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' fej Henrietta D. Grauel
Marmalades —Made in America
Marmalades are delightful spreads,
very similiar to what is known in our
homes as jams. They are especially
English and how highly they are val
i!->«l by Scotch, Knglish and Irish peo
ples is shown by the fact that when the
war abroad began to assume serious;
proportions one of the first orders issued
by the War OtHce was to prohibit the
exportation of any English marmalades.
Those from Dundee are famous
nveets, but the quaint little marmalade
pots that we are accustomed to seeing
on the shelves of delicatessen "stores
and in fine groceries will soou become a
thins nf the past. At least for a few 1
But we can make our own if we only
think we CHII, and sweets "made iu
America" may soon find they are as
popular as the more expensive imported
The following combine .ons will give
fresh preserves every n - « ith in the year
and each one will be delightful:
Apples and lemon: For this cook the
apples first and then add the juice and
finely shredded pulp of the lemon.
Rhubarb and blueberries: I'se two
thirds berries anil one-third rhubarb.
Cranberries and figs, currants and
raspberries, tigs and wafnuts. gooseber
ries and candied ginger root: Thi* is
decidedly Scoti h and very piquant.
Gtiavas and crabapples: huckleberries
and raspberries: pineapples and orauges
or pears; prunes, raisin? and tigs, with
nuts added: tangerines and quinces:
limes aud apricots: figs an I dates: ay
The Season's Smartest
Costumes ■B ;
vY The Basque and the
/ i \ \ now i n | 7
j 4 Paris and New York njl j
H EASILY MADE jO i
\\MSK AT HOME
are accurately de- J j
% j ?cribed and beauti
/V fully illustrated in | j
jl\ the new Autumn . '
I! I McCALL iU 1
>\y PATTERNS \\\l
* S+ \ FASHION J
SMARTEST VoI. nWISE PUBLICATIONS TTrr ! ATTsT p. SSgt'K I
KEUIMIOTF H*TTH FULI. SKIRT
McCall Pattern* •:» 12T 611?. McCtU Pniter.it 618>—toll
T*" »f •h« tuty n«rw Ociober \r /% n i irß " >s ,l
kslgni. NOW On SO 16 tnctbe new Octob«r deflgut
Watch the Special Piece Goods Sales
and make stylish but economical clothes vourself. The
present Fashions are easy to drape and McCall Patterns
insure the smartest styles and a perfect tit.
Get The New McCall Bock of Fashions To-dav
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ARTISTIC PRINTING AT STAR - INDEPENDENT.
pies and quinces: white grapes and
mint: Concord grapes, grapefruit and
The following recipes wiJl serve for
general directions for any combinations
you may want to try:
Orange and rhubarb marmalade: To
each pint of prepared rhubarb allow
three oranges and one pound of sugar.
Always peel the yellow rind from the
oranges in as thin strips as possible,
then remove the inner, bitter, white tin
ing-. Cut the pulp in bits, remove the
seeds. Cook the sTrredded peel twenty
minutes iu a little water, then ad,d the
oranges and rhubarb and continue cook
ing until it jellies.
Lemon, orange or grapefruit: Cut
the outer rind off in as thin, nicely
shaped pieces as possible, remove the
white interlining which makes anything
very bitter. Cut the fruit tii slices or
quarters, remove seeds and weigh the
fruit. To each pound add one pound
of sugar and two cups of water. Let
this stand over night in a porcelain or
granite bowl. In the morning pour off
the liquid and let it cook until it begins
to thicken. Add the fruit and cook fit'
teen njinutes more. Put away in little
jar* Unit will do to place on the table
when serving the marmalade.
Apple, nut and quince marmalade:
Cook the apples in a little water as for
jelly, strain off the juice and cook the
cube's of quince in it until they are ten
der. add as much sugar as you have
fruit and when cocked almost done put
iu the nut meats. English walnuts
halved are the best to use with fruits.
TTAftftTSmrRC STA"R-m)EPEyr>ENT, FT?TT)AY EVEXTyfI, OCTOBER 9. 1914.
Stop ML I
Novelized From the Great Play of the Same Name by
George C. Jenks and Carlyle Moore
Copyright 1913. by The H. K Fly Company
"What's nil this about?" be snorted, j
"Couie on. now. I want the truth. Who |
—hid the —chocolate— pot
To his intense amazement he got
three confessions at once. William
Carr, Mrs. Carr and .lames Ciunay all
answer solemnly as one person:
"This is all too much for me." ob- :
j served Mr. Spelain to himself. "I'll i
keep out of it—lf 1 can."
The good minister glided away and.
with his face to the wall, opened his
prayer book and began to read.
"See here, sergeant," said Dr. Wil j
loughby. "You want Mr. .Itmrison's
steel stocks? Isn't that what you camt
"Well, what of it?" was the gruff re- j
"Only this—the steel stocks are in j
that safe, anil if you'll allow Mr. Carr
to get them out you may have them."
I "But Mr. Carr says they are not In .
I the safe.''
"But they are there." iusisted the |
doctor, going over to the safe aud pull- j
I ing the door open. "1 know it. I'll j
| show you. See. here they are!'' He j
took the stocks out of the safe and !
j handed them to the sergeant. "There
| you are. This is the cause of all the
! trouble. Tate thetn."
I The sergeant took the papers and
i scanned them hastily, finally gasping:
j "International Steel stock! Well, well!" ;
| "Mow did they get in there?" ex- i
| claimed Mrs. Carr.
"Yes. how did they get back iu
! there?" added her husband, looking as j
if he hardly 'believed his own eves.
"Sh. sh. sh!" came from Doogan. |
Cluuey and Dr. Willougbby
"Cut out that shushing. I tell you!" (
stored the sergeant "Say. wlmt kind
ot a game is this any way V"
j "1 didn't shush! protested .Mr Cart. I
"Who stole niv warrant? That's)
I what I want,to know." shouted tin]
j sergeant, reverting to his original j
"The old man's got something in his j
pocket." volunteered Clancey, coining I
"He has? Get It."
i Clancey, only too glad to be doing j
; something besides guarding: a door, ad- |
j vaneed upon William Carr and dug bis !
| hands into each of his pockets with j
! the ostentatious disregard of the vie- j
tim's that one generally sees j
in a policeman making a personal j
search, and at last, from one of Mr.
Carr's coat pockets, drew forth the
1 The sergeant snatched the warrant ,
from Clancey. glanced at It to make
: sure it really was the missing docu- j
ment. and then looked fiercely at Wil
"Oh. father!" exclaimed Madge. And ;
"Oh, William!" came from Mrs Carr.
j "1 didn't steal that!" declared the
I old gentleman, with an earnestness
i that might have convinced anybody
j but a seasoned police officer.
"Are you sure?" asked the sergeant
In a tone which showed he didn't be»
! lieve tWe denial.
"You can search me." offered the
I eld man.
; "That's just what I'm going to do.
I'm going to search every tiling and ev
erybody In this house."
Nell listened anxiously at the door.
Jack Doogan retired to a corner at
the end of the bookcase and surrepti
tiously took a fat pocketOook from his
clothes. From the po ketbook he drew
j forth the roll of yellow back bank
: notes be had taken from Douglas Jam
l ison—and kissed it affectionately. Then
; with a fervent. "Goodby. bankroll." he i
! dropped it into an outside pocket of
| the minister's coat and moved away to 1
another part of the room. Mr. Spelain
! continued to read his prayer book.
! "O'Malley." called out the sergeant,
j "grab a taxi, beat Mr. Jxmison to bead
| quarters and bring him back with
| "Right, sir!"
"I'm going to search this bunch. X
want you all to line up here on this
side. Come on! Xo. no! W*iiat are you
all running around in a circle for, like
a crazy mule in a circus? This isn't a
I rlne-arour.d-a-rosy game. 1 want you
I to line up here."
I Backing away from his prisoners to
get a better view of them as a whole. !
the sergeant trinped over the eofn and
fell npon it at full length in a most un
dignified heap. He was up In an In
stiMit. red iu the face and as mad a
disturbed bumblebee, as he shouted to
I Clancey, pointing to the sofa,
j "Move that thing out of the way!" \
: Clancey obeyed hurriedly, and. push
-1 lng the sofa back, brought into view
the suit case that Jack Doogan had hid
! den there when he beaid the police
I coming iu, some time before.
! "What's that?" demunded the ser
geant. taking the suit case out of Clan
"Why, that's my suit case." said Clu
ney In surprise. "What's it doing
j "That's what I w-ant to know."
i grunted the sergeant, as he turned to
Willium Carr and eyed him suspicious
ly. "Who put that suit case under the
, i sofa?"
"I don't know," walled William Carr.
, * "What do you Rik me for?"
"Who hid this suit case? That's what \
I'm askingA And. by tlie great horn j
spoon, I'm going to find out:" thunder
ed the sergeant, glaring around liim.
"I don't understand tills." observed
Dr. Wllloughby. "I put that stilt case
ill the closet at the other end of the I
hall less than twenty minutes ago."
"Where did \ ou get it?" asked James ■
"Where did you get it. Doogan?"
Cluney asked him.
•lack Doogan drew himself up with
dignity and. looking significantly first
at Carr ami then at Cluney. said slow
"I must decline to answer."
"For fear of incriminating a friend."
replied Jack Doogan. with a highly vir- ]
tuous lift of the chin.
"What do you think of this. Clan- j
cey?" whispered the sergeant, with a !
sharp sidelong look at the suit case.
Clancey did not reply for fear he !
might say the wrong thing So he only ;
! nodded wisely, as if to leave every- '
thing to the superior judgment of his
, chief. Considerable of a diplomat was
! "lie's protecting tne," whispered CIII
- ne.v to Dr. Willoughby.
"Father, he's protecting you," mur
inured Mrs. Carr to her husband.
"(jive that suit case to me." ordered ;
the sergeant. "I'll see what's In it."
He had already lifted the suit case ;
to the sofa and was proceeding to open
. It when Mrs. Carr caught him by the !
arm as she begged, with tears in her
"Please—please: Don't open that suit
| "Why? What's all this about?" i
yelped the sergeant, with a frown.
■ "See what this lady has to say, won't
I jotl?" said Doogan. "It will be worth
| your while. I'm sure."
j "What do you know about it?"
j "Nothing, bnly I'd give her a chance," I
was Doogau's hasty response.
MS ' a. 1
I |MnH| mfa&B
Nail Listened Anxiously at the Door. .
"T think I can explain this mystery,"
stammered Mrs. Carr. "If—if—i dis- 1
close a family secret I rely on the hon
or of all here that it will go no further, j
William, tell the truth "
"I presume you've all heard of klep
tomaniacs?" questioned William Carr,
i with painful hesitation.
| "Doctor, they've discovered me!" In
terrupted Cluney desperately.
"What?" cried Mrs. Carr and Madge
"Yes. I'll confess all." went on Clu
ney. "I'm a kleptomaniac. It's an
inheritance over which I've no cou
| ".lames!" sobbed Madge, taking bis
"Korglve me. Madge, that's all I can
say. Forgive me!"
"Good heavens!" ejaculated Mrs
Carr "If he's a kleptomaniac what
will ray grandchildren be?"
| "Mother:* whispered William Carr,
"he's lying to save nie."
"How noble of him:" murmured Mrs.
, i Carr.
For a moment Dr. Willoughby had
been dumfounded by the queer turn
i of affairs. Now, as he recovered him
i self, he turned to the sergeant:
"lyook here, sergeant. This is all
wrong. James, you have no right to"—
i "Oh, what's the use, Willoughby?
1 t's true—it's true, I tell you. 1 am
I The Aughinbaugh Press
| and J. A. Thompson Co.
Whose Plant Was Destroyed By
f. Fire April Bth, 1914 Have Opened
I Temporary Offices and Plant
| AT THE
| 18-20-22 South Third St. "
| J. L. L. KUHN, Secretary and Treasurer
a kleptomaniac! Mr. Doogan will tell
you. I hnd him sent here from police
headquarters to watch nie. He's a de
"Who's a detective?" roared the ser
WiTFI one tremendous leap
Jack Doogan gained the door
to tlie front hall and the next
moment he was engaged In
a tierce Imtul to hand battle with Ca
sey. who had been watching hiui and
was after him almost before be had
got outside tiie door.
Before Mrs.- Cnrr realized just what
had happened Casey led Doogan back
and held him In front of the sergeant
"So you're a detective, are you?"
sneered the latter "Ke>*p him !n
charge, Casey. Who did he say he
"He said his name was Doogan," re
plied Cluney. "But here's his card
with another name on It.'*
He handed the card to the sergeant
who read it at a glance and ex
"'Joe Thompson!" Why, Joe is one
of our best plain clothes men. This
fellow is a crook."
"I didn't say my name was Doogan.
did 1?"- demanded Jack Doogan of
Cluney. "1 only said you could call
me that. Wasn't that it?"
"Oh, this is all piffle!" interrupted
the sergeant "I've heard this kind of
talk before. You have been trying to
make out you are Lieutenant Joseph
Thompson, and now you are caught
*"ith the goods. See?"
"Did I understand you to say \lr.
Doogan is a crook?" asked Mrs. Carr,
putting her ear trumpet in the ser-1
Ken tit's face. "1 dou't quite under-'
"Yes. madam, that's what 1 said.
When I say 'crook' I mean that he is a
thief. Most likely we shall find his lin
ger prints and tnug In the gallery at
headquarters when we look him up."
"Not in a thousand years!" broke out
Doogan defiantly. "Aud. what's more,
I'll sue you for false arrest as soon as
1 can get to my lawyer's office."
"Don't you think you've made a mis
take?" asked Joan, who had taken
rather a liking to the smooth spoken
and good tempered Doogan. "I can't
lielieve tuat he Is anything but a gen
"Thank you, miss," said Doogan sin
"There are mnn.v things a young lady
like you couldn't believe that we po
licemen know is so." observed the ser
geant. "Hold on to him, Casey."
To Be Continued
ADS. BRING RESULTS.
Steel Mill Firemen Burned
South Bethlehem, I'a., Oct. 9.—Six
firemen yesterday were burned on the
arms, face and neck yesterday morn
ing while fighting a fire in a charcoal
bin of the Xo. 1 open hearth plant of
the Bethlehem Steel Company.
NEW YORK CITY
you desire to locate Ir *be
nearest retail ahops ami moat accessible
to theatres, depots steam&fcip pleri, you
Will be pleased at tb»*
sth Ay., Broadway, 24th St. '
OVERLOOKING AI.VDISON SQ. PARK., • I
A fire million dollar example of modoru 7
architectural perfeotlou; accommodation, g
A Good Room,
$1.50 Per Day. L
With Bath, $2 to $5.
Famous Piccadilly RoetaurauU
mv Booklet and Guide on Request.
DANIEL P RIT< HF.Y.
UNEXCELLED FOR PURITY
It is highly commended to lovers of good—pure—beer.
Remember the snappy flavor of our
Bell H'Jfi L Order It To-day Independent StH
THEIR OWN EXECUTIONERS
Trenton Man and Bordentown Wom
an Han| Themselves
Trenton, Oct. 9. —James M. Bur
roughs, a well-known resident, commit- \
ted suicide by hanging himself last
evening at his home. He tied the noose
about his neck and jumped over the j
railing of an open stairway. The body j
was found a couple of hours later by j
his brother. Illness is assigned as the
Suffering Womnn Ends Life
Bordentown, N. J., Oct. 9. —Isabella,
wife of Joseph Kenton, committed gui-1
cide early yesterday morning by hang
ing with a rope in the kitchen at her I
home on Kansworth avenue. Mrs. Pen !
ton was 60 years old and had no chil- |
dren. She had been complaining ot' |
nervousness, and it is said had threat I
ened suicide. Coroner Worrell gave a!
PASTOBS POORLY SUPPORTED
Head of M. P. Conference Urges i
Greater Caution in Licensing
Atlantic City, Oct. 9.—ln his an
nual report before the Eastern Confer -j
ence of the Methodist Protestant
church, yesterday, the Rev. Dr. C. D.
Simkinson, of this city, the president,
for seven years, and who was re-eloct j
ed, complained of the inadequate sup j
port given the ministers, and urged
greater caution in licensing preachers j
These other officers were elected: j
Secretary, the Rev. Hoby F. Day, of Tn |
wood, V V.; assistant secretary, the'
Rev. W E. I'ettet, of Eastport, IJ. I :j
conference steward, the Rev. C. S. ;
Kidd, of Carnarsie, L. 1., and statistical j
secretary, the Rev. H. R. Blackwood,]
of Roseland, N. J.
COTTON EXPORTS INCREASING I
Shipments 74,438 Bales During Week,
Says Secretary McAdoo
Washington, D. C., Oct. 9.—Cotton
exports continue to increase, according|
to an announcement made yesterday by
Secretary McAdoo, showing that 74,438
bales were shipped to foreign countries i
during the week ending October 7. .
Of this amount 4 5,319 bales wore
shipped from Galveston, 16,050 from
Savannah, 6,789 from New Orleans
and smaller amounts from other cities.
The cotton went to many nations in
Europe and to Japan, Mexico and i
POOL OF THE WORLD'S SERIES j
Altoona, Pa., Oct. 9. —Edward E. i
Berney, a young law student, yester-;
day charged Gregg Cockrell and C. F.
lckes with conducting a gambling pool
on the world's series, and they were
held in SI,OOO bail for a hearing to
Berney alleges tickets were sold at
50 cents each and the first prize was
SSOO. Over 1,500 tickets had been <iis
i posed of.
No Vacation for President
Washington, 1). ('., Oct. 9. —Presi-
dent Wilson is not planning a vacation
i after the adjournment of Congress. He
| told callers yesterday he expects to
| stay in Washington looking after ques
| tioiis growing out of the European
Former Boniface a Suicide
Reading. Pa., Oct. 9. —Despondent,
William Weber, aged 67 years, ended
his life by hanging, yesterday after
noon At one time he owned consid
erable real estate in Philadelphia,
where he formerly conducted a hotel.
He still had a considerable income.
" Bliggins is doing his best to appear
"Dyes his mustache and wears a
"\o. Puts on outing clothes and
tries to look like a boy scout.''
HAUL WATER TO MINES
Reading, Pa., Oct. 9.—Tine Read
Railway Company and the Read
Coal & Iron Company are experienc
great difficulty in the coal regions
cause of drought. In Tamaqua
shortage is so great that there is
sufficient water to supply the loco
A number of crfWß are employed
hauling water to keep the collie
Cause for Divorce
Judge—-Why do you ask for a
vorce? The Mere Mm— My wife
an artistic temperament and I have
giiiiianiiiaiiiiiiiiiiianiiaiiiiniina lll * l '*^*!
p When in Philadelphia Stop at thp
I NEW HOTEL WALTON
gr Broad tond Locust Streets
B Keopened after the expenditure
H of an enormous sum in remodel
§§ in*. redecorating ami refurnishing.
i IN THE CENTER OF EVERTIM
M Near nil Stores, Theatres and
W. Points of Interest.
■ Every Moderrn Convenience
|| ROO Elegantly Furnifthed Room*
i B Rooms, without hath ....$1.50 up
j | Rooms, with hath $2 up.
Hot and cold running
** water In all rooma
! WALTON HOTEL CO.
B Louis Lukes. President Mnnnjrer.
iiiiioaiiiiiaiaiaii;iai!i'Wiiiaiiiiiai i 'i!aiiiiiaMißiiiiiaii
I ! HflO,. BUSINESS
Fall Term September First
DAY A_ND NIGHT
''Day and Night Session
Positions for All Graduates
Enroll Next Monday
i SCHOOL of COMMERCI
13 S. Market Sq., Harrisburg, Pa.
Cumberland Valley Railros
In Klteut Hay 24. 1914.
1 ruin* I.cine 'ilurriMlmr*—
! l'or Winchester ami .Uartinsburg,
| o.UJ, *7.ou a. rn.. "3.40 p. m.
I tor Hasersiown, Chamoersburg a
I iuiermtsuiuie bUvtions, at *6.03, *7.
a. ill.. *«i.4u, s.3>, *7.411, ' 11
i p m.
j Additional trains for Carlisle 1
, Meciianicsburg at IMS a. in., 2.18. 3.
u.iu, a.oU p. m.
Kor Uilisburg: at 5.03, *7.sn and *ll
a. ra., 2.18. *3.40. 5.32. S.S"" p. m.
•Daily. All oihev trains daily cto
Sunday. : H. TONGE,
H. A. RIDDLE, G. P. A Au»|