1623.
THE BASKET STORES
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