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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1917)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1917.
By MELLIFICIAAug, 28
Omaha Dancers at Denishawn.
Next summer, if Miss Mary Cooper
and her assistant, Miss Cora Quick,
refeat their two months' visit to Cal
ifornia to study with Miss Ruth St.
Denis and Mr. Ted Shawn, the danc
ers, instead of being housed at Den
ishawn tbey will follow theii teach
ers to the mountains. There beau
tiful ranch has been bought and a
lodge and dormitories will be but
for the accommodation of both teach
ers and pupils. Another feature of
this ranch home will be a sylvan
Creek theater, and in this theater and
in the surrounding mountain forests
the classes will be conducted.
This summer the lessons were
given on a large platform erected on
the -back lawn at Denishawn, An
enormous cage outdoors contained
the pet peacock, "Pianamour," which
Mis St. Denis uses in her interpre
tive dances. A charming tea house
furnished in oriental things for ihe
accommodation of pupils and guests
stands near by.
A month ago fifty pupils gave an
entertainment at Denishawn for the
benefit of the Red Cross, one' of sev
eral similar benefits given this sum
mer. This latest one, however, was
an entire program of Nautcht, East
India, danciuir. These teachers in
terpret only the religions of different
countries. Many of their summer
pupils will be in Onuha this winter
on the 3rpheum circuit. Some time
later moving pictures of Denishawn
will be shown in Miss Cooper's stu
dio under her direction. I
The home of the dancers is partic
ularly interesting, for it is furnished
almost entirely with oriental furni-
lure ana nanings. inc hviuk iwi
has teakwood furniture and Persian
hawls Jor hangings. Classes are
conducted in vlhc mornings by both
Miss St. Denii and Mr. Shawn, aft
ernoons are devoted to private les
sons and evenings to practice and
On the Calendar.
Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Linduuist will
entertain at dinner at the Hlackstone
this evening for Dr. and Mrs. J. H.
Potts and Dr. Potts' mother and niece,
who anS visiting in Omaha.
Mrs. Ernest .Sweet will have fifteen
... .,...., ... tan' T n.t I. tt e A f r ttt t
Blackstone and Mrs. E. M. McManus,
t . 1- 1 ' I 1 ' A. ...Ill
(eignt. airs. rretiencK j. vjrm wm
have six guests' at dinner. . '
A lawn social will be giveiv V ed
lifsday and Thursday evenings by the
women of St. Cecilia's parish on the
grounds surrounding the cathedral.
The young women's sodality will con
duct a country store, which promises
to rival anything of the sort ever
given, and the married women have
arranged for a gav bazar, at which
articles o every kind can be pur
IT .Mil Tkr in Cirifru
Miss Elizabeth Deuel leaves Fri
day for her home in Chicago after a
visit with her cousin, Miss Elizabeth
Wcllnian, daughter of XJr. and Mrs.
E. M. Wellman. The remaining
days of the week are filled with in
formal entertainment for this popu
Mr, and Mrs. R. J. Steffens have
returned from a month's trip to Cal
ifornia. Mr. and Mrs. Den Levensky and
. family of Kimball, Neb., motored in
Sunday to be the guests of Mrs. Lev-
ensky's sister. Mrs. J. Adler.
Mr. R. W. Gardner had a foursome
dinner at the Country club Monday
Airs. Charles Fanning returned Sat
urday from a week spent iti Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Captine and
. two little sons, William and Conrad,
will be at the Fontenelle on Thurs-
' day enroute to Chicago, where they
have made their home for the lat
two years. Mrs. Capune was for
merly Miss Eugenie Morand of
Mr. Harry L..Mintun of the Bran
deis is stopping at the Blackstone.
Mrs. J. H. Muldoon and daughter,
Viola, returned Monday from an ex
tended western trip.
Mrs. A. W. K. Billings of Barce
lona, Spain, and son, Kenny, jr., ar
rived Monday for a visit with Mr.
Billings' father,' Dr. A. F. Billings. Mr.
Billings has recently completed some
wonderful. architectural work in Spain
and has come to this country to ac-
cent the position as superior works
officer in the Brooklyn navy yard for
the United States, government.
At Happy Hollow Club.
This is an eventful day at Happy Hol
low club. The High Cost of Living
dinner this evening is proving one of
the, most popular of the special din
ners arranged by the entertainment
committee, if number of reservations
is anv indication. This afternoon at
the last matinee nance of the season
antral lartre narties were eiven. Mrs.
Draper Smith entertained in honor of
her three small grandchildren, Eliza
beth, Marguerite and Susie Smith,
their mother, Mrs. Arthur Draper
Smith, their maternal erandmother.
Mrs. j. H.Dumont, anfl a number of
their litlle friends. t
Mrs. J. P. O'Keefe gave a birthday
party in. honor of Miss Elizabeth
O'Keefc'a thirteenth birthday.
At the Field Club.
Tuesday bridsre tournaments at the
Field club will continue until the week
that the club closes, September 22.
For this afternoon Mrs. A. v. snot
well had some attractive prizes. A
knittinar bae was designed to meet the
needs of knitting prize winners. Six
ice cream glasses were another use
ful prize,' A Japanese sweet box, a
picture, a purse ind a vase completed
the list These luncheon bridge par
ties are being well attended. The
majority of guests come for informal
Dutch treat luncneons ana stay to en
iov the arame. ' Mrs. I. W. Battin
made reservations for a Dutch treat
HELPS WORK OF WOMEN'S
party today, composed of members of
her bridge club. Miss Helen Ingwer-
sen nact eight guests.
Members of Old Church Picnic.
Members of the old Seward Street
Methodist church held a reunion oic
nic at Miller park Saturday after
noon. One hundred former members
of the .church and Rev. and Mrs.
Charles W. Savidge, second pastor,
ana nn witc, were present. Mrs.
wary ureen and Mrs. Debolt were
the only charter members who at
tended. A permanent oreanization
was formed whereby these old friends
will meet twice a year, once in the
summer and once during the winter.
At Prettiest Mile Club.
Children of all members of Pret
tiest Mile club were guests at the
children's party this afternoon from
3 to 5. On Wednesday night, social
evening and guest night, the club
member will gather to entertain their
guests. Saturday evening will be
held the weekly dinner-dance.
With the Women. Golfers.
Mrs. Walter G. Silver and Mrs.
George C. Adwers won prizes in the
first and second flights at the Omaha
Women's Golf association meeting at
Seymour v Lake Country club Mon
day. The threatening day reduced
what promised to be an unusually
large turnout of members to eight.
The last meeting for the season vill
be held September 24 at Miller park
Red Cross.Women to Feed
Soldiers Enroute to Camp
Immediate appointment of canteen
committees by Red Cross chapter in
every city or town through which
United States troops must pass, is or
dered by national headquarters. It
will be the duty of this committee to
provide food and refreshments for
any troops enroute through the city,
Frank W. Judson. state director.
ha issued similar instructions to all
state chapters likely to be called on
for such service. In the absence of
Gould Dietz, local chairman, Randal
Brown probably will make the ao.
pointmcnt'in Omaha for organization
if this emergency service is ordered to
be complete within the next day or
' Red Cross chapters are ordered not
to actually prepare the food, h6W'
ever, until proper notification as to
the movement of troops is received
from railroad companies.
"The War department advises that
the movement of troops will be on a
much larger scale very shortly and
that uepartmcnt will instruct the rail
road companies to 'notify their priii
cipal offices to give, upon request, in
formation to properly accredited rep
resentatives of the Red Cross all de
tails in connection with such move
ment of trains carrying troops so that
canteen committees may be in posi
tion to provide food and refreshments
when needed, said Mr. Judson.
Swedish M. E. Church
't Is to Hold Conference
The" twenty-fourth annual session
of the Western Swedish conference
of the Methodist Episcopal church
win oe neia in umai.a uoni August
29 to September 2 at the First Swed
ish Methodist church. Bishop Homer
C. Stuntz is the presiding bishop and
Gustav Erickson the pastor, while the
district superintendents will be Rev.
reter Munson, Rev. K. A. Strom
berg, Rev. Joint P, Seaberg and Rev.
I." I A '
The headquarters of the bislioo and
his staff during the sesssion will be at
811. North Nineteenth street, those
of the conference treasurer and his
staff at 2714 Decatur street. The sta
ticticat secietary and helpers will be
found at 3216 Cass street. Other
meeting places will be at the Swedish
Methodist hpiscopa' Book concern
and the parlors of the first Swedish
Methodist tpiscopal church, 1
The program for the first day of i
the session, August 29, includes a :
meeting of the board of examiners,
the annual meeting of the Treachers' I
Aid association, a meeting of tire Al
umni association and an afternoon re
ception to the visitys.
Home Guards Will Hold
Open Air Rally Thursday
An open air public meeting in the
interests of the Home Guards will
be held Thursday night at Fifty-ninth
avenue and Main street Benson. The
speakers will be T. J. McGuire, J. O.
Yeiser and E. C. Hodder. An effort
will be made to get recruits.
Require t HiUlnc. Kdr for la
taat ar. RmuIH Immediate. Money
bark If It fall. .
. " i At
Colonel Mather to Be Com
mander of Camp Hummel,
Where Youthful Sol
diers Will Assemble.
Colonel C. L. Mather of the uni
formed rank of the Woodmen of the
World will be commander at Camp
Hummel, in Elmwood park, during
the encampment of the "Playground
army" Wednesday, Thursday and Fri
day. Reville will be sounded at 5:45 a.
m. each day and taps will be heard
at 9;30 a. m. Two hours of company
drill will be held each morning and
two hours of battalion drill each
Colonel Grant and the quarter
master's department, United States
army, has detailed a cook. City Com
missioner Hummel, in whose honor
the camp has been named, will main
tain log fires .during the nights of
the encampment; The boys are ad
vised to provide themselves with
The following donors have eiven
the boys a fund of $259 with which
to buy rations during their encamp
ment. B. Hummll....f lO'Ctay.RoblBBon Co.. 10
I. C. Dahlman ,
SiBwIft ft Co 6
S Armour & Co F
lCudahy Pack. Co. 10
S Ezra Millard .... 1
SjWttl Ltdoux S
I R P. Hamilton .. 10
I jDIots Lumber Co. . . t
JS ebrajika Tent A
11 Awning Co S
lorca Parki ...
W. 8. Jardlna ..
H. Wlthntll ,
C. K'ugel ....
U 3. ToPoel ....
R. Brandt ...
.V. B. T. Belt...
obrt rovrell ..
20 Raluh Kitchen ... (
B. Davidson... JOlAlamllo Dairy Co. S
Bill Jonea 5' Ham Jonea t
obn I.. Kennedy. (1a. C. Smith 10
Tracr Rrothnra Co. 5 Rome Miller 2
(). E. Haveretlck.. IS
JohnvT. Yalta .... t
G. Buckingham .. 10
Dr. J. P. Connolly
F. W. Judson ....
Uene Malady 6
Tobacco Fund in Omaha
Bank for Tommies at Front
When Arthur Bavstin. 1130 North
Seventeenth street, goes to fight for
King George next month, as he and
Captain Finn of the British recruiting
station are planning now, he will
leave behind hint a generous check
in an Omaha bank.
With the bank will be left certain
directions and every week the check
will get smaller, while Britishers from
Omaha, fighting at the front, will be
made happier by reason of the receipt
of a large package from Omaha. In
the package will be the best and
freshest of tobacco, sigars and ciga
rets. In the British recruiting" office at
1612 Farnani street is posted this no
""Arthur Baystin will kecD everv
Britisher who enlists in this office
supplied with cigarets, cigars and to
bacco while in France."
Mr. Baystin is a Britisher, so he
knows just what kind of tobacco and
cigars the Tommies like best. He
hopes to leave next week for France,
in the constructive engineering de
partment of the British armv. He
ha several brothers in the English
army now. lit is the only member
of his family in this country and has
wanted to get over to hem. so he is
glad to avail himself of the chance
oltcred by Lantaiw Finn to enlist
here instead of going back to Eng
land to do so.
Western Electric Farm '
Light Men Are in Session
Th4 Western -Electr ic comnanv
farm light conference has been in
session In the Rome hotel sjnee Mon
day. 'Iniirty-five agents from all parts
of Iowa and Nebraska arc present.
The idea of the meeting it to promote
tne saie ot the new farm plants.
j oanquet tor au tne representa
tives was held at the Field club on
Monday evening, after which they all
visited at the Ak-Sar-Bcn den.
C. S. Powell, the specialist on farm
plants, is in charge of the meetings
and M. A. Buehler is in charge of the
Asks Damages from City
When Rain Kills Chicks
Mrs. L. B. Baker- of 3712 Jaynes
street suffered the loss of fifty chick
ens and damage to her garden when
the recent grade of a boulevard caus
ed rain to overflow onto her prem
ises. She has asked the city council
to reimburse her in the sum of $50.
Miss Evelyn M. Miller, daughter of
R. L. Miller of Blair, and Gustav W.
Lundt were married by Rev. Charles
W. . Savidge at his study Monday
afternoon at 3. The attendants were
the bride's sister, Miss Alma Miller
of Blair, and Charles F. Leis. The
groom and best man are with the
Fifth Nebraska machine gun company.
Watch for the Opening of
An Old Firm With New Goods
In a New Location
Do You Buy Genuine Milk?
When you order "a quart of milk," do you always get. the best
in food value? The grade of cattle, condition of pastures, dairy
equipment and buildings many things affect the quality of milk.
. Alamito Pasteurized Milk
is bought en a buttar-fat baU from farms that produce the richest
milk; others are discouraged by the butter-fat test That's why you,
find the' fresh, creamy surface when you open a bottle of Alamito
Milk. J , .
Not only rich, but pure safe as scientific pasteurizing can
make it ' .
Ask your grocer for ALAMITO or try our "before breakfast"
ALAMITO DAIRY COMPANY .
Canning the Tomato
The tomato increases in popularity
as the housewife realizes the many
ways in which it may be served and
preserved. The ripe tomatoes are
not only canned, but made into mar
malades, catsups, preserves and such
like; whiie the green tomatoes make
delicious pickles and relishes that are
nice to serve with meats or other
heavy dishes during the winter
There is onlj one secret in having
canned tomatoes keep perfectly and
that is to have the tomatoes well
boiled and the cans well sterilized.
If seasoned as for the table, with a
little sugar added, they will keep all
the better. Tomatoes may be kept in
glass jars just as well as in tin cans
and I much prefer the former.
Ripe Tomato Preserves.
7 lb, tomatoes lbs sugar
Vi cupful finger-root 3 lemons
1 os. stick cinnamon oa. cloves
Peel the tomatoes and slice into a
preserving kettle; add the sugar and
the spices the colves should b; tied
up in a little bag. Use both the rind
and the pulp of the lemon. Boil to
the consistency of preserves; put into
jars and seal.
1 gal. yellow tomatoes I lbs. sugar
I lemons S oranges
Scald and peel the tomatoes and
place in a preserving kettle with the
sugar; add the grated rinds of the
lemons and the oranges, discarding
the white, bitter part. Chip the lem
on and orange pulp into little bits,
removing the seeds and the stringy
part9. Simmer slowly until clear and
thick and put into glasses or jars.
Ripe Tomato Catsup.
1 oks. rlo tomatoes y. lb, whole cloves
1 lb. brown sugar 1 qt. good cidar vlnt
V, doz. medium-sized: gar
onions Vi lb. ground mustar
4 lb. slleplcs H teasvoonful cayenne
hi lb. green peppers pepper
Scald and peel the tomatoes;
place in a kettle with the onions,
sliced; add the spices and simmer
slowly until the onions are tender,
stirring to prevent burning. Rub the
pulp through a sieve or colander and
place in the kettle again; boil to the
consistency of catsup. Add salt to
taste. Put in bottle's and seal. This
makes a very toothsome catsuo. If
you wish a milder catsup, omit part of
the pepper and cut down the amount
of the other spices. Cinnamon and
rrjace may be added.
1 Vat. ripe tomatoes Gait 1
V Joi. medlunvslzed do, red peppers
onions 1 teaapoonful ground
t qt. pldcr vinegar mustard
1 os celery seed 3 green peppers
1 tablespoontul groumt cupful brown Sugar
cinnamon 'j teaapoonful cayenm
1 teaapoonful whole pepper
Scald and peel the tomatoes.' Chop
the onions and peppers, removing
seeds from the latter, and add to the
tomatoes. Add the vinegar, sugar
and spices and simmer slowly until
onions and peppers are tender. Pass
through a colander and boil to the
consistency of a sauce. The sauce is
nice if it is not passed through a co
lander. Ripe Tomato Pickle.
1 dot, medium-sized I qt. chopped baeta
firm red tomatoes 1 qt. chopped red
1 qt. red cabbage peppers
small peppercorns 1 lb. sugar
t os. mlied spices 1 qt. vinegar
Boil the cabbage and chopped pep
pers in slightly salted water for
about fifteen minutes and drain. Boil
the beets in their skins, and when
cold remove skins and chop.
Place the vinegar, sugar and spices
(tied in a muslin bag) in a preserving
kettle; when the mixture begins to
boil add the tomatoes, peeled and
sliced, and the other vegetables. Heat
'thoroughly; put into jars. Boil the
vinegar ana sp.ces several minutes
longer and pour over the vegetables.
This makes a nice red pickle. Salt
should be added to make it savory.
Small yellow toma- Granulated sugar
toes Lemon rind
For this purpose use the small, yel
low fig-shaped tomatoes. Wipe them
well, but do not peel. Weigh them
and to each pound "of fruit use hi
pound of sugar. Arrange in alternate
layers in preserving kettle and let j
stafcd- for twenty-four hours. Drain j
off the syrup into a kettle and when '
it comes to a boil add the tomatoes
jtnd simmer slojvly until they are
transparent. Remove with a skim
mer to platters and place in hot sun
or in the oven until the syrup around
them becomes dry. Add to the syr
"up in the kettle some ginger root or
ground ginger, and the juice and rind
of one lemon 'to each pound of fruit.
Boil to a thck syrup; ado the toma
toes to this and simmer slowly for
a few minutes. Repeat this until they
begin to sugar on the outside, then
place them in the sun or a slow oven
until thoroughly dry. Pack in jarJ 6r
boxes lined with parafin paper.
Green tomatoes Chopped cabbage
Onions Celery or celery seed
Horseradish Mustard seed
Pepper Sugsr "
Brlno Mixed spices
Select for these mangoes fujly ma
Council Bluffs 205.
tured green tomatoes. Cut a slice off
the stem end and remove the seeds
and part of the pulp, leaving good-
sized cavities in each tomato, rill
these cavities with chopped cabbage,
onions, celery and a little horseradish,
pack in as solidly as possible and then
fasten on the slice tl.at has been re
moved; this can either be tied on with
strings, or kept in place by means ot
splints cut from stick cinnamon. Cov
er these stuffed tomatoes with a
strong brine and let them stand in it
over night, then drain off. Parboil
in water to which has been added a
pint of vinegar. Remove and drain.
lo each seven pounds ot the toma
toes use four pounds of sugar, one
quart of vinegar, one pint water and
two. ounces of mixed spices. Pack
the mangoes in stone jars and pour
the boiling hot vinegar L,yrup oyer
them. Let stand twenty-four hours,
pour .off the vinegar and boil again
until about the consistency of honey;
then pour it over the mangoes again.
Keep tightly covered
Green Tomato Sweet Pickles.
Green tomatoes Sugar
Onions Mixed sptoes ,
Slice the tomatoes about one-half
inch thick. To each seven pounds of
tomatos use about one-half dozen medium-sized
onions, sliced, three
pounds of sugar, one pint of strong
vinegar and one pint of water, an
ounce of cinnamon and one-half ounce
each of cloves and allsice or, bet
ter, two ounces of mixed spices. Cov
er the tomatoes with a brine, using
about one cupful of salt to a gallon
of water. In the morning drain off
welt. Place the vinegar, sugar, spices
(tied in a muslin bag) and the to
matoes in a preserving kettle and
simmer slowly uniil tender. Put into
jars and seal up. If mixed spices are
not used add a teaspoonful of, whole
1 pk. green tomatoes 1 head cabbage
1 doz. small onions 4 doz. cucumbers
1 qt vinegar t lbs. brown sugar
1 pt water Mixed spices
sifce and chop the tomatoes, also
night and in the morning drain off
well. Place the vinegar, vater, sug
ar, mixed spices (tied in muslin bag)
and the root of horseradish in the
preserving kettle; add the vegeta
bles and cook slowly until tender. .If
not salty enough, 'add salt to taste,
the cabbage, the onions and the cu
cumbers. Soak in a weak brine over
Put into jars and seal
measures levct unfess otherwise
t package Orange 1 cupful apricot pulp
gelatin Whipped cream
Dissolve gelatin and add flavor ac
cording to directions on package.
When it begins to thicken add the
cupful of apricot pulp, after it has
been put through a colander. Whip
until very light,and turn into a mold.
Serve with whipped cream. . ,
APPLES BAKED WITH BlfcE
Pare and core the apples. Fill the
holes with sugar and chopped raisins.
Place in a baking dish and fill the
spaces between the apples with rice
that has been boiled for fifteen 'miu-i
I YOU GET
for your time in savings when you carry it home. Take a SWAT at the Old Sys
tem of Free Delivery and Credit.
FORM THE HABIT OF LI VING BETTER FOR LESS.
Jar Cap and Rubbers
Ball Brand (Zinc Lids)
Pints, per doren 60c
Quarts, per dozen. 70c
Carolina Head Rice, lb. ... . . . 10c
100-lb. sack for . . $9.80
Japan Rice, whole round grain,
per lb. ,v. . . 8c
100-lb. sack for.; $7.80
Hominy, Pearl or Flake, lb .... 6c
Pearl Tapioca, lb ,18c
Large can Instant Postum. . . .45c
Large Krinkle Corn Flakes, per
package . . .'...... 14c
Grape Nuts; pkg 13c
25c and 30c Pei Dozen
Postum Cereal 23c
Best Bulk Cocoa, lb 22c
Britt's Powdered Ammonia, pkg 8e
Good Brooms, each... .60c to 78c
Uncle Sam Breakfast Food, made
in Onwha, nkg 28c
6 lbs. Best Fresh Meal 38c
Pettijohn's, pkg. ;. . 18c
Economy is Always Advisable
utes. Cover and. bake for fifteen min
utes; remove cover and bake for fif
teen minutes longer. Dish up with the
rice and serve hot with cream.
JELLIED CAVUFLOWER. ,
I head cauliflower
1 pint cauliflower
'i teaspoonful salt
Few grains peprer
3 tablesj, oor.fuls lcmonilayonnalse
Separate cauliflower into small
pieces and let stand in salt and water
for half an hour. Then boil it until
tender, reserving the liquid. Soak gela
tin in cold water five minutes and dis
solve in boiling cauliflower liquid. Add
lemon juice, sugar, salt, pepper and
cayenne. Strain. When mixture begins
to thicken, add cauliflower, turn into a
imold first dipped in cold water, and
chill. When cold and firm unmold and
SCHOOL STARTS SEPTEMBER 4
BUY YOUR BOY'S SHOES NOW
FIGHT HIGH PRICES WITH QUALITY
The Drexel Kid sayg, "Beat
steel shods? Why, you can't
even tie 'em. Dad says
they're the cheapest kid
shoes he can buy.
, SCHOOLS AM) COLLEGES.
SAINT MARY'S COLLEGE
TERRACE HEIGHTS, WINONA, MINNESOTA
Accredited to the University of Minnesota
An ideal Boarding School for your son. Five com
plete courses: Pre-Academic, Academic, Collegiate,
Commercial and Agricultural. Careful mental, phys
ical and religious training. Surroundings beautiful. Lo
cation healthful for study and athletics. Campus 120
Write for Year Book
Address, The Registrar,
SAINT MARY'S COLLEGE,
Terrace Heights, Winona, Minn.
Half-Gallon,' per dozen 95
Zinc Jar Caps, dozen. .29e
Best Heavy Jar Rubbers, doz. .7c
Jelly Glasses, dozen . . 30c
Parowax, 1-lb. pkgv 9e
WHEAT BISCUIT, per package 13c
4 lbs. Best Fresh Bulk Oatmeal 25c
Oatmeal, in pkgs 9c and 22e
Krumbles, pkg 12c
Large Washington Crisps, pkg. 12c
For Poultry 100-lb. sack.. 65c
(Increases your egg production.)
7 Bars D. C... 25c
6 bars Pearl White 25c
Thanhouser, some soft drink, per
bottle, 9c. 15 for 25c
Appljh, large bottle 19c
Applju, small bottle 9c
Loju, bottle 23c
Hams, Bacon and Salt MaU of
all kind at the right price.
Make a cake like mother used to
make with our Tip Brand Baking
and particularly just now when everything costs more.
Drink Tea and Economize
It costs the least of any refreshment.
. 300 cups to every pound of really good
tea. Have your grocer send you a tin of
Full satisfaction or your money refunded.
Awarded Gold Medal, San Francisco, 1915
Awarded Grand Prize, San Diego, 1916
-jew York" Office, 111-113 Hudson Street.
k. J. HUGHES CO., DISTRIBUTORS
garnish with slice. of hard-boiled ens
and cauliflower. The jelly may be col
ored ' a light green with vegetable
coloring matter or spinach juice, ii
. rEA TIM BALES.
t can rs rppr
1 cupful svaperatcd 8eck cf cayr.
milk 'ew droi s onion juia.
1 cupful wat"!r 1 ftps
1 teaspoonful suit V.'hilc sauce
H teaapoonful white
Rinse peas, reserve a half-cupful
and rub the remainder through a
sieve. -Add beaten eggs, milk dilute. I
with water and seasonings. Mix an.l
pour into buttered individual mold..
Set in a shallow pan of hot water anJ
bake in a medium oven until set. Turn
out on a deep platter and pour white
sauce, mixed with the half-cupful of
peas, around the timbales. Serve immediately.
Never before in the history
of shoe making were prices so
high. It only serves to empha
size that real economy lies in
buying quality. We are obliged
(to hold the quality) to make
a slight advance.
Sizes 1 to 6, $3.00. Button
Sizes 10 to 13'i, $2.50
are so mucji better than most
boys' shoes that they will
out-wear two pairs. They
are real Drexel quality
throughout. Get a pair for
Economy Brand, made from best
selected wheat, 48-lb. sack, guar
anteed, for .$3.09
Our Tip Brand, 48-lb sack.. $3.39
Gold Medal, 48-lb. sack.... $3.39
SUGAR 10 lbs. for 92c
Powder 1-lb. can s 15e
Macaroni, Spaghetti or Noodles,
per pkg r 8c
Matches, 3 boxes for. ........ 13c
Watermelons Eat enough now to
last until next season lb. . . . 1 c
IN OUR MEAT DEPARTMENT
you will find taity and not waaty
MeatNf the best quality.
Cold Meats that mak your lunck
a pleatur to carry.
Wisconsin or Young American
Cheese, lb ., ...30c
Brick Cheese, lb 32c
Crisco Cheaper than lard, 38c,
74c, $1.48 and : $2.27
Sawtay, a wonder .,.28c-56c-$ 1.1 2
Mazola, better yet.l3c-29c57c96c
Pop, bottle, 4c. 3 for ,.10c