The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, December 30, 1914, Page 10, Image 10

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Henrietta D. Grauel
Brer Rabbit's Come
We appreciate game this year since!
we have been almost deprived ot' it and I
of all the wild things that reach our!
table none have liner flavor or yieldl
themselves to the art of the cook morel
easily than the rabbit.
The wild flavor is delicious andj
makes a pleasant change from safe andi
sane pork chops and beef-steaks.
Sometimes there is a flavor that is a;
little too wild tn suit one and then'
il is designated as high. This is found!
in older animals more often than inj
voting ones and does not always come;
from their being too long dead.
The objectionable odor mav be re
nun ed by soaking the jointed rabbit
in water containing a little soda until!
the thin membrane tliar covers the llesh
c:in be pulled off.. Remove all of this,
that you can when the rabbit will be!
found as sweet and fresh as though a
domesticated Belgium hare.
Rabbit's flesh is dry, so the best wnv
to prepare them is bv stewing or by!
baking in a covered pin. Any recipe
yen use for spring chicken may be
used for cooking Runny, but use a little
more seasoning than usual.
W hen you have a brace of rabbits
t u'v may be tilled with oyster dressing
or bread stuffing and have their legs
skewered firmly to their sides and
i ut slices of finely flavored bacon j
into strips and bv across them when
Mlf your taste demands all Havana qual
ity smoke
OMoja 10c Cigars
There are 50 years of "know how"
back of this brand, and they are the
J richest, most fragrant and satisfying
cigars a dime can buy.
Made by
A John C. Herman 6 Co.
♦> ❖*>❖♦>❖ *•> * «$» *♦>vv❖* ❖❖•> ❖ «§» * »!• * *>»:«*> ** * * •> •> •> •;« •> ►> ♦:«
•> v
llf You Are Looking |
For a Pure Beer— |
♦> ♦>
* Made of the finest Malt and Hops—Sparkling Fil- %
* tered Water—and Purest Yeast —by the best Sani- *
% tary Methods. Order DOEHNE Beer. %
Bell 820 L Independent 318 *
i- ❖•> * •:< * .j. .> * •>,j.
It Was Built Three Years Ago at a
Cost of $25,000
Berwick, Dec. 110. —Eire of unknown
origin early yesterday destroyed the
three-story brick building of Berwick
of OJd Fellows, erected only
three years ago at a cost of $2-5,000.
The tire was discovered on the first
lloor in the department store of M.
Sherman. Nearby buildings in the busi
ness section of the town were saved
after a hard tight. The losses are
Fellows buildu p. $23,000, insurance,
$13,000; M. Sherman, S9,(MM), insur
ance, $7,000; I'ewawkee Tribe of Rc.r
Men, SI,OOO, io insiiinjiice; Berwick
('ommanderv, Knights cr, Malta. sl.-
liOO, $1,200 insurance. Other lodges
also 10-t their paraphernalia.
Mskss Address to Tea;
Danville, Pa.. Dec. 30. — Dr. s, r.
Kchniucker, of the West Chester >tate
Norma! school, spoke before the Moil
tour County Teachers' Institute here
yesterday. Every teacher in the county
is in attendance.
2 Minutes from PENNSYLVANIA
fj terminals -
j 200JSeatifi/al &>ut
j <sic)p Jt?oomj XdttA
J3cith andtfflwving
Jce ZrJate^,
| ancts upi
| Popular Cafe, Grill
J and Restaurant r
{ JAM&S C V/ALS H. T^nafter
'nU„j, mil., ff
they are finally in the baking pan. Now
dredge with seasoned flour. Add some
water, so there will be gravy, and bake
forty minutes. The gravy should be
well made with rich milk; it is the best
part of the rabbit dinner, some folks
Whatever remains of cold rabbit can
be utilized in a potpie just as pork or
chicken is. Or make a rich baking
powder biscuit and cut the left-over
meat into bits and cover with a cream
sauce. When the biscuits are baked
split them open and fill with the
creamed rabbit mixture. Pour gravy
over them.
Torn Meal Mush, Sugar, Cream
Dried Fruit, Cream
Oreame'd Chicken on Toast
Eggs Coffee
Chicken Bouillon
Halibut Creamed in Cases
Spinach Baked Potatoes
Salad, French Dressing
Angel Food Chocolate
Fish and Oysters Baked Together
Celery. Fresh Onions. Radishes
Baked Stuffed Rabbits
Creamed Onions
Steamed Potatoes, Parsley Sauce
Tomato Salad Cheese Sticks
Marshmallow Whip
i Dean of Women's College and Peda
gogy Professor at Bucknell
11 Eewisbur,g, Dei'. JO.—Prof. Thomas j
, A. Edwards, dean of the Women's Col-!
lege of Buc knell University, died herej
yesterday of pneumonia, "after a ten I
days illness. He was 65 years old. 1
Professor Edwards has toeen connect-j
-1 e<i with Bucknell University for twen-!
• ty years, coming here from Union City,
; where he had been principal of the
High school. His first ten years at
Bucknell was spent as principal of the
• academy ami the last ten vears has'
been at the head of the Women's Col- 1
lege and professor of pedagogy of the!
university. He was a graduate of Al
legheny College.
Professor Edwards is survived bv!
1 his widow and two sons, Merle M. Ed-|
wards, of Bellevue, 0„ and Roger 8. 5
Edwards, of Pittsburgh. His remains I
will I>e taken Wednesday morn in" to |
Grotou, N. Y., lor hurial.
Delighted Woman Will Drop Case Four I
Years Old
Shenandoah, Pa., Dec. 30.—Four:
years ago Mrs. John O'Hcarn, a
wealthy ladv of this city, lost jewelry I
among which was a diamond sunburst
<iud diamond pins .allied at SBOO, on
her wav to a Reading train here. De |
\ ite diligent seat eh and advertising,
no trace of the articles could be found i
•:ntil yesterday afternoon, when Chief!
1 antlin and Captain Msnley arrested a !
foreign woman trying to sell the articles I
to local jewelers.
Mrs. O'Hcarn was so delighted to re
cover the lost jewelry that she refused!
to prosecute the woman and had the)
case dropped before Justice Gilblon last ,
Typhoid Claims Daniel H. Peter, Rela-1
tive of 111-fated Hilberts
Bovertown, Pa., Dec. :!o.—The fifth j
death now has taken place in the ill-!
fated William Hilbert family, of Pike-'
ville, Berks county.
Daniel H. Peter, aged 58, of Viola,
Delaware, died live weeks after his sis !
ter in-law, Mrs. W. Hilbert, one of thiei
lirst of the 1 1 victims of typhoid t'e- '
ver. Peter attended the funeral four
weeks ago, contracting the disease.
Mr. Peter was the station agent at
j V iola, owner of a large canning factorv
aJid prominent in organizations.
Story of J
the Blood |
Red Rose J
By f,
Kathlyn Williams |
■umMtimßNiimmiMß |
I From the Photoplay fey
jj With Illustrations from the Pro* r
g tfuctlon tf the SeUc Polyscope Co, S
(Copyright, I*U, by U» Sellg Polyicop* Co.)
"Hall, Rivarre," one said. "The
queen wiihee to apeak with thy daugh
"As Your Majesty Will," Replied
ter Godiva for which purpose has her
majesty dispatched us to escort the
maiden to the palace."
Thus spoke cunningly the spokes
man for the six retainers whom San
cha had told to execute the queen's
command and bring the heart of the
Rivarre and his wife wailed In dis
tress when they heard these words,
for they felt instinctively that harm
was Impending for Godira —else why
6hould the queen's retainers come for
Godiva at this unseemly hour of the
night? Rivarre pleaded with the men
to depart in peace and leave their
daughter to enjoy her sleep.
This information was what the men
sought. Godiva slept. Then Godiva
was surely i« yonder sleeping cham
ber. They hurled Rivarre to the floor
when he attempted to intercept them.
And they brushed the wailing mother
aside. And into the sleeping room of
Godiva the six men darted.
Godiva, awakened from sleep, sprang
up in great alarm, as the six men
rushed toward her coucji. No time had
she to cry out, for paralysis seized lier
as she saw, gleaming in the hand of
one of the men, a dagger that men
aced her heart. By rough hands was
she seized and held now, as the man
with the gleaming weapon pushed
away her nightrobe and prepared to
plunge the dagger into her heart.
But what was this? More men
swarmed into the room—aud next in
stant Godiva realized that she had
been snatched from out of the arms
of the first group of nen and hence
ont of H—ch of the gleaming dagger.
The newcomers handled her with ut
most gentleness, careful each not to
harm a hair of her head. For these
were the king's retainers, who had
been told by Sancha that they must
bring the maiden to the paiac? alive.
What a terrible thing now did Go
diva witness' The two groups 01
men, each determined to possess their
By Rough Hands Vfa» She Seized.
prey, began fighting. With daggers
they (ought back and forth across the
room, till only four in each group re
mained, two of each group having
been slain. Godiva, in the midst of
the melee, saw an opportunity to fly.
Through the door she bolted and
through the kitchen, calling upon her
mother and father to follow her.
"We will fly to the cave of Hagar
the witch," she told her distracted
parents. "Come quickly, my father,
my mother."
Out through the door they fled,
leaving the king's retainers still fight
ing among themselves in the bed
chamber. But outside the cottage
lurked still another enemy in the form
of Sancha himself.
Ay, Sancha the chamberlain had all
this time been waiting in comfort and
safety outside the cottage, not caring
overmuch what the outcome of the
fray within might be. But now, too
suddenly for the chamberlain's entire
composure, the situation was changed.
He saw the maiden Godiva flying
from the cottage door. A moment
more, unless he, Sancha, acted with
promptitude, the girl would escape
him altogether. Here was indeed an-
[ other dilemma for the chamberlain.
To fall to bring the girl to the palace
at all, neither dead nor alive, would
be to his own undoing.
He leaped upon Godira, therefore,
and held her as In a rise. Then speed
ily he rerlewed the situation. If he
killed her here and now It would get
to the king's ears that Sancha him
self had slain the girl whom he had
been commanded to produce alive.
! And then Sancha would die.
Whereas, If lje took the girl to the
palace alive, his worst punishment
would be banishment by the queen.
And surely 'twas better to suffer mere
banishment ttan to leave this world
forever. In consequence. It was Ban
cha's decision to take the maiden to
the palace alive. And he would trust
to good fortune to keep from the ears
of the queen the details of what had
happened this night.
"Mistress Godiva," said Bancha,
"thou art wanted at the palace by the
king, who has commanded me to
fetch thee."
"The king!" cried the girl. In nt
most dismay. "Then would that the
dagger of yonder murderers had
found my heart! For 'twould have
been better far to die than to go to
the king at his palace."
Meantime, Rivarre and his wife
dashed on toward Hagar's cave, sup
posing that Godiva came in their
And now, before any of the light
ing retainers could come from the
cottage, Sancha mounted his horse,
pulled the maiden up In his brawny
arms and rode away full speed for
the caßtle of the king of Urania.
The Secret Chamber.
Nervously King Leofric of Urania
paced his apartment, twitching at his
mustache and pulling his beard. Why,
he pondered, did not the varlets come
with the beauty of the forest? From
time to time he gazed eagerly at the
door and listened expectantly, his
features distorted by the passion
which the very thought of the lovely
Godiva inflamed within him.
And then the door opened and San
cha entered leading the affrighted
captive All in white she was ar
rayec. ,n the clinging folds of the
drap'ry of her couch; for not a mo
ment had been hers to supplement
with cloak or mantle the robe de nuit
in which the king's retainers had sur
prised her.
"Welcome, Mistress Godiva," the
king said, bowing low. "Welcome to
the palace. Thou dost tremble, child.
Surely 'tis but the trembling of oue
tn strange surroundings and not De
cause of fear of youi sovereign."
"Ay. in that last hazard of thy evil
brain," the girl said, emboldened by
the mortal fear that possessed her,
"thou speakest very truth. For, in
deed, I am in great fear of thee,
"Calm yourself, maid." the king
said. "Rest upon yonder couch and
fear no evil. As for thee, Sancha—
you may leave us. 1 would speak
alone with our guest."
Sancha bowed and backed from the
King l-pofric now sat upon the
couch beride Godiva.
"Godiva," he said, "thou hast In
spired In my heart a great love for
thee. Riches thou shalt have and
fine raimpnt. Thou hast but to con
sent graciously to abide within the
palace as my guest. Thou shalt be
raised from rank of peasant to that
of a great lady. Art pleased?"
"Xo. sire," the girl replied, simply.
"I crave but one boon of thee. Per
mit me to return to the house of my
"Ah, so thus blows the wind," paid
his majesty, springing up and
scarcely now concealing his true and
vile self from his helpless captive.
"Since so blows the wind, Godiva,
then it will be necessary to immure
thee here till such time as thou shalt
become accustomed to the new life
1 destine for thee."
With that the king pressed a secret
spring beside a great painting that
was fitted in the wall. The painting
swung on a central pivot, revealing a
chamber beyond—the secret chamber.
"Godiva be pleased to enter thy
chamber," the king commanded.
The girl sprang up and sought to
dart from the apartment. But the
king intercepted her and by force
thrust her through the opened panel
and into the secret chamber. He
then closed the panel behind him.
"This is thy very own bedchamber,
Godiva," the king said. "Yonder la
thy couch and here thou shalt tarry
as my guest. And shouidst thou con
tinue to be unwilling guest, then
count this chamber also thy prison."
Ills majesty leered at her, gloated
over her beauty, sought, to take her
hand with loverly tenderness. But
ii was only to find his kingly hand
spurned by the peasant maid, who
thrust aside his caressing fingers and
imbedded both her own hands within
the folds of her white robe.
Meanwhile, to the chamber of Dui
cinea, the queen, went Sancha. He
found the queen ensconced behind the
curtains of her couch.
"Who comes?" her majesty asked,
from behind the curtains.
"Sancha!" was the reply.
Next moment the queen emerged
from the curtains, throwing around
her shoulders the while an exquisite
silken mantle.
"And thy trophy!" the queen asked,
eagerly. "Where is the bleeding
heart thou wert commanded to
"A thousand laments, fair Dulclnea.
The king's own men rescued the maid,
as my varlets were about to plunge
the dagger into her heart."
"Fool! Fool!" cried the queen, In
terrible rage and disappointment.
"Then the girl Is already within the
palace—and alive."
"Even so. your majesty—alive. And
In the king's apartment. His majesty
dismissed me, doubtless for the pur
pose of smuggling the girl Into the
secret chamber of which our sover
eign believes he alone possesses
"I have a plan. Sancha. The girl
<0 jyl
J. L. L. KUHN, Secretary-Treasurer f|
Now Located in Our New Modern Building jj|
I 46 and 48 N. Cameron Street, Near Market Street |
Commerical Printing Book Binding Q
We are prepared with the necessary equipment Onr ViinHnnr u j, . Hu
to take oare of any work you may want—cards. j 0^B ook Bi« i a ? e edition LJ
stationery, bill heads, letter heads urograms Binding of all kinds receives JAJ
legal blanks and business forms of all kinds! SHORT IA NOTTnp EXI w°
Book Printing ' |y
With our equipment of Ave linotypes, working PreSS Work l. l v ]
day and night, we are in splendid shape to take jm
care of book printing—either SINGLE VOL- r P ress room is one of the largest and most
UMES or EDITION WORK. complete in this section of the state, in rdditicn 03
to the automatic feed presses, we liave two
_ _ , _ folders which give us the advantage of gettiaj
Paper Books a Specialty the wcrk out in exceedingly quick time. ; ;-i
No matter how small or how large, the same will , . ; ' i
b» produced en short notice To the Public
_ .. When in the market for Printing or Binding of [ : -||
JKUling any description, see U3 before placing your order, djj
Is one of our specialties. This department has ** Wlll t0 our MUTUAL benefit.
been equipped with the latest designed ma- 0 trouble t0 « lve estimates or answer questions.
chlnery. No blank is too intricate. Our work
CO in this line Is unexcelled, clean an* distinct lines, PomomW ffi)
SB no blots or bad lines—that is the kind of ruling nememuei j
that business men of to-day demand. Ruling for We give you what you want, the way you want Ma
r|| the trade. it, when you want it. [i 1
I ===== ffl
1 46 and 48 N. Cameron Street i
W jtj
g Near Market Street HARRISBURG, PA. ffi
JV'l ' '''■ a
A Bell Telephone call will bring one of our solicitors. ' |
is even now In the secret chamber
with the king. It is not too late, San
cha, to render me the service I have
"Then Count This Chamber Also Thy
asked of thee. Thou must to that
secret chamber and there find a way
to slay this maiden, even though thou
hast to tie concealed in the chamber
till the girl sleeps."
"Thou dost forget, majesty. Th 9
king also is in the secret chamber
with the girl. How, then, can Sancha
perform this service for thee in en
tire secrecy?"
" 'Tis simple enough, Sancha, thou
stupid! Know you not that the secret
chamber may be entered also by a
door that is at the top of the stone
steps leading up from the room over
the donjon? Enter thou, therefore,
the room over the donjon. Steal thou
then up the stone steps to the door
which thou wilt find at the top of
the flight. Open that door and thou
wilt find thyself within the secret
chamber. Wait there till the king
enters with the maid. Conceal thyself
and wait till the king departs from
the chamber. Then do thy work."
To Be Continued.
Senator Owen's Measure Would Sub
mit It to Referendum
Washington, Dec. 30.—Aggressive
warfare by the United States would be
possible only on approval of a majority
of the voters of the country, under a
constitutional amendment proposed yes
terdny by Senator Owen.
The power of the President to call
out troops to resist nn invasion would
not be altered, but declaration of an
offensive war would have to be sub
mitted to a referendum,
These Chitrutltiic Ulnnil* Are JVow
»1 Their Beat
bold* toe record —10 lioura—la the
newest and only twin-screw steam
ship sailing to Bermuda, and the
only one landing passenger* at tha
docK at Hamilton without transfer
by tender.
Hound Trip with menla 4}E.tnd
and itateroom berth up
lull particular* apply to A. K.
ODTBHURIDfiE <fc CO.. A««at. Qn*.
bee P. S. Co., I.trt., at) llrondmr, New
York I P. LOHXE UVMMKI,, 103 !Kar>
krt »t., Harrlabura, Pa, or Tick
et Aseat,
Helps Cashier Out of Bank Vault, and
Robber Is Captured
Bingham, L'tali. Dei*. HO.—A man
who gave the name of Bert Heasted
held up Cashier Karl Randall, two other
men and a boy at the Bingham State
bank at 3 o'clock yesterday, took $lB,-
000 in currency ami was arrested with
out resistance soon afterward.
His quick capture was due to the
fact that the cashier carried a screw
driver in his pocket, to be used, he
said, in case he were held up and locked
in his vault, as was the cashier in an
other Utah bank robbery recently.
Heasted locked the three men and
the boy in the vault, but Randall used
his screwdriver to open the door and
was able to escape in a few minutes.
Policeman H. White overtook Heas
ted, arrested him without trouble and
found all the money in his pockets.
Barber Collects After Death on Most
Elaborate Scale Possible
Little Rock, Ark.. !>ec. 30.—The
body of Walter Campbell, a negro bar
ber, was buried yesterday in the most
j elaborate casket that the largest local
j undertaking establishment could pro
vide. The he>:irse was followed by a
| procession of carriages provided by the
•lust before the Jeffries-Johnson
fight, Campbell made a bet with the
white undertaker. If Jeffries won,
Campbell was to shave the undertaker
free as long as they both lived. If
! Johnson won, the undertaker was to
I provide a state funeral for Campbell,
j Yesterday the undertaker conscieu-
I kiouslv carried out the terms of the
! bet.
j Chicag-osn Will Marry Miss Gwendo
lin Condon, of New York
New York, Defc. 30. —Philip D. Ar-
I mour. son of Mrs. P. A. Valentine and
j a grandson of the late Philip Dan
; forth Armour, of Chicago, obtained a
marriage license yesterday to wed Miss
Gwcndolin Condon, of this city. The
wedding will take place on January S
a.t the Church of Heavenly Rest, here.
Mr. Armour is 29 years old. His
bride-to-ibe, who is the daughter of
Thomas G. Condon, of Newburgh, N.
Y., is 21.
j Thomas J. Mclntyre Ground to Death
in Glenolden Yards
Easton, Pa., Dec. 30.—Thomas John
; Mclntyre, aged 24, a brakeman on the
j Ije'high Valley Railroad, was ground to
death beneath his locomotive in the
Glenolden yards Monday night.
He was riding on the pilot of the
engine, his legs dangling over the sides,
when one of his shoos caught in a guard
rail and threw him finder the engine. lie
moved here recently from South Bethle
Stephen D. Mcintosh Struck by Freight
at Altoona
Mtoona, Pa., Dec. 30.—Stephen D.
Mcintosh, 54 years old, a locomoti\*>
engineer on the Pennsylvania road,
was struck and instantly killed here
yesterday by a freight train.
Mcintosh got down from his engine
when it stopped and stopped, unwitting
ly, directly in front of the fast ap
proaching freighf t'ain.
Hope, unaccompanied by work, has
often made patches conspicuous.
' Louis Travato Says He Killed Jerome
Pincitori at McAdoo
Pottsville, Pa., Dec. 30.— '* I killed
him," confessed Louis Travato, of Mc-
Adoo, when accused of stabbing Joroin s
Pincitori to death in a tight in front
of the saloon of Pasquo in Mc-
Adoo early Monday morning. Five
j men were held hi connection with the
J killing. The inquest aud investigation
I was conducted a little more than ten
j hours after the crime was committed
[and, although the five men endeavored
, to tell ji story which would divert, stis
' picioa from nil of them, their state
ments conflicted.
Travato was then questioned Ijv Curo
j net - Moore and Corporal Da vies and
j confessed. He aftorwards made a
j written acknowledgment of the murder.
Five Seriously Injured in Crossing Col
lision at Wilkes-Barre
j Willtci-Rarre, I'a., Dec. 30.- Five
persons were severely injured and a
! dozen others sustained slight iajtiriiM
I yesterday when a heavy car of the
; Lackawanna and Wyoming Valley
i Railroad crashed into a crowded trolley
.car of the Wilkes-Barre Railway Com
pany on a grade crossing iu this city.
Many passengers on the trolley- car
were cut by living glass. None of the
passengers on the larger car was iu
i jure. I.
The Rev. Joseph Whitaker Transferred
to Overbrook Seminary
I Pottsville, Dec. 30.—The Rev. Jo
! sP'ph Whitaker, pastor of St. Joseph s
| Catholic church of Port Carbon', has
1 been notified of his transfer to a pro
j fessorship at G\ei'.irook Seminary, The
change becomes effective January 4.
The Rev. Mr. Whitaker came to
' Port Carbon four years ago from St.
i Francis de Sales church, Philadelphia,
i and many improvements have been
made under his pastorate.
It does seem that a submarine heroic
enough to go into battle and be sunk
is deserving of a better name than a
j hyphenated combination of a*couple of
letters and a numeral.
I übu,. BUaiNxlkS COijjji.uii j
3-9 Market Street
Fall Term September First
' 1 ■'
Cumberland Valley Railroad
in fcflect May 24, 1»14.
Trntn* Leave UurrUburu—
tor Winchester anu Alartlnsburr at
£,.03, *7.50 a. m.. *3.40 p. m.
Kor Hagerntuwn, Chambersbur* and
Iniei meuiaie stations, at *0.03, «7 50
ii.,3 a. ni„ 5.33. • 7.40. 11.0 i
p. in.
Additional trains for Carllals and
M chanlcsburg at t».4S a. m.. 2.15. I. IV
0.3u, u.iiu p. m.
l'or Dlnsburg at 5.03, »7.50 and 'll.ll
a. m„ 2.18. *3,40, 5.32, 6..10 p. m.
• Dally. All other trains daily *XC*DI
Sunday. J H. TONQE,
H. A RID DUB, O. P. A. Supt.