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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1917)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 8. 1917.
U$e Plenty of Miik
It's the cheapest lood the most aour
iehtns. Be sure it' a
AL AM I TO
j Pasteuriied Puro
Phone us, or ask your grocer.
Douglaa 409. Cauncil Bluff 20S.
No Storage Available
For City Motor Trucks
The city commissioners arc in a
quandry relative to what they are
going to do with the city motor
trucks during the coming winter.
There is no city building in which to
house them and to erect one suffi-
j.;Antf. Itpfr. wr.A mst nrr)p $2,000.
a sum that is not available at this
To house the city motor trucks in
a private garage from the time cold
weather sets in until spring would
mean a rental or nearly as much as
the cost of the erection of a building.
Jiome Gcovomics department
AJUoJ L lm Tfi Grn 3)omesiic (Science JDepartments
Cdited by ' lrma Jl.iiross Central OGgh School -
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
to Success. .
! Will Open Saturday I
P SEPTEMBER THE 8TH 2
. The Boston Restaurant I
?' 1310 DODGE ST. . J
2 Everythinf New, Net end Clean f
a The Beet Popular Price Restaurant
. MEALS 15c, 25c and up.
1917 MILK-FED SPRING CHICKENS, LB. . . . ; . 29c
PIG PORK ROAST, PER LB .2378c
Steer Pot Roast, ft. ..w IS Vic
Steer Shoulder Steaks, lb l'' -e
Pig Pork ButU. lb ,...23e
Young Veal Roast, lb 12',
Young Veal Stew, lb lOVbc
Yournt Veal Chops, lb 14sc
Choice Mutton Chops, lb 18 Vie
Choice Mutton Roast, lb M',e
Steer Porterhouse Steak, lb 21 Vie
Kxtra I-ean Regular Hams, lb 24te
..klnnad Hara, lb 243ic
Sugar l -re.', llama, lb 21 Vie
Sugar Cured Bae, lb ..3234e
No. 1 Lean Bacon, lb.- 3e
From S to 9 p. m. Pork Chope, lb. .23c
From 9 to 10 p. m. Lamb Chop, lb., 10c
DELIVERIES MADE TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY'
MAIL ORDERS FILLED AT THr.SE FKH.t3
PIG PORK ROAST, PER LB. . . . ..... .. .23c
1917 MILK-FED SPRING CHICKENS, LB 29c
Steer Pot Roast, lb 12'e
Steer 8hou!der Steak. Ib UV.c
Young Veal Roast, Ib 12Vi
Young Veal Chops, lb ,;.....14'e
Young Veal Stew, lb .10',c
Steer Porterhouse Steak, Ib 21 Vic
Pig Pork Roast, lb. ............ .23Je
Pig Pork ButU, lb .28'
Extra Lean Regular Hams, lb. . ...24J4e
Sugar Cured Mams, lb 21e
No. 1 Bacon, lb 36'c
Sugar Cured Bacon, Ib 33c
From 8 to 9 p. m. Pork Chops, lb.. 23c
; From 9 to 10 p. m. Country Sausage,
per Ib., at ,10c
DELIVERIES MADE TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY
MAIL ORDEkS FILLED AT THESE PRICES .
113 South 16th Street.
The Washinston Market Always Leads in Quality and
(Prices. These Prices Are Good for 'the Whole Week.
Home Dressed Spring Chickens, Ib., 29c
Choice Steer Sirloin Steak, lb....... 20c
'Round Steak, per lb .....20c
' Shoulder Steak, per lb. . .' .,. . . .18c
Choice Steer Shoulder Roast,
' per lb ....lie and nVif
Choice Steer Rib Boiling Beef, lb.,.. 10c
Extra Fancy Veal Roast, lb. ...... .20c
Extra Lean Sugar Cured Hams, hilf or
whole, per lb ..28,e
All Brands of Creamery Butter, Ib. .43e
Beet Granulated Sugar, U lbs. .... .11.00
Guaranteed Country Eggs, down 40c
Pyramid Soap Powder, pkg.... 23c
Fancy Sifted Peas, can. ...18c
Chili Beans, per lb... 10e
Oyster Crackers, per lb .....10c
r.lneer Kni. 2 lbs., for 28 C
Extra Fancy 8ant Coffee, Ib 22Vie
Forequartere of Lamb, per lb.
Suffer Cured Picnic Hams, Ib.
Spring Lamb Stew, per lb. ........ .20c
Extra Lean Sugar Cured meal.tast naron
per lb., at. . ........ . 39V4
Extra Fancy Sugar Cured Breakfast
Bacon, per lb. 34s,
Compound Lard, per lb. ........... .20e
Pure Lard, per lh .28
Machine Sliced Boiled Ham, lb. . .. . .48
Hindquarteri of Lamb, Ib .2S'iO
Quaker Oats, per pkf . ......... . . . . .10e
Crisco. per ean .................... 40c
Regolar SBc Coffee, per lb. ......... 28c
Regular 40a Coffee, per Ib ..33c
Uncolored Japan Tea, regular 60e value.V
per lb., at.,,,..,. 48c
Tea Sif tings, per Ib. : . 18c
Large bottle Hydros Ginger Alet per hot-
tie. at .............. 19e
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES-Put Up Your Fruit Now.
fextra, Fancy Siberian Crabapples, per
peck, at . ...30e
Extra Fancy Wax Bcana, Urge market
basket, per basket. ......... t. ..3Se
Large Market Basket Carrots, eacb '. . 30e
Honey Dew Melons, each;, ...2Bc
Extra Fancy Slicing Cucumbers, each. .Be
Extra Large Egg Plants, each. ...... .Sc
Large Potatoes, peck i. ....... .... .40c
MusUrd Greens or Spinach, peck, . . . .2Sc
Georgia Sweet Potatoes, 4 lbs...... 25c
Michigan Celery, per stalk Be
Extra Fancy Washington or Bavtlett
' Pears, per crate., .82.38
Extra Fancy Blue Plums, 4 baskets to
the crate, per orate. ...... v. . ..$1.78
Tokay Grapes, per basket .....25c
Extra Fancy Large Green Peppere, per
, market basket, at , , . 38c
Visit our Ice Cream Parlor and Lunch Roam. Ice Cream Sodas alwaya Be
All country order prompty attended to. Largest mail order house In middle west.
i iiiiA.7 r
The tomato was an unknown vege
table not so many generations ago;
and at one time it was feared as
poisonous under the name of the
"love apple." Notwithstanding these
facts, probably nc vegetable except
peas is as great a favorite on the
American table at the present time.
We like tomatoes raw, we like them
cooked, we like them canned, we use
them in sauces, soups and relishes,
and we combine them with meats and
other vegetables. At this time of the
year especially, when our own gar
dens lavish tomatoes upon us, and
when the market provides them at
very low cost, we are searching for
new ways of using the vegetable.
There was a time when sliced toma
toes and stewed tomatoes seemed the
last word in tomavo cookery but that
time is fortunately past.
The possibilities of tomatoes in
salad are too familiar to need repeti
tion. Now is the time particularly to
revel in stuffed tomato salad. To pre
pare the tomatoes plunge in boiling
water for two minutes, then into cold
water, and remove the skins. Cut a
slice off the top and scoop out the in
terior with a teaspoon. Invert on a
plate and chill thoroughly in a refrig
erator. Fill with' any desired salad
Tomato and Bacon.
' Arrange a bed of lettuce on a plate
place two slices of tomato on the
lettuce and places slices of hot broiled
bacon on the tomato.
Srx rounds of buttered bread or square
crackers, elx slices of tomato one-quarter
Inch thick, cream cheese or grated Ameri
can cliocso, salt, pepper and onion Juice.
' Place tomato slices on bread or
crackers, season with salt, pepper and
onion juice. Cover thickly with
cheese and put in a hot oven till
cheese melts and browns. Sprinkle
with paprika and serve hot.
Wash tomatoes and cut in halves
crosswise. Sprinkle with salt and
pepper and broil on a hot skillet, turn
ing frequently. Serve with a bit of
butter. Delicious with steak. Broil
half slices and make a border
around the platter. '
Scalloped Tomatoes and Onions.
Sliced tomatoes. in a little fat.
Sliced onions, fried Buttered crumbs
without discoloring Salt and pepper, '
Grease a baking dish, put in a layer
of sliced tomatoes;; season with salt
and pepper, sprinkle with crumbs;
then add a layer of onions; continue
in the'same order, making the crumbs
the last layer. Bake in a moderate
oven about forty-five minutes.
p Stuffed Tomatoes.
One of the nicest ways of using to
matoes in thiir abundant season is
stuffed and bakec To prepare wipe
the tomato, cut off a small slice at
the blossom end and scoop out the
contents with a spoon. The contents
may be used for stewed tomato, or
part of it mixed with the filling to add
flavor. Fill the tomatoes, sprinkle
battered crumbs over the top and
One convenient difference be
tween running a household and
conducting a household column is
that the former must go on re
gardless of heat or other incon
veniences, while the latter may
stop while the person at the helm
takes a vacation. I am illustrat
ing that differente at the present
time, for with this issue I conclude
my work for the summer.- The
call of the Wisconsin lakes and old
friends combined has proved too
Strong I hope all of the busy
housewives who have given their
time to the reading of this column
may get a rest and vacation that
they so richly deserve and that we
may meet again in September with
fresh energy and zeal.
bake 'in a moderately hot oven twenty
to thirty minutes.
HAM WITH TOMATOES.
1 slice ham, 1 inch M t. paprika.
thick. 1 c. milk.
T. flour. 3 tomatoes, sliced.
1 t. brown sugar.
Soak , the ham one hour in
warm water, drain and place in a
casserole. Mix flour and small amount
of milk, add to rest of milk and sea
sonings, pour over the ham. Lay
sliced tomatoes over the ham and
bake thirty-five minutes in a hot oven.
TOMATO AND CHEESE PUDDING.
1 pt, etewed toms.toes.1-3 -c. grated cheese.
1 c. bread crumbs. Salt and pep"ler.
Mix all ingredients, turn into a
greased baking dish. Mix one-third
cup bread crumbs, one tablespoon
melted butter and two tablespoons
grated cheese. Spread mixture over
the top and bake twenty minutes in a
Bread crumbs moistened with , to
mato pulp and butter and seasoned
with salt, pepper, .chopped onion and
Cooked corn seasoned with green
Chopped meat, bread crumbs and
Cooked macaroni or rice, well sea
soned. . '
A raw egg may be slipped into a
tomato cup and baked.
8 large tomatoes H t. thyme
1 c. tapioca, 1 egg
1 onion, minced 1 t. butter
1 1. chopped parsley Buttered erumba
Scoop out tomatoes for baking, re
serve the pulp. Cook pulp with all
other ingredients (except crumbs) till
tapioca is clear about twenty-five
minutes. Fill tomatoes with mixture,
cover tops with the crumbs and bake
twenty minutes in a moderately hot
Apple Jelly Recipes .
Many new and delicious flavors are
crivon annl iellif hv rnmbinincr with
other fruits. After the apple juice has
. . .t. A ! .
been extracted ine two navors are
boiled together. This is the secret
of Jhe famous jellies made in France,
England, Italy and Spain. In Amer
ica apples have various named brands,
the different varieties giving jellies of
different shades and flavors.
Apple jelly is prepared as follows:
Cat the Round Package
Y feed for Yi Century.
I I I I ' ii I
? 1 1 r ;"
Ask For and GET
Made from clean, rich milk with the ex.
tract of select malted grain, malted in our
own Malt Houses under sanitary conditions.
tnfanta mi childrtn (AriM en it. Agreti with
thu wakt$t Blomach of th inoalij or tho agd.
Netdt no cooking nor addition of milk.
Nourishes and sustaina mora than tea, coffee, etc.
Should bo kept at home or when traveling. A nu
tritious food-drink may be prepared in a moment.
A glassful hot before retiring induces refreshing
wep. Also in lunch tablet form for business men.
Substitutes Cost YOU Sam Pries)
Tako o Package Home
Wash the apples, remove the stem
and blossom ends and cut into quar
ters, leaving in the cores and peels.
Put the applesjnto a preserving ket
tle, cover with cold water and cook
until soft. Drain through a coarse
sieve. Then let drip through a cheese
cloth bag. If the jelly is desired ex
tremely clear, strain it again through
a bag of flannelette. Measure the juice.
For each cupful of juice allow three
fourths of a cupful of granulated
sugar. Boil the juice briskly for twen
ty minutes, add the sugar, stir until
dissolved and boil until it thickens.
Remove all Ecum as soon as it ap
pears. The jelly is done when it drips
in lumps from the spoon. Add a heap
ing tablespoonfnl of vanilla and one of
rosewater before pouring into steril
ized tumblers. Seal when cold with
boiling paraffin, cover each glass with
paper and tie.
To make a rose-pink apple jelly use
one quart of strawberry - juice, the
juice of half a lemon and five pounds
of Astrachan apples. -
Crimson apple jelly is made by
using two cupfuls of pineapple juice
and five pounds of Spitzenburgh ap
By combining the juice of two navel
oranges with five pounds of Newton
Pippins a bright red jelly is ob
tained. Pink apple jelly is made from two
pounds of Flame Tokay grapes and
five pounds of Rhode Island green
For amber jelly use the juice of one
lemon and five pounds of Northern
Dark red jelly is the result of com
bining two pounds of guavas and five
pounds of Mcintosh Red apples, or
the same color jelly may be obtained
from one quart of blackberry - juice
and five pounds of Oravenstem ap
Dies. . '
For the choice green-apple jelly,
which only the best chefs know how
to make, use five pounds ot i'earmain
apples, ten stalks of fresh crushed
mint, a little pure leaf-green coloring,
and the mice of one lemon.
Plain apple jelly flavored with rose
geranium leaves is a very delicate
Crabapple jelly is made by using
under-rioe or verv firm crabapples.
Red grapes and an equal quantity of
small lellow crabapples is a splendid
combination for jelly. Never use
mealv crabs for jelly.
French chefs will serve at lunch
eons, weddings, receptions and other
social affairs a jelly prepared as toi
lows: Use a handsome cut glass dish;
fill it one-third full or dark red jelly,
over this place one-third, of green
mint jelly, and over this finish with
delicate pink jelly. .Garnish with
candied violets, rose leaves or mint
This Week Best Time to
Do Canning, Grocers Say
In the opinion of retail - grocers,
housewives can find no i better time
than thepresent to do their canning.
There is no indication of fruit being
lower and disquieting rumors are
floating down from the northern
states. Some apprehension is felt
since a heavy frost has been reported
along the lakes.
There is little likelihood, grocers
believe, that the price of sugar will
be any lower. One grocer gave as his
opinion that notwithstanding the offer
of one refiner to put his industry
under government control the price
would remain firm around eleven
pounds for $1.
California fruits are practically en
tirely off of the local market. In their
place, now coming on, are the Colo
rado, Oregon, Washington, Idaho
and Utah fruits. The recent warm
weather delayed fruits in this section
at least two weeks and some damage
was done. Bartlett pears from this
section, however, are plentiful and of
good quality. They are selling for
$2.65 a box or $1.35 for a half box.
California peaches are entirely off
of the market and Colorado peaches
are not expected before Monday.
Teaches have been selling for $1.15
a 'box and no change in prices is
looked for. The Colorado market ap
parently is strong and peaches are ex
pected to be plentiful next week.
Idaho blue plums aje plentiful and
are selling for $1.35 a box. Concord
grapes, although plentiful, are high
for this season of the year. Four
pound baskets are now selling for 2a
cents. Crab apples are still selling for j
35 cents per market basket, but the ;
supply is about exhausted and they,
will soon be off the market.
Tomatoes for canning are plentiful,
a markebasket full selling for from ;
25 to 30 cents. , They are of good(
quality fo.- this purpose. Sweet corn .
is selling for 15 cents per dozen ears. '
Wax and string beans are cheaper
this week, selling for S cents per
pound. Pickles are hard to get and
high, selling for. 'from 65 cents to
$1.25 for a market basket full, varying"
with the size. ?.
Flour made the most noticeable1
change on the grocery market. It is
now selling for $2.98 a sack, a drop of
25 cents. This is largely due . to the
government taking over the wheat
supply. Since the government price
has been decided upon no further re
duction m flour prices is looked tor.
Uses of Meat Fats
Savory Fats that is, fats to which'
have been added some strong season
ing material, such as sage marjoram,
summer savory or thyme offer a
satisfactory method of utilizing fats
having pronounced colors or flavors,
like those of beef or mutton, and give
a desirable flavor to the food, T he
following have tested and found to
To one pound unrendered fat
(chopped fine) add one teaspoonfut
thyme, one teaspoonful marjoram,
one half teaspoonful rubbed sage, one
teaspoonful salt and about one-eighth
teaspoonful pepper. Render in double
boiler and strain through fine cloth.
Onion may be added if desired.
If it is desired to prepare a sav
ory fat from a rendered fat, the above
recipe may be modified by melting
the fat, adding the seasoning in the
same proportion as above, heating the
mixture gently for an hour or more.
Fata, like beef or mutton suet,
which are too hard for satisfactory
use in shortening, may be softened
to the desired consistency by mixing
softer fats like lard or cottonseed
oil with them. The following recipes'
have been found to be satisfactory
in preparing a soft culinary fat from,
the hard fats:
SOFT FAT 1.
Mix two parts rendered beef or
mutton fat and one part lard. This
fat is improved by adding one -half
pint of milk to'each two pounds of
of Tfiirty Years of
- ; .
These thirty years of patient study
and exhaustive experimentation
have , brought what experts say
are the finest Hams and Bacon
on earth, f
That is why we chose the name Puritan.
It suggests honest worth, purity and fidelity
of purpose.. And Puritan Hams and Bacon
live up to their name. s ;:
'The Taste TeGs"
. THE CUDAHY PACKING COMPANY
If your dealer
, . r . W. lotiron, Branca
doem t handle Manacar, 1321 Janea St.
run tan, umaaa. . rno
telphone , Doul" u
Puritan Hams and Bacon ar
amok daily tn our umana
- Plant, tasurtaf fresh, hrifhtly
amokM aarnta at all iimaa
If I t'
Coomipaire All Piriicei
Not iuat a. few. Some housewives who think they're following economic lines are buying in haste and
counting at leisure and everything's in a puzzling muddle. The BASKET STORES stand ready to help you
into a more normal sort of living. We ask you to COMPARE our goods and prices. Tha saving are ery
ral, and strenuous effort and hearty good will are back of it all.
Economy Straight Grade,
Tip, Nebr. Best Patent,
48 lbs.... $3.23
Gold Medal, sack, 48 lbs. . . .$3.3
SUGAR 10 lbs., for. ...... ,90c
Cane, 10 lbs., for. .92c
It Pays to Carry it Horn
MASON FRUIT JARS
Dozen pints for. 68c
Quarts, per dozen.... 73c
Half Gallon, dozen.,.. 95c
Zinc Lids, per dozen. ...... , .29c '
Jar Rubbers, best heavy, doz. . .7c
Jelly Glasses, dozen. ....... ,30c
Starch, Argo . Gloss, pkg 7c
Celluloid or I. X. L., pkg. . , . . . .8c
Sal Soda, 1014 lbs........ .. 25c
Pyramid Washing Powder, small
kg., for ................ .4c
ig 25c size for. . . . . . . . . .9c
Star or P. & G. White Naptha
Soap, S bars for. ... ....... 19c
White Borax - Naptha or Pearl
White Soap, 6 bars for, . . 25c
oilet Paper, Reb Grade, 4-oz. toll.
3 for . .... v. . . ..... .13c
Fancy Crepe Tip, 7-oz. ..8c
3 for . .22c
Silk Tissue, 1,000 sheets. ..... .7c
3 for ......... ..........19c
Gum, most all brands, pkg.... 4c
3 for 10c
Tip Spices, same size pkgs., sell
regularly at 10c, our price. , ,5c
Washington Wrapped Bartlett
This is the low price time to
can them. They might drop a
trifle less, but more apt to go
highet. PER BOX.. . . . . .$2.48
Italian Blue Prunes, box... $1.48
Extracts, Vanilla or Lemon, big
2-oz. bottle for.. ..8c
Tip, 1 os. Vanilla... i...... .13c
Tip, 1 oz. Lemon .12c
Jello-0, per pkg. . . . . . . . . . .'. . .9c
Basket Store Jelly Powder, pkg. 8c
3 for 22c
Match, regular size pkg., for. . .5c
3 pkg., for... i!3e
Macaroni, Spaghetti, Noodles, Cli
max, per pkg. .8c
Postum, 50c Instant. ....... .45c
30c size for. ............ .27c
Salt, 8-lb. sack, 2 for.. .9c
5 lbs., 8c; 14-lb. bag. 20c
Shaker Salt 8c
Soup, Armour's, Snider's or Camp
bells, per can 13c
Soda, per 1-lb. pkg. . . ... . : ... .7c
Cider Vinegar, 45 grain gal. . .21c
Yeast Foam, pkg. .......... .4c
Salad Dressing, Durkee's, smalLHc
Pompeian, 30c bottle for, . . . .21c
Salmon, tall cans, best Alaska Red
f or 25ct Pint, tall ......... 19c
Grape Juice, small size . . . , .' . : 7c
Pints, 19c; Quarts. ..... , . .37c
Applju, large bottle. . ........ 19c
' Small bottle for. .... ... . . . .9c
Loju, bdttle, at. . . ..... .... .23c
Tanhauser, per bottle. ...... .9c
Tanhauser, 3 bottles for..... 25c
It Paya to Carry it Home.
Independent, 35c 1-lb. can. , , .30c
2-lb. can for 58c
Thrifty Habits, sweet drinking
"Santos Blend, per lb.. .,..21c
Lye, Rex or American, can.. . .8c
li-lb. cake for . . . . . , ...... 19c
Our Beef, cut from tender corn
fed cattle, quality company
will enjoy. ' - "
Rib Roast, lb ....19c, 21c.
Pot Roast, lb . . . . . ...... 16c, 18c
Rib Steak, lb . . . . 21c, 23c
Shoulder Steak, lb 20c, 22c
Round and Sirloin Steak,
It ai ' M a
pkg., for .............. ...4c iaoup, Armour s, Snider s or Camp- per id.. ........... . .c, zc
Big 25c size for. . . ; . . : . ... . . 9c bells, per can ... . .... 13c Porterhouse Steak, lb ..... 26c, 28c
Best Full Cream Wisconsin Cheese,
per lb., at. . . . . ...30c
Butterine, pure and wholesome--,
instead of high-priced butter.
D. C. Soap, 4c bar; 7 bars for 25c rompeian, -JUc bottle for. .. . .zic cesi iip, wane, 10 . .
Toilet Paper, Reb Grade, 4-oz. toll, Salmon, tall cans, best Alaska Red Cash Habit, per lb .27c
all...... ...19c Aiagnoiia, z-id. roiis oc
"IT PAYS TO CARRY.IT HOME"
FLORIDA GRAPE FRUIT
Is going fast a limited supply at these prices. Each store has most
all sizes. - v. . -
Siia 36-46-54. .. .7c j Six 64 or 70.... 6c I Siso 80 or 96. . .'.4c
Par doion . . . . .79c Per ttosen . . . . .69c Per dozen ... . .48c
Per Box, $2.35 to $3.60, according to aise.
$5.00 orders delivered free within a reasonable distance. 8c for orders amounting to less than $5.00
Phone office, Tyler 440 for number of store nearest you. 2 per qent discount on $25 orders or over.
GET THE HABIT
lastteG: Scores 6o lincoln
FORTY BUSY STORES
CARRY IT AWAY
the mixture before, rendering. The
fat may be used for frying or short
ening. SOFT FAT S, '
Mix three . parts rendered beef
or mutton fat and one part re
fined cottonseed oil. Render fats in
double boiler. Heat the mixture until
melted and mix thoroughly. It is de
sirable to stir these mixed fats oc
casionally while cooling to avoid sep
aration of the fats.
1 eup lima beans 1 potato
4 cups water l tablespoon ollva olU.
1 cup strins beana Salt
I tomato Pepper
Soak lima beans overnight in water.
In, the morning add string beans,
bring to boiling point, and cool in
nreless cooker several hours, or until
beans-are soft. Bring to boiling point,
add tomato, fresh or canned, leave
two minutes, remove both potato and
tomato and mash to a smooth paste
with the olive oil. Add to bean mix
ture with three-quarters teaspoonful
salt. Add pepper to taste, bring to
boiling point, and serve.
t tablespoons oliva oilH teaspoon salt
I onions t . ; 8 tablespoon sugar
1 cup rica Few grains, cayenna
2 cups stock 1 cup mushrooms
1 quart tomatoes Parmesan oheese
I tablespoons butter
Put olive oil .in fireless kettle, add
onions peeled and chopped, and rice.
Cook, stirring carefully with a fork,
about fifteen minutes. Add stock,
tomatoes rubbed through a sieve, but
ter, salt, sugar and a few grains
cayenne. Bring to boiling point, put
in fireless cooker and cook two hours.
Add mushrooms cut in slices and
sauted in butter. Reheat, and serve
with grated Parmesan cheese.
STUFFEB TOMATO SALAD.
Select firm,1 medium sized "toma
toes: neel and rut a slin. frnm tv,.
top of each. Remove seeds and part
or me puip. opnnKie inside ot shell
With salt invert and W etanrt -
half hour. Fill cavities with diced
pineapple, candied cherries ' and
broken nut meats, mixed with mayon
aise. Serve on lettuce leaves.
& c. white War. - augar. .
8 eg. y, quarts boiling
1 T. flour. . water.
1 c. melted brown 2 t. vanilla-.
This is an old-fashioned dessert
which is easy to prepare, and is just
as good served chilled as frozen. The
quantity named is sufficient for a
dozen people. Beat the1 eggs well
without separating the yolks and the
whites. Pour the sugar into them
and, after mixing thoroughly, stir in
the flour. Have the melted brown
sugar ready on the stove and pour
the egg mixture into it, stirring well
all the time; pour this into the boil
ing milk in a double boiler and leave
until it thickens. To make firmer,
set in the oven in a pan of hot water,
as in baking custard. Let cool and
add vanilla.' Chill or freeze as de
sired, and serve with or without
j GREEN TOMATO MINCEMEAT.
1 peck green tomatoes. 5 lbs. sugar.
1 peck apples. 1J e, chopped suet.
S lbs. raisins. ,' 2 T. allspice... -
2 c. water. S ,T. cinnamon.
2 t. vinegar. 3 T. ground cloves.
AVash, pick over and chop the to
matoes in small pieces.. Peel apples
and cut in small pieces. Place to
matoes in a colander, pour boiling
water over them three times, draining
well. Put all ingredients in a pre
serving kettle and- simmer slowly un
"Unfair" Designation ;.
i Removed from Schools
The Buildirrg Trades, league has de
cided to lift the designation "unfair"
from the contracting jobs on school
buildings in the city now under con
struction so that the work may pro
ceed, , ' , ... '
Chairman R, B. Donakon of the
league has given out the following
resolution passed by the organization:
Whereas, construction work oh va
rious school buildings has been and
is being delayed by reason of cer
tain work being unfair to union la
bor, the Building Trades league de
sires to announce that for patriotic
and civic reasons and to the end that
the school children shall not be the
innocent sufferers that all unfair des
ignations against school buildings be
lifted during present conditions so
that all work thereon may be resumed.
'a ' -,
'Persistent Advertising Is the Road
Contains 8.8 butter : fat
more than, any
Cther brand on the
market and all of"
its ingredients are
anced to meet the
daily food require
ments of the hu-'
Alleges Husband Married
For Her Money and Blew If
The alleged story of a "man who
married for his wife's money" is told
in the divorce petition filed in district
court by attorneys for Amanda Ce
celia Walters, suing John Richard
Walters. . '
Mrs. Walters says when she was
married to him at Papillion, Septem
ber 12, 1916, she had $2,400 cash and
considerable property. "Believing in
and placing confidence in her hus
band, she allowed him to use the,
money," she declares.
The money, according to Mrs.'
Walters, was spent in "carousing and
riotous living." She says he spent
mpst of it on other .women, and al
leges after it was gone he sold their;
household goods and an automobile!
to get funds to "step" some more.
; Mrs. Walters says she has been?
destitute for several months, depend-
ing on the ciianty of relatives for1
her food and lodging. Allegations ot
cruelty are also made. She says he
blackened one of her eyes August 25
of this year.
She was only 18 years old when
she was married to Walters.
Funeral of C. M. Harpster -' T
Is to Be Held Saturday x
Funeral services- for Charles Hi'
Harpster, veteran Grand Army of the !
Republic member and long time re
dent of Omaha, will be held at the '
residence, 723 North Twenty-second
street, Saturday at 2:30 p. m. Rev.
Mr. Baltzly will conduct the services.
The Grand Army of the Republic will
Conduct the services at the cemetery.
Mr. Harpster, who was 71 years old,
came to Omaha in 1866 and for some
time engaged in the occupation of sta-
tionery engineer. He was a member
of the Nebraska Territorial Pioneers'
association, the Douglas County Pio
neers' association and was also a
comrade in the Custer post of the
Grand Army of the Republic. '
Mr. Harpster is survived by tw ,
sons, David and George of Omaha;
two daughters, Mrs. Blanche Young .
of Maryland and Mrs. James Sunk of
Omaha; one brother, John S. Harp
ster of Omaha, and a sister living in
. Mr. Harpster was ill only ten days,
death being caused by a combination
of heart trouble and Bright's disease. v
Magee Mission Will Use
Gospel Mission Quarters
Arrangements have been made be
tween the Magee Christian Endeavor
mission and the Union Gospel mis- '
sion whereby the Christian Endeavor
mission will temporarily occupy the
present quarters of the latter while .
they, perfect an organization looking'
fo the combining of forces of all the
protestant young peoples organiza
tions in the city in a larger young
people's mission. The work of the
two missions wiH be conducted joint
ly at this place, which is located at
1306 Douglas street.
The work of organizing the Magee
Christian Endeavor mission is pro
gressing very favorably. Actual work ,
has been started by Miss Magee last "
Thursday when the first mothers'
meeting under the new mission was
held. ; , . ,
Anyone desiring to communicate
with the mission can do so by, calling
Douglas 3855 or by calling the En
deavor Union headquarters, Red
1487. All communications for the mis
sion should be addressed to 602 Bee s
Gets Year in the Pen ,
For Theft of Jewelry
-Charles P. Levendecker. 35 vears
old, pleading guilty to a charge -of
grand larcency, was sentenced to one
year in the penitentiary- by Judge
Estelle, sitting in criminal court The
county attorney's office recommended
a light sentence. ( -v
Lcyendecker confessed that he
stole a diamond ring valued at $175,
a diamond stick, pin valued at $150
and $95 in cash from a rooming house
operated ' by William Yousem and
John F. Niblock. The robbery oc
cured April 30.
According to the countv attorney's
office, Leyendecker watched the clerk
at the rooming house copy the com
bination of the safe on a card and
then, at an opportune time, obtained
the figure., opened he strong box
and stole the valuables. Ha Bed and ii
was arrested in the west. "
Drops Loot from Meyers'
' As He R9DS Smith House
When C. Louis Mever, 104 South
Thirty-fourth street, president of the
Concrete Engineering company, re- '
turned from a lengthy vacation last
Saturday, he found his house ran
sacked, but luckily he had all articles
of value along with him, and so the
burglar did not gain a very rich haul.
Among the few pieces of jewelry
which the burglar did find was a
fraternity pin. The same man evi
dently broke into the residence of
Dr. C, E. Smith. 3565 Howard street,
for this fraternity pin was found in
his home after it was looted on July
17. The .thief made a richer haul at
Dr. Smith's home, taking, away some
jewelry, silver and clothing. Police
now have a man in jail whom they
think is guilty of both the burglaries.
They are collecting evidence against,