The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, January 22, 1915, Page 12, Image 12

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

fS|j TALKS ■
j|f Henrietta D. Grauel
Mid-Winter Dishes
Com soup is one of the best winter
dishes and contains splendid fuel val
ues for this sort of weather. With
it for a prelude to the diuner out
spoken members of the fmnilv will say
that not ranch else is needed.
The "Down-East" recipe for this is
the best: Half a can of corn pressed
through a colander <-r vegetable press
to remove the hulls, or half a can of
corn pulp. Three pints of rich milk,
one cup of Vieat stock. Blend three
tablespoons of dour ami when the above
is cooking add to the mixture. Beat
yolks of two eggs light and pour a lit
tle of the hot mixture on them, beating
all the while, to prevent curdling, add
seasoning of salt, pepper and a little
onion juice. Return all to the tire and
stir until the soup looks smooth and
rich. Serve very hot with buttered
It seems a mistake to serve hominy
at a meal where one has corn soup, as
is intimated in the menu below, yet
these two dishes arc so different that it
seems iimpossible that both should be
from the same article. Hut. indeed,
corn is one of the most wonderful foods
we have in this respect; it is a cereal,
a vegetable and. when sweetened and
served with a jelly sauce as in the
hominy crescents, dessert or "sweet."
More than this, corn meal makes one
of the most wholesome breads that we
have on our table. True, it lacks gluten
but a little wheat dour sifted with it
supplies this. When you have ex
hausted the list of corn foods, having
served it in its many styles, you will
Great Throng Unemployed, Exclusive
of Drifting Population
Chicago. Jan. 22.—One hundred thou
sand Chicagoans are out of work this
winter, according? to a report ot the •'
Public Welfare Commission to Mayor ,
Harrison. Tnis -3 exclusive of the drift
ing population of idle.
Statements were received by the
commission from 2-IS tirms. which for
the most part gave depression in busi
ness as the reason. Fourteen firms re
ported increases in {he number of em
Up to 80 Years of Age They Go to
Higa School at Last
Lancaster. Pa., .Tan. 22.—Twenty
live farmers, ranging in age from 20 to
89 years, attended the tirst imion of
the agricultural c nrse in tie West Uun
; eter Township High School. The in
-!rucior was Professor Kauffman and
his them,- was •"Formation of Soils."
At the next session farmers will
bring sacks of fertilizers and there will
be an explanation of the ingredients
that make them up.
O Distinguishe
will find MO J A all Havana
" f rich, fragrant and fully satisfying—
W catering to the requirements of the
Amcst critical tobacco tastes.
Made by John C. Herman & Co.
? A Brewery construction which admits of perfect *
| cleanliness of floors, walls and ceilings. Perfect ven- *
% tilation and equipment. Best and purest Malt. Hops |
% and Ingredients. *
« Skilled Brewmaster—Proper Management +
| RESULT } BE H El hgrade produ ale
* Beii 8»i Order It Independent alB ♦:
f. 4•> «;• •> <• •> •> •> *t» »> <♦ «5» •> •> '!• •>•>•£••> v•> <• *> •> <« •> ♦> •> ♦> •> •*« •> <• •> ••• ..
| "/f Brought The
| ATl d affain *|i
s Bell Phone 3280 Independent 245 246 ' j
-well named "King Corn" by early set
tlers of this country.
Rut to return to our hominy—this
is particularly tine with venison and
agree that this wonderful graiu was
with all fowl and tish.
In cooking venison choose, if you
have a choice, the saddle, then the
haunch and lastly the neck, took it
rather underdone, for so arc the fine
juices preserved and always have a
tart jelly served with it.
Have the oven extremely hot when
it goes in, for. of course, you will hake
it, baste it often while it is cooking
and if it seems to be browning too
much, dredge a light covering of rtour
over it.
Steamed t'ereal with Dates
Sugar and Cream
Creamed Dried Beef on Toast
Graham items Coffee
thicken Salad
French Bread, Sweet Butter
Cheese Canapes
Chocolate Pudding
Hot Chocolate with Whipped Cream
Radishes Clams Buttered Sandwiches
Lemon Halves
Corn Soup
Tomatoes Rolls
Saddle Venison
Sweet Potatoes Brussel's Sprouts
Hominy Crescents Jelly Sauce
V inter Salad
Fig Puddiug, Snowv Sauce
Negress* H6, Was Eighty-one Years in
One Employ
New York. .'an. 22.—Adelaide Field
Smith, negress. aged S6, was buried
this week in Oakland cemetery, Yonk
• ers. She was born in Lew Ist on. D(L
.January 14. 1>29. and was employe:
by Samuel Thaokara, o£ Philadelphia,
eighty-one years.
For the last two months she had been
in the employ of Mrs. George Hnyner.
of No. !' Saratoga avenue. Y'onkers.
Fourteen years ago Miss Smith won a
prize offered by a new-paper tor a serv
,ui: who had been in one employ for the
longest time.
Dodges a Killing Cleaver
Altoona, Pa., Jan. 22. —When rival
butchers became involve: in a quarrel
at market yesterday Emerson B. De
ford. of Martinsburg. seired a cleaver,
and made a swing at Jacob P. Kline, of
Altoona. Kline dodged behind a post,
whi.-h prevented his being struck or. the
head; but the cleaver almost severe i 1
his right hand from the arm. Dofcrd
is under bail.
I !
5f X O MY
llfey By J. Hartlev Manners
A Comedy of Youth Founded by Mr. Manners on His
Great Play of the Same Title—lllustrations
From Photographs of the Play
Copyright, 1913. by DodU. Mead £y Company
The beat of her heart spoke it. "He
loves yen."' The throbbing of her
brain shouted it. "He loves .vou!'' The
cry of lior soul whispered it. "Ue loves
She stretched out lier bauds to bim:
"My love is yours, jn>t as yours is
mine, Let us join iMir lives and give
them to the suffering and t tie op
Ue looked tip :it tier in wonder.
"1 d:ireu°t. rtiini; what 1 ami"
"Yon nre tbe beet that is iu me. We
are mates."
"A peasant: A lieggrtr!"
"Vou are the nobiost of tiie ooble."
"A couviet."
"Our Saviour was crucified so that
his people should be redeemed. You
hnve si von tbe pain of your body so
that your people may l>e free."
"It wouldn't l»e fnir to you." he
"If you leave me it will be unfair
to us both."
"Oh. my dear one! My dear one!"
He folded her in his arms.
"I'll give the best of my days to
guard you and protect you and bring
you happiness."
"I am happy now." and her voice
died to a wtiisper.
Three days afterward Nathaniel
Kingsnorth returned late at night from
u political banquet.
It had been a givat evening. At last
it seemed that life was about to give
him what he most wished for. llis
dearest ambitious were, apparently,
about to be realized.
Ue had been called on as n stanch
Conservative to add his quota to the
already wonderful array of brilliant
perorations of seasoned statesmen and
admirable speakers. Kingsnorth had
excelled himself. Never had he spo
ken so powerfully. Reins one of the
only nirn at the banquet who had en
joyed even a brief glimpse of Ireland,
he made the solution of the Irish ques
tion the main topic of his speech.
Speaking lucidly and earnestly, he
plaeed before them his pauacea for
( .
v • «*-
I Jitb 111
- -v i i ml
j- * l ; \ I
"Then aroae a picture «>i b.or sister
Irish ills His hearers were enthralled.
When be sat down the cheering w*s
When he left tbe gathering he wns ;
in a condition of ecstasy. Lying back
fl in Id the cushions during his long
drive heme, he closed his eves and pic
tured the future. His inmsinatiou
ran riot. It tool; wings and Hew fro
height to beiglit. He saw himself the ]
leader of a party-"lbe Kingsnorth
party;"—controlling his followers with j
a fcand of iron and driving them to ,
vote according to his judgment and ,
his decree.
By the dine be had reached home he ;
had entered the cabinet aud was be- j
ing spoken of as tile probable prime I
He iMiured out a liquor aud stood sip
ping it as lie luincft over the letters j
brought hv tbe night's imst. One nr- j
rested him. It bad been delivered by i
hand and was marked "Most Urgent." I
As be read the letter every vestige
color left his face.
A House of Card*.
KINGSNORTH sank into a chair.
Tbe letter slipped from bis An
gers. All bis dreams had van
ished in a moment. His bouse
of cards bad toppled down. His ambi
tions were surely and |»ositlvely de
stroyed at one stroke. He mechanical
ly picked up the letter and reread it.
Had it been his death sentence It could
not bnve a fleeted liini more cruelly:
i'oar Nathaniel—l scarcely know how
to wiite tn you about what has happened.
1 am afrsiil I ain In some small measure
to bin me. Ten days aso your sister show
ed mo a letter from a man named O'Con
Kingsnorth crushed the letter in his
hand as lie read the bated tiaiue—the
name of the niun who had caused him
so much discomfort during that unfor
tunate visit to bis estate in Ireland.
How lie blamed himself now for bav
ins ever gone there! t here was indeed
a curse <ui it for the Kiugsuurths.
He straightened out the crumpled
piece of iwper and read on—
—a man named O'Connell—the man she
nursed in your bouse in Ireland after he
had been shot by the soldiers. He was
coming to 1-ngland and wished to see her.
She asked my permission. I reasoned
with her, hut she was decided. If I
should not permit her to see him in my
house she would meet him elsewhere. It
seemed better tie meeting should be un
der my roof, so I consented. 1 bitterly re
proach myself now for not acquainting
you with the particulars. You might have
succeeded in stopping what has hap
Your sister and O'Cotmell w ere married
this morning by special license and left
this afternoon for Liverpool en route to
I cannot begin to tell you how- much 1
deplore the unfortunate affair, it will
always be a lasting sorrow to me. 1
cannot write any more now. My head
is aching wish the thought of what it will
mean to you. Try not to think too hardly
of tne and believe me. always your af
fectionate ro.isln.
Kingsnorth's bend sank on to his
breast. Every bit of life left him. ev
erything about bis feet ashes, the
laughingstock of his friends.
Were Angela there at that moment
he could have killed tier.
The humiliation of it: The degrada
tion of it: Married to that lawless
Irish agitator: The man now a mem
ber of bis family! A cry of misery
broke from biui as be realized that
the best years of his life were to eouie
and go fruitlessly. His career was
ended. Despair lay heavy on his soul.
• •««»»»
Standing on the main deck of an At
lantic liner stood Angela and O'Con
They were facing the future to
Their faces were turned to the west.
The sun was sinking in a blaze of '
Their eyes lighted up with the joy
of hope.
Love was in their hearts.
A year after the events in the pre
ceding chapter took place O'Connell
and his young wife were living in a
small apartment in line of the poorer
sections of .New \ork I Ity.
The first few months in America
had been glorious ones for them. Their
characters and natures unfolded to
each other as some wonderful paint
ings. each Mkiug its own lutes from
the adot '! i n <>' the other.
In con: i;i\ with a noted Irish or
ganizer hi onnell had spoken in many
of the big . itii-s i.f the United States
and was everywhere hailed as a hero
and a im.rtvr to English tyranny.
Hut lie ha.l one ever present handi
cap-!! drawback he had never felt
during the years of struggle preceding
his marriage. His means were indeed
small. He tried to eke out a little in
come writing articles for the uewspa-
All His Dreams Had Vanished In ■
pers and magazines. Hut the recom
pense was pitiful. He could not bear
without a pang to see Angela in the
dingy surroundings that he could bare
ly afford to provide for her.
Ou her part Angela took nothing
with her but a few jewels her mother
had left ber. some clothes and very
little money. The money soon disap
peared. aud then one by one the keep
sakes of ber mother were parted with.
But they never lost heart. Through
It all they were happy. All the poetry
of O'Conuell's nature came uppermost,
learened. as it was. by the deep faith
and veneration of his wife.
This strangely assorted fervent man
and gen*b' woman seemed to have
c| J* L. L. KUHN, Secretary-Treasurer
Now Located in Our New Modern Building jjl
i - I
gj Commerical Printing Book Binding
our blnder * can «*<» doe, handle large edition |
rtaUonew bill he Jfs Work " Job B "* k Biding of all kinds receives 1
U« , ««h £?! l. . , heads, programs, our earelul attention. SPECIAL INDEXING jf
m Book Printing $
£y With our equipment of Ave linotypes, working PreSS Work M
|U') day and night, we are in splendid shape to take . ,
p-fj care of book printing—either SINGLE VOL- press room Is one o. the largest and most M
i;jJ UMES or EDITION WORK. complete in this section of the state, in addition y
to the automatic feed presses, we have two ' \
folders which give us the advantage of getting „
Paper Books a Specialty 0,6 wrk out 111 exceedingly quick time. J
yy No matter ho\r smat. or how large, the same will _ ~ _ , Sj
j b# produced on short notice TO the Public
'0:. _ .. When in the market for Printing or Binding of Cj
IVI KUlmg a«y description, see us before placing your order. (HI
[jyS Is one of our specialties. This department has We believe it will be to our MUTUAL bencftt. %
ky been equipped with the latest designed ma- Ko troubl ® « lve estimates or answer question*, k
ty chinery. No blank is too intricate. Our work 0
(Th in this line is unexcelled, clean an* distinct lines, Pamnmher pi
feftj no blots or bad llnee—that is the kind of ruling rvemciliucr y
ky>" that business men of to-day demand. Ruling for We give you what you want, the way you want M
jVj the trade. It, when you want it. ~ Q
iy 46 and 48 N. Cameron Street I
S3 D
jg Near Market Street HARRISBURG, PA. p
A Bell Telephone call will bring one of our solicitors. Pj
solved Kit- gran u, r ~.~ery of happiness
between two people.
But the poverty chafed O'Connell—
not for himself, but for the frail, lov
ing. woman who had
given her life iuto his care.
Ills active bri'in was continually try
ing to devise new ways of adding to
his meager income. He multiplied his
duties. He worked far into the night
when he could find n demand for his
articles. But little by little his sources
of revenue failed bim.
Some fresh and horrible agrarian
crimes in Ireland, for which the home
rule party - was blamed, for awhile
turned the tide of sympathy against
his party. The order was sent out to
discontinue meetings for the purpose
of collecting funds in America—funds
tbe Irish Americans had been so cheer
fully and plentifully bestowing on the
O'Connell was recalled to Ireland.
His work was highly commended.
Some day they would send him to
the United States again as a special
pleader. At present be would be of
greater value at home.
ne was instructed to apply to the
treasurer of the fund and arrange
ments would be made for his passage
back to Ireland.
He brought the news to Angela with
a strange feeling of fear and disap
pointment. He had built so much on
making a wonderful career in tbe great
new world and returning home some
day to Ireland with the means of re
lieving some of her misery and with
his wife guarded, as she should be.
from the possibility of want. And
here was he going back to Ireland as
poor as be left it, though richer im
measurably in the love of Angela.
FOR 1915
May be had at the business office of the Star-Independent for or will be
sent to any address in the United States, by mail, for 5 cents extra to cover
cost of package and postage.
The Star-Independent Calendar for 1916 is another of the handsome series,
featuring'important local views, issued by this paper for many years. It is 11x14
inches in size and shows a picture, extraordinary for clearness and detail, of the
"Old Capitol," built 1818 and destroyed by fire in 1897. It is in fine half-tone
effect and will be appreciated for its historic value as well as for its beauty.
Mail orders given prompt attention. Remit 15 cents in stamps, and ad
dress all letters to the
18-20-22 South Third Street Harrisburg, Pa.
She was sitting perfectly still, her
eyes on the floor, when he entered the
room. He came in so softly that she
did not hear him. He lifted her head
and looked into her eyes. He noticed
with certainty what had been so far
only a vague, ill defined dread. Her
face was very, very pale and trans
parent. Her eyes were sunken and
had a strange brilliancy. She was
much slighter and far more ethereal
than on that day when they stood on
the declc of the ship and turned their
faces so hopefully to the new world.
He felt a knifelike stab startle
through his blood to his heart. His
breath caught.
Angela looked up at him radiantly.
He kissed her and with mock cheer
fulness he said laughingly:
"Such news, me dariin'! Such won
dherful news:*'
"(Jood news, dear?"
"The best in the wurrld," and he
choked a sob.
"1 knew it would come! I knew it
would. Tell me. dear."
"We're to go back—back to Ireland.
See. here are the orders," and he show
ed her the official letter.
She took it wonderingly and read it.
Her band dropped to her side. Her
head drooped into the snrne position he
had found her in. In a moment he was
kneeling at ber side.
"What is it, dear?"
"We can't go. Frank."
"We can't go? What are ye sayin",
To Be Continued.
Gila Monster's Bite Causes Death
Topeka, Kan., .lan. 22. — Ij. L. 1 >yl
Kansas Fish and tiame Warden and w
known specialist of fisln culture a
animal protection laws, died sudden
yesterday afternoon, just ten days a
er he had been bitten by an Arizo
gila monster. Physicians say liis dea
was due to heart disease, possibly oet
siontvl by the reptile's bite.
Printed at this office in best, style,
lowest prices and on short notice.
Cumberland Valley Railroa
In Effect May 24. 191*.
Trains l.eave HarrUburu—
For Winchester and Martlnsburj,
5.03, *7.50 a. m, *3.40 p. m.
Kor Hagerstown. Chambersburg a
intermediate stations, at *5.03, *T.
"11.53 a. ni., *3.40. 5.32. *7.40. 11.
p. m.
Additional trains for Carlisle a
MeclianU-sburg at 9.48 a. m., 2.18. 3.;
0 3ii. 'J.3O p. m.
For Dillsburg at 5.03. *7.50 and *ll.
a. m., 2.18. *3.40, 5.32. 0.30 p. in.
•Dallv. All other trains daily nxc«
Sunday.' J H. TONQE.
H. A. RIDDLE. G. P. A. Sjpfc
32U Market Street
Fall Term September First
Big Dividends For You
Begin next Monday in
Day or Night School
15 S. Market Sq., Harrisburg, Pa.