Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1908)
Strong and Steady
The picnic car.ie off on Saturday af
ternoon. The weather, which often
throw it wet blanket upon the fcstlvl
Ilea of such occasion. v highly pio
pltlous, nint several liunilrvl persons,
young nnil middle-aged, turned out. The
pine? selected for tho picnic wn a Held
of several acre, bordering uhh n pond.
Thta had liecn (lllnl up liy the proprietor
with string, mi J n roofed building, with
out sides, under which were placed muxh
Ntnnl table for the reception of prot!
loo. A number of oak tree with their
broad hmuchca furnished shelter.
Hrsldc these arrangement for enjoy
ment, there were two boat confined by
Iron chain, which wen thrown around
trve near the brink of the water. After
enjoying the swing for time, there wa
a proposition to so out in the lioal. The
boat couhl romfortnbly accommodate
riidit percon each. Thl number bail
l-cn obtained, when Joshua onme tip.
"I'm going." he said, unceremoniously.
"Yoti will have to WHlt till uext time."
nld ltalpli Morse. "We'te got the full
"Xo, I'm going thl time," aM Jivshua.
rudely, and clambered In and took hi
place n tecrmSn.
The other boat bad already set eff,
itt.d. ns It happeuod, under the guidance
of Walter (.'annul, who had long Ix-en no
Customed to managing n lo.it, having liad
one of hi own at home.
"They've lot a great teerer on the
oiler lioat," said Josliu.t, sneering.
"Where are you Fleering, Joshua?"
nArd Italph. uddenly, for the boat n ar
il half turned round. The fact wa that
Jhua himself knew very little about
steering. In speaking of Walter' want
of skill, he had preciely described hlin
.elf. "I understand what I'm about." an
swered Joshua, suddenly recrlng the
direction, and overdoing the matter, so
n to turn the boat halfway round the
"I hope you do." aaM Italph, "but It
don't look much like It."
"I was looking at the other bo.t,"
Jofhun condescended to explain, "and the
Walter'a boat kept the lead. Ill per
feet steering made the ak eaiier for
the rowers, who got the full advantage
of their efforts. Joshua, however, by
Id uncertain steering, hindered the pro
gress of his boat.
"Can't we beat the other boat?" inde
ed Joseph Wheeler, who was rowing. "I
can row as well as either of those fel
lows." "So can I," said Tom Harry: "I'fs
The boats were about five length
apart, the rowers in the foremost boat
not having worked very hard, when Tom
and Joe began to exert themselves. The
Intention was soon manifest, and the
spirit of rivalry was excited.
"Do your best, boy!" said Walter.
'They're trying to catch us. Don't let
them do It." ,
The rower of the two boats were nlut
evenly matched. If anything,. however,
Tom and Joe were stiiwrior, and, other
things being equal, would sooner or later
hare won the race. Hut Joshua, by Ins
original style of steering, which became
under the Influence of excitement even
more unreliable, caused them to lose r
tcptlhly. "Can't you steer straight by aeeldnnt,
Joshua)" asked Tom, in a tone of vexa
"I know more alout steering than jou
do, Tom Harry," growled Joshua, (.et
ting red fn the face, for he could not
lit Ip seeing that he was not appearing lo
"Show It, then, If you do." was the re
ply, "If we had your cousin to steer us,
nt) could soon get ahead."
This was very mortifying to Joflnm. He
lid not care to be outdone by any one, but
to be outdone by Walter was particular
"It Isn't the steering. It's-the rowing."
be said. "Vou don't row even."
"Won't jou try It, then," said Joe,
"and show us what you can do?"
"No; I'd rather steer."
Joshua considered that the steersman's
place was the place of honor, and he was
not dlswed to yield it. Meanwhile Wal
ter, trth his place In the first boat,
Hatched tho efforts of his rivals. He was
determined to keep the lead which he
bad secured, and had little fear of los
"Give way, boyi!" he cried; "we'll dis
tance them, never fearl"
After making the turn, the Arrow met
the I'loneer after a littlo distance. Theie
was abundant room for the boats to pass
roch other, If they bad been properly
managed. There was no fault in Wal
ler's steerlug, but, by an awkward blun
der of Joshua'ii, the I'loneer veered In
her course so that the Arrow struck her,
to use a nautical term, amidships. An
Hie was being Impelled rapidly at tho
time, the shock was considerable, and the
fright still greater. The girls Jumped to
Ihilr feet screaming, and Joshua himself
turned pale with fright, but rc-coveid
himself sulh'ciently to call out angrily,
"What made you run Into us?"
"It's your own fault, Joshua," sild
Tom Harry, angrily, "You're the most
itupld stcerer 1 ever saw. What made
rou turn the boat?"
"It's his fault," aald Joshua.
"Jt aomebody else steer," said Joe
Wheeler, "A baby could steer better than
So a younger boy was put In Joshua's
place, much to his mortification, and he
was degraded, a he considered. It, to the
Mnk of a lutssengcr.
"I'm going ashore," he said, sourly.
"Let me out here."
"All right." said Tom Harry. "I gucs
we can get nlotig without jou. Here, ton
fellows on the Arrow, Just wait a min
ute, till we've lauded Joshua, and we'll
rare- you baik."
True to hi determination, Joshua
Jumped off at the head of the Inlet, and
the I'loneer wa turned by her new pilot.
The Arrow and the I'loneer took tlolr
places side by side, and the raw com
menced, 'Hie boat were similar, and thu
nrlthrr had the ndtautnge on this score.
Hut the rower on the I'loneer were, on
the whole, stronger, and more skillful
than those on the Arrow. On the other
hand, Walter ateered crfectly, while
Joshua's successor, though he made no
bad blunder, wn a notice.
The n-mlt wa that the race wa a
clear one. I'lnally the Arrow came In a
length nhead. and Walter felt with unlet
satbtfactlou that the victory had hwu
zn Incd by hi effort.
lie howd that he would lie a siicecM
fill through life In paddling hi own canoe.
Joohiia went home sulkily, and was not
wen again on the picnic ground.
One ntorntng, a few da later, Johua
wa walking iikhmIII)- up the village road
with hi hands In hi pocket. He was
reflecting, In a spirit of great discontent,
on the hardship of hi situation.
"Here am I." he M to himself. 'Vlh
leen year old, and father treat mo like
a boy of ten. I'm mot a man, and rll
be give me for jcket money I twenty
fivi i-ent a week. There's Dick Storr.
whose father isn't a quarter a rich r
mine, gets n dollar a week, llt'a only
One Important difference between him
self and Dick Storr did not occur to
Joidiiia. Dick worked In a shoehop, nnd
It was out of his own wages that his fath
er nlloweil lilm a dollar a week. jonua
earned nothing at all.
"It's mean!" reflected Joshua. 'There
ain't a boy of my age In Stapleton that's
so meanly treated, and yet my father's
the richest man In town. I wish I knew
what to do to get a little money."
At till moment he saw Sara Crawford
approaching him. Sam was perhaps a
)enr younger than Joshua, lie had for
merly lived in the village, but was now
In a situation In New York, and was
only In Stapleton for a few days.
"How are you. Joshua?" said Sam.
"I'm going round to the Ice cream saloon.
Won't you come with me?"
"Yes, If jou'll treat. I haven't got any
"You ought to hare. The old man's
'That's so. Hut he's getting meaner
"Iook here!" said Sam. suddenly: "I
have an Idea. Did you ever buy a lottery
"No," answered Joshua.
"There's a fellow I know In New York
that drew a prize of a thousand dollar,
and how much do you think he paid for
"I don't know."
"I'lve dollar. How's that for high?"
"How long ago Is that?" asked Joshua,
"Only two months ago."
"Do you know him?"
"Yes, I know him n well as 1 know
you. He Is clerk In a store just opposite
our. When he gut the money he gave
half a dozen of us a big dinner. We had
u Jolly time."
"A thousand dollars for five I" repeat
eJ Joshua. "He wa awfully lucky."
'The fellow I was speaking of gets
lottery paers regularly. I'll ask him
foi one, and send It to jou as soon a I
get back to the city."
"I wish you would," said Joshua.
"Wouldn't It be something great If I
could draw a prize of a thousand dol
lars?" "I'll bet It would. It would make you
Independent of the old man. You wouldn't
care much for bis twenty-five cents a
Joshua and Ham went Into the ce
cream saloon, which was kept open dur
ing the summer only, In a small candy
store, by a maiden lady who made a
scanty Income from such limited atron
age as the tillage could afford. Joshua
plied hi companion with further ques
tions, to all of which he readily repllil,
though It Is doubtful If all the answers
were quite correct. Hut Sain, having
been In the city a few mouths, wished
to be thought to have a very extensive
acquaintance with It, nnd was unwilling
to admit Ignorance on any point.
Kurly the next week Sam returned to
his duties In the city, and Joshua await
ed Impatiently the promised lottery pa-
Mrs. Ham did not forget his promise.
On the third day after his departure n
paper came to the village postofllce, di
"Joshua Drurnmond, I.,
This was promptly taken from the of
tict by Joshua, who had called on an av
erage twice a day for this very paper. It
moved to bo printed on yellow pap.tr.
and fairly bristled with figures, Indicat
ing the largo sums which were weekly
distributed all over the country by the
benevolent managers of the lottery. litre
was n schemo In wnlch the principal prlzs
was but n iIioikiiiiiI dollar. However,
the tickets were but n dollar each, nnd
ft thousand dollar for one wa certainly
a handsome return for a small outlay.
Tliero wero other, however, In which the
principal prim wa tho thouatid dollar,
and the, ticket were. In duo proportion,
live dollar each.
Thn more Joshua thought It over, the
nioro convinced he wa that n large sum
of money via likely to come to him
through the lottery It ho could only mint
rge to raise money enough to buy a
tlikrt. Hut the problem of how to get
the necessary the dollar he was as tar
a ever from solving.
While In this state of mind ho hap
pened one day to b In the storo at noon,
and alone. Nichols, the head clerk, wlh-
ed to go to dinner, and was only waiting
for Walter to get back from nu errand
"I wish Waller would hurry up," he
grumbled. "My dinner will get cold.'
"I'll take )our place till he get !uk,
Mr. Nlchol," said Johua, with extra
ordinary klndnes for him,
"Much obliged, Joshua," said the sales
man. "I'll do a nimti for Jou another
time. I don't think jou'll hae long to
Nit sooner had lie gone than Joshua,
after following him to the door, and look
ing carefully up niu) down the strict,
wnlked behind the counter with a hasty
step and opened the money drawer.
There wns a small pile of bill in one
compartment, and In the other a collection
of currency. Ho took the hill into 111
hand, and looked oicr them. Ills hnnib)
trembled a little, for he contemplated a
dishonest net. Citable to obtain the
money In any other way, he meant to bcr
row that wa what he called It live
dollar from the money drawer nnd ex
pend It In a lottery ticket.
Singling out n llie-dollar bill from the
pile, he thrust It Info his vest iwkct.
lit Imd scarcely done so when h va
startled by hearing the door open. He
uisde n guilt) Jump, but iwrivhed, tit hi
It lief, that It wn a noiuan not living III
the tillage, but probably hi some adjoin
"What can I show you, ma'am?' he
asked, in a flurried manner, for he could
uol help thinking of what he had In hit
"I should like to look at some of your
shawls," raid the woman
Joshua knew very Utile aNiiit his fnlh
e's stock. He did know, however, where
the shawl were kept, and going to that
portion of the shelves, pulled down hilt
a doteu and showed them to III cm
"Are they all wool?" she asked, cttt-
Ically, examining one of litem.
"Yes," answered Joshua, confidently,
though he had not the slightest knowl
edge on the subject.
"What is the price of Ibis one?" asked
the customer, Indicating the one sh lud
In her hand.
"Klve dollars," answered Joahuo, with
some hesitation. He knew nothing of
lh( price, but guessed that this would b
"And you say It Is all wool?"
"I guewi I'll take It. Will you wrap
It up for me?"
This Joshua did awkwardly enough,
and the customer departed, much pleased
with her bargain, a she had a right lo
l, for the real price of the shawl was
nine dollars, but, thanks to Joshua's Ig
norance, she had bt-en able to save four.
Joshua looked at the five-dollar lull
he had Just received, and a new Idea oc
curred to him. He replaced In the draw
er the bill he had originally taken from
It and substituted that just received.
"I won't say anything alxiut having
sold a shawl," he said, "nnd father's
niter know that one has been sold. t
any rate, till I get money enough to re
place the bill I hare taken."
Just then a little girl came In and in
quired for a smoI of cotton. Joslua
found the swols, and let her select one.
Then he hurriedly folded up the shawls
and replaced them on the shelve. He
had just finished the task when Walter
"Are you tending store?" he snld. In
"Yes," wild Joshua. "Nichols got tired
waiting for you, so I told him I'd stay
tlU you got hack."
"I had some distance In go ami that
detained me. Did jou hate any custom
era?" "Yes, I just sold a spool of cotton to a
"I met her a little way up tho road,
holding the spool In her hand."
"Well," said Joshua, "I guess I'll go
now you've got back."
He went across thn street to his fath
er's bouse, and, going np Into his room,
locked the door, not wishing to bo Inter
rupted. Then, opening his desk, he took
out a sheet of pa(Mr, and wrote a note
to the addrss given In his lottery cir
cular, requesting the parties to send him
by return of mall a lottery ticket. He
added, shrewdly, as he thought, "If this
ticket draws a prize, I will keep on buy
ing; but If It don't I shall get dlscour
ngtd and atop."
"I guess that'll fetch 'fin," thought
He folded up II" P"l"r, nnd, Inclosing
the bill, dlrcded It. The next thing to
do was to mall It. He decided, thotuh
unwillingly, on account of the trouble,
to walk to the next iioitotllce, n distance
of three miles, to ost his letter there,
Joshua returned home, feeling Hred
nnd provoked, hut congratulating himself
that be had taken the first step toward
the grand prize which loomed In dazzling
prosiect before his eyes.
(To be continued.)
A l'alr of Vlrtvitnliits,
"A tun n," wild the elderly miltor,
"iHn't worth 1'lntenlng to until ho U
True," rejoined tho fair mold, 'nor.
worth looking at after bo Is 10." I
j. m 3zm&2mi2
iwntT.v- .'jv -. ..s.v,-
When tint flmt nppenriinco of tln
worm la nmiKi tho plant should bo
dinted with tlio pari green and llmir
mixture. Wlion tlm liemU lire fiiriiilnK
HU om, jH,m 0f pyrcttiiuil imwder to
four imuiuU of Hour to dust tin plniils,
Thl I harmless to num. After the
lie.nl begins forming pari j;reon idiouM
not be used. Those who nro afraid
to uo pari green nre genernlly aiuvcs
fill by beginning early lo uo the !)'
ret hum Kiwder nnd spraying often.
Cabbage nnd other plant lice nre beat
controlled by nprnyliur with Uenwiie
cmultdon, using the in xr rent solution
-n solution coutnlnliiK IS er cent of
kerosene. If the lice nro tut trees,
llowera or rose hushes, tnbnew demo
tion may bo used with gixxl result.
The tobacco decoction I untile by tnk
lug three pound of tobacco stem nnd
the gnllon of water, mid boiling for
two hour. It I us.il without diluting.
hut must not bo npplletl tint hot. or II
imy mil Id the plant.
If treatment I begun In lime plant
Urn can be controlled. It mint I' done
N'fore the lenvca nre curled no thei
spray ran reach the pest. Titer
should bo Severn I spraying, four or
five days nrt. n one tpniylng will
not completely tin the work. Clean cul
ture I ImiNtrtHiit In fighting these In
sivt. as with many others.
Auttiitinllit 1 1 n in t tVnunii,
The ease with which modern dump
rnrta nnd wngotm can Iw unloaded. I
Illustrated In the niitoumtlc dump wag
on show ti In the nccouiiMiiylug Illustra
tion, the Intention of n Connecticut
nmn. The wagon Ixtt. I pivoted on the
OI-MATI.IQ TIIR llUMr WAOOr.
nxlc, the greater imrtlon of thu loud
being III hack of the pivoted (xilnt. The
forward end of the box Is normally
lu-ld In Mltlon by n lever directly be
hind the driver's scat. When ready to
dump the load the driver turn In Ills
scat, releaser! the lever nnd the load au
tomatically turn over. Tho driver Is
thus not coui-llcd to lenvo III sent,
saving considerable time.
Wnsfril Hunt Monrj-,
III n recent hpcoch ut I'eorln, II. II.
OrosH, secretary of thu 1'ur huts' Good
lto.nl l.eiiguo nnd Mvlal agent for the
.National Department of Agriculture to
study the question of highways, mnde
tho following Kiiitfiucnt: "In forty
yearn enough money has been thrown
nwny nnd iwiuandeust on the dirt roads
of HIIiioIn to '-iy for graveling or nine
ndutnlrliiK every foot of highway In
thu State." II" went on further to
state thai art good, hard rouils could
bo built on thu black land In the corn
belt of Illinois a h In Massachusetts, or
In any other State, nnd nt a moderate
nnminl uxpeuso to thu landowner of
the State, possibly not exceeding their
present annual tax for roud ami bridge
Mtlk fur t'sltui,
11m calf llnda In fresh milk while It
la still warm with tho animal heat of
thu cow, It Ih snld, n constituent value
not found In thn milk after It Ih allow
ed to get cold. Tho chemist ran not
dellno It, and It ran not bo restored
ngnlu by warming thu milk, If every
calf could bo fed Hh milk sweet, nnd
whllo It Mill! retained Itx niiluml heat,
there would no doubt bo fewer cat-hammed
NtevrH going to tho block.
Treatment for I.oeo,
Tho rcaultH of tho loco weed when
eaten by stock nro unpleasantly fa
miliar to the ntockmnn of Urn phi Inn
cant of tho Hocky mountains. It hns
been cHtlmntcd that thu Ioshch from
this aonrco In Colorado nlono have,
reuched tho aum of n million dollar
ner milium. Tho national bureau of
!. InJu.lrr hns boon taklmr a lorn
I ib s f i iTtLlwyrlilJ
. ti.., i.usi iirohlcm. and 0. D. Miirsh,
lit V "" . si ..
expert In poison plums, rcns int
It hns Ik'oii found that locoed cattle
can In most onsen be cured by n course
of treatment with slryclmlne, whllo
locoed horses can generall bo cttrtl
by a course of treatment with Fow
ler' solution. The. Miliiml under
ireatment must not be allowed lo eat
the loco weed tnd should be given not
only nutritious food, but 'r as nts
slide, food "I!" I""' properties,
To this end magnesium sulphate wns
administered ! correct the coiisllpa
tloti which I" itlmost unit omul nnmns
locoed nultuols. It should I' Holed,
list, (tint magnesium sulphate may
servo to some extent ns an antidote tc
It niny be added In regard to tho
qtiealhrn of Immunll) that loco poison
ing come on In n slow and eumulatlvr
iimnncr. so that there I no t.Bslblllly
of nnlmnl liemiiilng Immune-.
iiitiltitiiiH Itlitlin Union.
Coiuiccili tit's famous Souihirt WoN.
.ml. in stand uiiurinitl among imi
lar American variolic of the onlou.
'I hey are In high fa
tor In some of th
rliiest eommerclHl on
Ion grow lug district
of Ohio and New
York ami during a
few tram iwst hate
made n steady nd
advance In standing
ct cry where a n
highly bred, tterfeei
onion. Kastern onion grower u the
rod and white Southrt Olobe to
produce tho exeeplhmally large. idlil.
l-aiitlfully forutetl bulbs that bring tup
prims in the New York City market.
Ilosldc the two tnrletle named,
there I n tollow Siiuthport Olot that
rvM'iiiblca the ill her In hnt ami gen
oral character, but Is of n rich yellow
The while Is one of tin-' IxHUitlfully
white. ?rfectly glol' shnl onloo
that tnke the eye nnd bring highest
prim In any market. It skin Is thin
nnd istpcrllke, the l!o.h fine groln.il,
crlp nnd in I (ti flavored. Add to thl
that It I a trumeiiibm cropper, and It
represents almost nu Ideal product In
The twrnty-foiir-lnch slzo disk plow
enn safely ! recouimenditl ns being stl
terlor to any other size. The smaller
size pull easier, but It dm- not pul
verize tho soil mi well, Tho disk plow
I caiable of handling ground that hns
tx-coine too dry and hard for tho mold
Isiant plow. It Is of somewhat lighter
draft, dm-) not require har'iilug so
often, ruts through trash letter nnd
doc not clog so easily. Do not try to
nit n furrow wider than eight or ten
Inches with n disk. Tho wider the fur
row the deeper will elimination lie
and the poorer will Im the work. It I
letter to into two twenty four-Inch
Hows, en ih cutting eight Inche III
width, than to use n single twenty
eight or thirty-Inch plow cutting six
To break down clod nnd giro n line
surface the held drag serves a liimful
purposo. It mny Ij used In connection
with the spring tooth harrow or eten
with tho disk. Thn ilxll Inch plnv
nro H to 10 feet In length nnd nre laid
edgewise, Ix-lng bound together by cross
plecen mntto of DjXll Inch stuff.
farm Htm .Vnlea.
In New Zenlnnd the It-st demnnd
Is for Shorthorn bulls of tho milking
Kangaroo rain nro destroying the
rlmynrds near Mantn Cru. Oil. They
have nptK-nred In thousands mid nro
fouling on the young hint nnd tines.
While attending a initio on a farm In
Morgan County, W. Va., Trunk Ctilp,
a farm boy, wnn nltarkisl by tho ani
mal and had his leg nearly chowed off.
Secretary Wilson snya tto ought to
liiivo buiiiHT crop throughout thn
country this HcitKon, All conditions ro
favorable for lecordbrraklng jlelds of
Whllo ono clns of ntotk mny pny bel
ter Ihnn another, do not losu sight of
tho fuel that tho average farm need
n fow head .)f every sort In order to
ninho tho best mid cloNest iiho of all (ho
A Connecticut farmer In reported ti,
nso tin Incubator njslein In slnrtlng
his potato.crop. Tho need imtntocn nro
placed lu n wnrm room In n rack, whero
they nprout, nnd nro then transplanted
In tho field.
'''Aim' ' JM&vRfrVt
I'ln ('nro t'nUe,
I'or n dellcnlit corn cuke try orv.
nakiil In n short hnn.ll.il frylugpnu nnd
mixed lu n rather ittiusunt mnutier Cut
one nnd (wit third cups of corn meal,
one third cup of flour, ono quarter cup
of sugar, one lot el Ii-iihhiii ouch of n(
and it"dn Into n sifter nnd sift, iheu
turn Inick nnd sift n second time Heat
tun egg III n ImiwI, ndd olio cup of sour
milk and ono cup of sweet milk, h.-nt,
ndd Iho dry materials and bent ngnlu.
Utun two rounding tllhlciooiiH of but
trr meltet) lu n frying kiii, turn In tint
bntter nnd t.tur ono cup of sweet milk
oter the lop, but do not stir It In. H.-t
In tlm otru to bake hnlf nu hour 'Iho
cuke will have n ciistiirdlllo streak all
'tit t'ertret llNbr.l .sttl.
When the skin nro thin hihI of a
dqi rod otdor I frtiuenlty do not trn
the pile, but nt nil time I nm care
ful In remote nil the core, esi'lslly
every bit of tint lining of the ssiil cell,
nnd to Ixiko them lu grmtll nr enrlheii.
Hot or III till, ns (III Rites them all
miplisisniit llnvtir and it dingy color.
Kill Iho oof" ratltlt- with sugar,
hmMl ttr soMMt. necurdlniig In tho tsrl
nesM of th siitle; ndd nlwt n few
grains of Mil, mid sullkletit water in
niter the anftltHi. itnko hi n quick otfil
ami Nsto fre.ilititly. -'1'ho Dellnoator.
Many efg substitute nro ttwilr, soot-t
frnsM skim milk, some frtmi ml 1 1 tiros of
nnlmnl or vegetable fats, nlbiiui-o,
starch or rtour. coloring matter niel it
lemoning Minder, Ih nildltlttsi In P'o
mliM-ral waters similar to tho foiut-l
In the egg, Other egg substitute am
little imirn than starch, rolttrrd wild
oino jellow sulMttnncn. Of course, such
prmlucts run twit lx made to relsixi
frtth egg, In that they do not contain
iiitHh iiltrogotHHi matter, or fat. Pro
duct made from thotti may tt trry
IIum.IIhhs fur Vral ls.
One cupful of flour, slft.il twice, with
1 teaspoon fill of baking stwier. Half
a tertsptsiiiul of salt, half n cupful of
milk, one tensptsHiful of Imtter. Huh
or chop the butter Into the prepared
flour, wet up with tho milk Into n soft
dough, flour your bands well and, han
dling ns lightly as plhlc, form the
dough Into IhiII nnd drop Into boiling
water. Cook for ten minute. They
should b ready nt the wime time with
gravy, as they get clammy with wait
ing. When meat I high prli-.il It Is not
lttn)s .ll)lo n buy (he most ex
pensive ruts The sttTik that Is not
rterhiMiM ran bo liuprornl by treat
ing It ns Iho 1'reiM-h chefs prcparo their
sltstks lo ittako them tender. I'ttt tlirnt
labli-s.HHis of ollte oil nti.I ono ami
imclmlf inblesMins of tlnogar on n
date iiihI lay Iho steak III, then set
In thu Icebox fur four Imhits. Turn
hnlf n ibn.Hi times nt Inter tals, thcu
ho mrat Is rendy to broil.
thni Stiry f Href,
llreak Into n kettle hnlf it sirkngn
of spaghetti, enter with salt wati'r nnd
IhiII. When nltmuit tender add hnlf it
niu of tomaliM). I'ut butler In fryhu
hiii nnd fry In It thru' Inrge union,
slice.!, till brown. Add twit mhiii.s of
beef run thrtiugh the lunchllio. When
nit Is nicely brow, mil ndd tho spa glut 1 1
nnd toinat.H', stir, boll for it few min
ute mid serto hot.
Meet totatne of rather small slro,
si-l nnd cut Into quarter. Throw Into
niltotl cold wnter nnd lento them for
half nn hour Tnke thriu out mid dry
them on n clenn towel. Have rendy In
n deep frying pnn or n nhnllow nnui-o-pnii
clenn hot fnt, boiling hot, nnd droit
the (Kitntocn Into this, l'ry to n light
brown mid drnln In n colnnder before
Allmrtlve Srrtlea of Tnmalne
Tnko n Inrgo slzeit pinto, garnish
nround edges Willi lettuco leaves or
parsley, placo sllccn of deep red In
mntoes, K'olcd, nrouud eilgo of plain
on tho lenves, nnd henp nllrisl cucum-iK-rn
lu center of dish, Tho effect l
To ono tenspiHiu soda ndd three pints
ct Hour milk, two egga, ono teiiHHiii
salt, ono tablespoon frying, one half
pint of wheat Hour, nnd enough uro
bilin Hour lo mako It thick enough to
drop from spoon, Sugar to sweeten If
Wntdi nnd scrub ham nnd put hi
linking pnn two cupn wnter, Hnko twen
ty minutes to tho pound. Tnko It it
mid romovo tho skin. Stick Into tho
fnt cloven nnd cover with urnteil bread
crumbs, llrown lightly In tho oven.