The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, October 08, 1914, Page 10, Image 10

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

3k TALKS !
\\ ■ \ =====
[ Henrietta D. Grauel j
Just for Two
"When T was a bride." <aid a portly
troil recently. " 1 thought it the
greatest pleasure to concoct nice meals
for my husband ami myself, but after
Vv family o uiivenrcd to grow !1 never
wa» a hardship to plan tor them I
attribute this to the good eook>»r\ books
I had an! to the care 1 was taught to
use in measuring my materials. To day
'I use the same "eci»es 1 used when 1
was married, but iit t ; ie place of but
ter I substitute some one of the good
cooking oils 1 never .-lit down on the
eggs, for they are our most nutritious
article of food. I often have to buy
low-priced nit* of meats, ut 1 use care
in preparing them than it' they were
costly, an I my family is a healthy one "
All good housekeepers will tell you
the same story. 1 think, f - f foo.i is
cooked carelessly or combined wrongly
•t cannot be good, an I Benjamin Prank
I n proved long ago that you cannot
»iake blood from turnips.
In the morning mail is a request from
a bride '"or some "economic vl recipes
for egg !e«« cake and for dishes that do
not require hotter or cream."
There is no strength in such food, it
does not nourish or satisfy. and persons
"•■d on such mixtures will resort to stim
ulants to keep the digestion working.
Women who na* ■ th « insufficient food
will have the tea or coffee pot constant
ly on tap and the men of the family
will, it has beer proved, soon turn to
beer or stronger liqui is to keep them
Kcononi v bv all means. Little Bride,
but not at tne cost of your man's
strength and your on n health and good
looks 1 ai" sorry not to ha\e any egg
autumn MT. GRETNA
Sunday, October 11
11 \ delightful trip to famous Ml. «,rctn«. t 154 feet above lite
**iih UHHi ntTfi of omllnnri. rovmil uith ihe \nrirtl Hue* 1
of «»arl* \utunin. }
Harrisbvrg H.l* A.M. #0.75
Steelton H.-jl •• .70
Highspire. " ,6S
Returning. Special Train will leave I-ebation t.,">o P. M_ Mt. j
Gretna, 5.15 P. M. ,
\ AND I |
C is h;shly commendad to lovers of good— pure—beer. <1
5 Remember the snappy flavor of our I
> Beii L Order It To-day Independent :118 <
— - • - .. _ JSQ=E 1
You're on tlje
jpF f to Buy" adv. or "Wanted
¥ te Rent" adv. in the
l\ I Columns of the Star-Indepen
dent —Harrisburg's Great- Hotrie
newspaper. Call Bell "Phone
\ 3280, Independent Phone 245,
M* \
Arrest Stamp-Laden Pair
iiury, i'a., Oct. S.—When arrest
eo here for illegal car-ridiog yesterday,
Stanley Miller ainl John Lovinsky. of
Vantii-oke, hail more than worth
of two-cent postage stamps, two revol
vers, a bowie knife and 40 rounds of
ammunition. They were sentenced to
serve 20 days in jail, and the I'nited
folates post office authority were uoti- ,
less dishes iu my collection of reoijies,
but after you have thought about it you
will not want them In their stead let
me give you the following "Just for
Omelet with meat: Heat two ejigs and
a cup of milk together, add a cup o f " ,
minced cold meat. Put a tablespoon of '
dripping or butter in the frying pan
and cook the omelet until it begins to
look dry o\ er the top. Pold over and
I take up at once Do not turn it. This
■ is not half so much trouble to make as
■ a" eggless dish and it will satisfy the
hunger of both i f you
Pevil's food cake: Mix in the follow
' ing order cup of shortening. I l a j
cups of sugar. ! egg. I cup of water. j
i V* teaspoon salt. _ squares of on I
i sweetened chocolate grated and d;s
solved. 2 eups of flour sifted with '1 tea
spoons of baking powder. Hake in a
• loat' or in two layers. Now for a cold
day. suppose you have a hot soup with
i toasted crackers, you need not have
- meat with it. for a bouillon cube will
> give it a true meat flavor. Hod three
potatoes soft and make them into a bat
: ter with one egg, a bit of butter and
i salt and pepper. Have the soup bowls
hot and when you are reailv to eat pour
. a pint of boiling milk on the potato
I mixture. Stir it and serve without re
turning to the fire. If you use the bouil- j
- lon cube, dissolve it in the hot iniik
i before adding the v egetable.
i Remember, always, that you cannot
get more out of your cookery than you
. put into it. whether it be nutritious in
i gredients that will make strength or
I loving care that will repay you in the
loug run.
Lo6«s His Race With Death
Towanda. Pa.. Oft. B.—James P.
Uaue. who left here in a private car
Tuesday, in the hope he could reach
his mansion in Jacksonville, Kla.. be
fore death overtook him. died vesterdav
morning as the special train was pae*
ing through Favetteville, S. C. He
was 51 years of aue.
Artistic Printing at Star-independent.
Novelized From the Great Play of the Same Name by
George C. Jenks and Carlyle Moore
i r
"Mr. Jamison's steel stock certifl
cates." replied l tip sergeant
j "Why. the steel stocks are In that
j "No." interposed William Carr. ahak- j
ins his head disconsolately. "We just !
looked in the safe."
"But." persisted Dr. Willoughby, "you i
haven't looked in the safe lately—not
in the last few minutes. Perhaps you j
were mistaken. You'd l>otter look
"Perhaps I was mistaken, * observed
Mr. Carr "I'll look In the safe again."
Mr. Carr and Madge kuelt down in '
front of the safe, while Mrs. Carr J
looked on expectantly. Her husband j
j had begun to turn the combination 1
i knob when the rattle of it attracted
j the attention of the sergeant.
"Get away from that safe!" he \
shouted. "Nobody will touch anything
iti this house until Jamison gets back
with that warrant. Then I'll do thi ;
Doogan marched over from the hook
case and planted himself in front of
the sergeant truculently.
"Look herel" he said. "You can't tell j
this gentleman what he can do in his j
own house."
"I'll wallop you in a minute."''
I threatened the sergeant, clinching his i
; fist.
' Doogan was up in arms at once.
| "You'll wallop me, will you?" he <
\ sueered. measuring the sergeant with
i his eye from bead to foot in an exas
perating way. "1 think you would if
my hands were tied."
Bang! There was a riot on the in
The sergeant aimed a blow at Poo
' gati with hlsieft hand, which Doogrni
neatly ducked and would have lauded ,
a jolt with his own left if the other!
three policemen had uot rushed be t
tweeii them just in time.
"Keep quiet. Poogan!" admonished \
• Yes he's uot worth bothering j
with." added Willougbby. "Thrash j
him some other time tf you like, but
I this is not the time."
I "All right! it go!" he said as
! the three subordinate policemen shov-i
ed him up against the bookcase. "I'm f
! through."
Through the open doorway, where
the sergeant had kicked the door
! away, there then trotted in the dap- ,
| per. black attired figure of Mr. Spe- j
| lain, the minister.
| "Dear me!" lie exclaimed, looking at
i the sergeant, who. like his men. was
in full police uniform. "Are you a po
j iieeuian?"
j "What did you think 1 was," growl
; ed the sergeant, "a messenger boy?
What are you?"
; "An Episcopalian." answered Mr.
| Speiain. "Dear, dear! If there's any
! trouble I'll go."
"No. you dou't! Get back there!"
James Cluney interfered indignantly,
j "Look here, officer. This is ridicu
lous! Mr. Speiain is a minister of the
; Episcopal"—
j "What's that?" barked the sergeant,
turning on Cluney suddenly with an
expression of countenance such as
might be seen in an angry—aud very
"Nothing." murmured Cluney. "I
j didn't say anythiug."
Mr. Speiain looked about for some
body to confide in and chose Jack Doo
gau as the most self possessed man in
the room,
"Yes. 1 know." interrupted Doogan
| without ceremony, "Go over there
and tell it to Clancey."
Mr. Speiain proceeded to put a prayer,
book he had carried in his hand into
one of his pockets.
"Here, you!" roared the sergeant.
! "What are you putting in your pocket?"
"My prayer book," replied Mr. Spe
iain mildly.'
! "See if that is a prayer book. Clan
cey. "Is It a prayer book?"
j "I don't know," replied Clancey.
| "Give it back to him." was the next
I order.
• ••••••
When the sergeant had decided that
he had looked enough at Mrs. Carr and
her girls to subdue them and that he
had impressed Pr. Willougtiby and '
James Cluney. at least to some extent, i
he resolved to try the power of the
| eye on that much beset old gentleman.
! William Carr.
j "Oh, Lord!" muttered Carr.
The sergeant had done with Mr. Carr
for the present and was exercising the
power of his eye on Jack Doogau. The
experiment here was a complete fail- j
lire, for Doogan nonchalantly looked
him all over in return and then gazed
in another direction, as If the sight of
the sergeant made him tired
"Stop that!" suddenly bawled the ser
geant at Mr. Carr.
The old gentleman had not been do
ing anything in particular, but as the
raucous tones of the sergeant smote bis
ear he started and ran frantically to
his wife and. clinging to her arm.
i cried like a frightened child:
| "Mother!"
"Now. you three fellows sit down
there on that sofa." commanded the
sergeant, indicating Dr. Willoughby,
James Cluney and Jack Doogan. "I
i wunt you where i can keep my eye on
"Blithering Idiocy!" murmured Clu- :
uey to Pr. Willoughby.
I "I know, but do as he tells you."
"I'll have to, 1 suppose."
He moved disgustedly across the
! room to the sofa and sat down with a
1 bump. Pr. Willoughby dropped by his
side, and then Jack Doogan sat on the
i sofa, taking one shoe off and placing
the toe to his lips to assure the ser
, geaut he would keep quiet.
"That's what 1 want," observed the
sergeant, with a sardoulc suiile, as he
stood off and inspected them, as a drill
sergeant might "sixe up" a line of
I "rookies."
j Mrs. Carr took this opportunity, j
while the sergeant's attention was di- |
Jack Doogan Sat on the Sofa.
reefed away from her, to whisper to
| Madge:
| "Madge, dear. I found the diamond
sunburst fastened to your dress. Did i
you take anything else?"
Madge's look of surprised horror j
might have convinced anybody as she
: fell back from her mother with u low
: voiced "What!"
! "Sh!" warned Mrs Carr.
"Stop that shushing. 1 tell you!" roar- j
ed the sergeant, swinging around sus- S
' piciously.
' "You'll make me angry in a moment,
Mr. Officer." menaced Mrs Carr iu a
ueak voice,
j As the sergeant turned away to re
l»uke Mrs. Carr the three men on the
| sofa put their heads together and be- J
gan to talk earnestly iu subdued tones.
The sergeant swung back and caught i
them, and they straightened up as one j
man. like three toy monkeys on a stick, j
The sergeant shook his fist at them |
and. addressing his three police subor-1
dinates. said: 'Now. listen, men! Keep 1
your eyes open. Don't let any of these
people pick up or get rid of a thing. If
one of tbem should so much as put his
hand in his pocket, even, just call my j
attention to It."
James Cluney'* right hand had been
In his trousers pocket, but iie took It
i out in a hurry.
"Mother!" whispered Mr. Carr.
"Mother." he went on iu a horrified
toue, "I think I have something iu my
| "William!"
There was a long and solemn pause,
and theu William Carr remarked nerv
ously. "Aiu't it quiet?"
"Madge, your father has something,
in his c oat pocket. Try and get it out.
Your father will help you."
Madge was a little confused, but she
slipped by the side of her father, where
the sergeant could not see. and Mr
Carr tried to guide her hand into his
At this particular moment, however,
some evil spirit moved the fat police
man. O'Mailer, to walk over to the
group, and as Madge stepped away
fri»m her father the policeman slipped
into her place. The cousequence was:
that William Carr, groping for his
daughter's hand to lead it into his
pocket, seized O'Malley's flabby paw
(if he had been anything but the mpst
absentminded old gentleman in New-
York he must have noted the difference
at once) and tried to put it into his
1 "What in thunder are ye doin'?" de
! manded O'Malley. jerking bis hand
away and threatening Mr. Carr with
his elbow.
Meanwhile the three men on the
sofa had plunged into a whispered con
versation and were oblivious of all
that was going on around them.
"Let's tell him the stO'-ks are in the
; safe." whispered Dr. Willoughby to his 1
"Don't tell them that." interposed
Doogan hurriedly, "or you'll have to
explain where you got them."
"Here! What are you fellows whls- ;
pering about?" shouted the sergeant ;
"Nothing." replied Dr. Willoughby.
But the sergeant was not satisfied.
"I think you fellows had better
spread out. Come on! Split out! Get
Mr. Carr. with a shrug of his shoul
ders that seemed to ask. "What's the
use?" begun to whistle "Home. Sweet
Home." very much off the key.
"Now. now!" whisper*'* Mrs. Carr to
her daughter. And Madge once more ,
tried to get her hand into her father's .
£ ——————^——■—■-■—ll™—_— 0
| The Aughinbaugh Press f
1 and T. A. Thompson Co. §
o. * ©
S Whose Plant Was Destroyed By *!
0 Fire April Bth, 1914 Have Opened f,
| Temporary Offices and Plant I
# ®
§ AT THE g
1 18-20-22 South Third St. 3
jg J. L. L. KUHN, Secretary and Treasurer g
Claueey moved forward from the
door where he had been on guard and
stored at Madge's maneuvers, while
Mr. C«rr whistled loifler.
"Cut out that whistling." commanded
the sergeant. And Mr. Carr stopped In
the middle of a bar.
"It's no use, Madge," murmured
Mrs. Carr; "the sergeant aud the other
policemen are watching us like hawks."
"Maybe if we could get into the din
ing room," suggested Madge.
"Yes; that might do. Joan!" ,
"Yes, mother."
"Tell them we are hungry."
"Very well, mother. Mr. Sergeant."
she said aloud, "we haven't had a bite
since breakfast Flease may we have
something to eat?"
"Well, that's pretty hard, miss, if
you're hungry. Sure! Go ahead and
get something."
"Ah!" said Mrs. Carr, with a plaased
look. "Come, William!"
William Carr moved with alacrity,
and the minister was not at all slow in
walking toward the dining room, .lames
Cluney, Dr. WillougUby and Doogan
also stirred in that direction.
"Thank you, sergeant." said Cltiney
But the sergeant was not to be ca
joled. He immediately pushed Cltiney,
Doogan and Dr. Wtlloughby back to- j
ward the sofa.
Who Hid the Chocolate Pot?
" TOA.N'!" whispered Mrs. Carr. turn-1
I lug her ear trumpet toward her j
I youngest daughter's mouth. "See
If tlie sergeant will let you make
some chocolate."
"Please, may 1 serve some choco
late?" she asked the sergeant meekly
We're half starved—really we are.'
She patted him ou the sleeve with a |
caressing gentleness that few men i
could resist—certainly not this suscep i
tible policeman—and purred. "There's I
a dear, sergeant!"
"Well. 1 guess it will be all right,
miss." said the sergeai#, "if 1 go with
you. O'Malley!"
"Yes, sir."
"Look out for things here while 1
take charge of the young lady."
"Yes. sir."
The sergeant gallantly offered his
arm to .loan, who took it with a smile,
and the two went out on their way to [
the dining room. Dr. Wtlloughby was
indignant at seeing the sergeant thus
taking possession of .loan.
"Oh. 1 guess she's been in worse j
company," grinned O'Malley.
His grin was abruptly changed into!
a frown as he turned and saw Mrs. I
Carr's hand in her husband's pocket.'
O'Malley, like his chief, was exceed- 1
ingly curious to know what it wsis that j
everybody was trying to get
from Mr. Carr without the police 1
knowing anything about it. 1
"Here, madam!" he called out 'Take '
your hand out of that man's pocket
I'm watching you!" j i
Jack Doogan. continuously on tin
watch for sotne means of escape, pick i
ed up his hat and. seeing that no otif• 1
was guarding the door to the front
hail, sauntered toward it. apparentlj
without thinking what he WHS doing
Ri:t Ciancev. of the sharp black eyes
had been watching Doogan and. dlvin
Ing his intention, slipped through tc!
th£ front hall and awaited develop j
Clancey had not long to wait "Phi!
next minute Doogan slid into the hall-|
right into Clancy's arms!
"Hello!" grunted Clancey. "What df j
yoti want?"
"1 Just wanted to see whether any
body was out replied the un
abashed Doogan. us he strolled back
into the library, with Clancey at his
"1 wonder what all that racket is in
the dining room." observed Cluney to
Wllloughby. as they heard the ser- 1
geaut's voice shouting. "I've got it!
I've got it!"
"What the dickens has be got?" re
sponded the doctor. "He's making;
enough noise about it.*
The sergeant dashed into the library.!
holding up a sheaf of legal looking pa-1
pers inclosed by a wide rubber band, j
while .loan Carr. almost as excited as,
the sergeant, came running in after
"What is it?" asked Mr. Carr. 'The j
"No. no. The certificates. I knew I'd'
find them!" boasted the sergeant.
He placed the bundle of papers in,
William Carr's hands, and the old gen
tleman slowly fumbled at ttieni in the
endeavor to see what they were.
"The securities!" cried Cluney. Then,
aside to Dr. Wllloughby, "How's this,
Wlllougbby? I thought you put them
In the safe."
"So I did." declared the doctor.
"Didn't I?" he asked of Doogan, who
was by his side.
"Ah! That mutt!" whispered Doo
gan disgustedly, as he glanced at the
sergeant "They're not the certificates
lie's got the bonds."
"These are the bonds," exclaimed
Mr. Carr at that instant, unconsciously'
corroborating Doogan.
"Where was the chocolate pot?" in
quired the practical Madge.
"Hidden In the pantry."
"Who hid the chocolate pot?" asked
Dr. Willougbby.
Everybody looked at everybody else,
and Cluney said, "1 didn't," after which
disclaimer everybody centered his or
her gaze on Mr Carr.
"Well, you needn't look nt me,"
blurted out the harassed old gentle- 1
"Come on!" snapped the sergeant 1
"Who hid the chocolate pot?"
"1 did," declared Mrs. Carr quietly.
"What? Why did you hide It?"
"1 don't know."
Rut William Carr could not stand his '
wife tnking the lond of guilt on her
shoulders, and he laid his hand nffec- j
tlonately upon her arm as he said;
"No. no, mother! 1 won't let you take ■
the blame. 1 think I hid It."
Here Cluney was overcome by the |
[tangs of doubt and the desire to do
justice to everybody, and he thrust
himself forward, saying:
"I won't allow this, sergennt. 1
can't Now. mark you, 1 don't remem
ber having done so. but I expect 1 hid j
the chocolate pot."
The sergeant shook off Cluney impa
To Be Continued
Check Kidnoy Trouble at Once
There is such ready action in Foley
Kidney Pills, you feel their healing
from the very first dose. Backache,
weak, sore kidneys, painful bladder
ami irregular action disappear with
their use. O. Palmer, Green Ba.v, Wis.,
says: "My wife is rapid"}- recovering
her health ami strength, due solely to
Foley Kidney Pills." And W. T. ilut
ehens, Nicholson, Ga., says, ".lust a
few doses made ine feel better and now
my pains and rheumatism are all gone
and I sleep , ail night long. George A.
Gorgas, J6 North Third street and P.
R. K. Station. adv.
She Will Tell at Trial What Was Kept
From Grand Jury
New York, Oct. B.—'Mrs. Florence C.
Carman s own story of what she knows
of the murder of Mrs. Louise D. Bai
ley in Dr. Carman's office in Freeport,
L. I„ June 30, which she was not per
mitted to tell before the Nassau coun
ty Grand Jury, which indicted her for
the crime, is to he told on the stand
during the trial, which begins next
District Attorney Smith says he
feels sure of convicting Mrs. Carman.
Frank Farrell will testify that he sa«*
a woman shoot through the window of
the doctor's office.
All proprietors of hotels,
boarding and rooming
houses, as well as all pri- i
vate citizens who can pro
vide lodging for the Vol
unteer Firemen and their
ladies during Convention
Week, October sth to 9th,
are requested to send their
uames and addresses to I
li, Q. Black, secretary of ;
, Hotel Committee, No. 420
Market street, at once,
I when arrangements can
be made.
Hotel Committee
Chef of "Love Bungalow" Dies From
Poison's Effect
Dodgeville, Wis., Oct. 8. —Julian
Carlton, insane colored chef, who mm
tiered Mamah Rorthwick and five others
at the bungalow of Frank Lloyd
Wright, wealthy Chicago architect., near
Spring Green, Wis., August Ifi. died
yesterday from poison he took immedi
ately after the murders.
Carlton, in an insane rage, set tire
to the bungalow which housed Mrs.
Borthwick, her two children and three
others. He then stationed himself at a
window and killed the occupants one by
one as they attempted to escape.
You Too, Should
never be without Caf-a-so Anti-pain
Tablets, the safe and sure remedy
for Headache and Neuralgia.
A remedy that never fails.
12 doses for 10c HO doses for 25c
At all Druggists.
It Litun*
I'reparod by
Home Remedy and Supply Co.,
York. Pa.
C-'K' IT 1 ■ ! 1' 'V n« VI V.
1 k. ;
aT 1 ;n I
I r k y\ { *
j( J§£a — K2 •'
« p\ I
i «
3 Wlien ill Philadelphia Slop at the 9
zi Broad and Locust Streets "
i Keopened after the expenditure
H "f an enormous sum In remodel h
g insr. redecorating and refurnl shInu'. ™
' IN THE CEIiIEU OF Mlllllili J
~ Near all Stores, Theatres ami =g
W Points of Interest. B
P Every Modern (ontenirnre M
| 300 Elegantly FurnUhed Room* ||
European Plan
B Rooms, without bath SI.V) up 9
I Itouins, with hath J2 up. ■
Hot nnd cold running
wat**r In all rooms ■
I Louis I.tikes. President Manager. B
/ \
S'M Market Street
Fall Term September First
Day and Night Sessions
Positions for All Graduates
Enroll Next Monday
15 S. Maiuet Sq., Hamsonrg, I'a.
1 Cumberland Valley Railroad
In iiirteut May a, mt
, 1 rains I.rate Mariuuuig—
I For Winchester .mu Martinsburs, %:
i 1.03, *7.oU a. iu„ '8.40 p. m.
I Kor kidfieraiiuwn. diambersburg mad
| ...leruieutaie nuuio&a, at *6.01. *J.»Q
| ..a. 111., •-4U. 6.33, *V.«O. 11.uf
I l> m.
Additional trains for Carlisle ant
MechantcaOurg at "MS a. m„ Z.IS. J.II
u.-o, a..<o p. m.
Kor Dilisburg at 5.03. •T.H" and *11.51
. a. m.. 2.18, *3.40, 0.a2, «.3<' p. m.
•Dully. all other trains djtly mon
1 Sunday. * H. TON OK,
1 U. A. RIDDLE. O. P. A. tut,