PART II. MUTTON STEW. Cut half a quart each of yellow turnips and potatoes into balls as large as marbles, saving the trimmings to put into soup, and for mashed potatoes; peel six ounces of small onions; put all these in separate vessels to boil until tender enough to pierce with a fork; meantime put the cutlets in a hot pan containing an ounce of drippings, and fry them brown quickly; stir among them one ounce of dry flour; brown it, add one quart of boiling water; season with one teaspoonful of salt, and a quarter of a saltspoonful of pepper; drain the vegetables, put them with the meat and gravy, and serve hot.

The third wife, much younger, had a comely face, and long braids of black hair, of which, evidently, she was proud. She leaned on her knees over a flat slab of rock, and holding in her hands a long oval stone, she rolled and mashed corn into meal.

RICE CAKE. Mix ten ounces of ground rice, three ounces of flour, and eight ounces of pounded sugar. Sift the composition by degrees into eight yolks and six whites of eggs, and the peel of a lemon shred so fine that it is quite mashed. Mix the whole well in a tin stewpan with a whisk, over a very slow fire. Put it immediately into the oven in the same, and bake it forty minutes. Another.

Wet smooth, to a very stiff paste with boiling water, then add either a teaspoon of onion juice, or a clove of garlic mashed, stir well through, add little by little, a tablespoonful olive oil, then thin, with very sharp vinegar, added gradually so as not to lump nor curdle, to the consistency of thin cream. Put in a glass jar, seal tight and let stand a week.

Cold hominy, or rice may be used in place of mashed potatoes, and is equally as good. BEEF HASH. No. 1. Chop rather finely cold roast beef or pieces of beefsteak, also chop twice as much cold boiled potatoes.

When the cigarettes were consumed, or when her housewifely instinct told Apporo that the dish was properly cooked, back it went into the trough again, and was mashed with the keatukipopoi, the Phallic pounder of stone known to all primitive peoples. A pahake, or wooden bowl about eighteen inches in diameter, received it next, and the last step of the process followed.

"Give us a plateful of the source of all slander and evil-speaking, with mashed potatoes." The waiter did not understand; he was puzzled, and would have said something, but Potchatkin looked at him sternly and said: "Except." The waiter thought intently, then went to consult with his colleagues, and in the end guessing what was meant, brought a plateful of tongue.

"So do I mine," said the judge's son. "But with a game hand I " "Oh, I've the hands. It's my leg that's been mashed up," said the judge's son. "Labor and capital!" he added cheerily as he dropped the cosmopolitan tobacco on the cosmopolitan wafer of rice-paper.

DINNER Roast mutton Baked potatoes Mashed turnips Bread and butter Chocolate pudding Coffee SUPPER Hamburger steak Boiled potatoes Stewed dates Bread and butter Coffee BREAKFAST Oatmeal and milk Fried bacon Bread and jam Coffee DINNER Roast beef Mashed potatoes Creamed peas Bread and butter Bread pudding Coffee SUPPER Mutton chops Boiled potatoes Bread and butter Chocolate cake Coffee

Every time one of these little animals put its head above the water, the boy pelted it with a stone; and two or three had been mashed to death, as they sat on the broad stones, near the water's edge. Now, all good boys and girls, who read this book, will say that this was a cruel boy and so he was. As soon as John saw what he was about, he called to him to stop.