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Henrietta D. Grauel
Soup and Dessert
Well made consomme is the most de
lightful prelude to the dinner. It should
taste of nil the soasonings but none
should predominate and to secure this
end requires good-judgment and a deli
cate sense of taste.
The following is a famous recipe:
One four-pound fowl, one three
pound shin bone of veal, one cup of
ham scraps, cut line. Four quarts of
water. One little parsnip, one carrot,
one onion and one stalk of celery, all
cut in bits. 'Boil all this slowly and
season when it is well started towards
cooking. Salt, pepper, and a little cay
enne is the best seasoning for the aver
age diner. Cover the soup, kettle and
let this simmer four hoiirs. Strain and
cool and skim off all the fat. Strain
again through a thick flannel cloth. No
artificial coloring will be needed for
this, for the carrot gives a beautiful
This soup has cartons served with
it and sometimes eggs are mixed with
flour as though for noodles and cooked
in clear water and added at the last
Fruit pudding is always liked for
dessert and is especially good where the
dinner soup is thin and clear, as when
consomme is served. It is a favorite,
too, because it may be made when one
has time to chop the suet, nuts ami
fruits nicely and the longer it is kept
before using the richer its flavor be
The recipe given in this column some
time ago is always a practical one, for
the spices in it make it keep as well
as though brandy waij used.
Alter all, the prool of lhe pudding
lies in (he sauce, and rich puddings
should always be served /hot, so that
n hot sauce is required also.
Lemon sauce gives a piquancy that
is needed to balance the richness of the
pudding. Boil together one-third cup
of water, one cup sugar, two table-
Quick Relief for Coughs, Colds and
Hoarseness. Clear the Voice—Fine i'or
Speakers and Singers. 2oc.
GORGAS' DRUG STORES
1(1 N. Third St. Penna. Station
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect May 24. 1814.
Trains I.chvc Ilurrinburu—
For Winchester and Martlnsbur* a.t
6.05, *7.50 a. in., *3.40 p. m.
For Hagerstowu, Chainbersburg and
intermediate stations, at *5.03 *7 50
11.53 a. ill.. «3.40. 5.32, *7.40, 11 0(1
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Mechanlcsburg at 3.48 a. m„ 2.18. 3"?
ii.3o. y.;io p. m.
For Dillsburg at 5.03, »7.50 and •11.Sa
a. m., 2.18. *3.40, 0.32, 6.30 p. m.
•Dally. All other trains dally pxceni
Sunday. J H. TO NOB
H. A. RIDDLE. G. P. A Supt.
Why "do you smoke 10c -%
M cigars when the market is JL
full of 5c brands?
The saving of a nickel \ J
O doesn't appeal to the critical
tastes that know the superior I
quality of all Havana MO J A dT~*^
There's no substitute for >\
such a fragrant, fully satis- JLJL
Afying smoke. "ED
Made by -tV.
John C. Herman & Co.
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I DOEHNE BEEH I
« A Brewery construction which admits of perfect t
« cleanliness of floors, walls and ceilings. Perfect ven- *
* tilation and equipment. Best and purest Malt, Hops *
* and Ingredients. 1
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* Skilled Brewmaster—Proper Management *
| 11ESULT } BE^R 1 firrade produ ALE |
DOEHNE BREWERY !
* Ben simj Order It Independent ;MH**
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jj "Jf Brought 77ie
I Again and again
jj —almost every day
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TRY THEM NOW I|
j: Bell Phone 3280 Independent 245 246 ii
HARRISBURG STAR-INPEPENPENT, FRTDAY.EVENING. JANUARY 29, 1915. ,
I spoons butter and the juice and rind of
one lemon. When this is thick enough
drop slowly from a spoon, cool it and
pour it on the beaten yolk of one egg,
beating it all the time. Have the white
of the egg beaten stiff and pour tiie
| whole mixture on it. Whip it well, re
i heat it and serve it with pudding bc
; fore it is fully cold.
Sauces ol' all add to the ease
• iof cooking, for a very plain dish may
be improved mightily with the proper
This little table suggests a few com
Hard sauce with all cold puddings,
cakes and baked sweets.
Foamy sauce or fruit juice sauces
with desserts requiring hot dressings.
Whipped cream sauce witli fruit
J salads and fruit desserts,
j Tart sauces with heavy sweet pud
j Sweet, rich butter sauces on plain
puddings and dumplings.
Prepared Breakfast Food
Griddle Cakes Maple Syrup
Cream Toast. Kggs
Hates Stuffed with Nuts
Brown Bread Kippered Herring
Cocoa Finger Bolls
Oysters on Half Shell
Planned White Fish, llarnishcd
with Garnish of
Asparagus Mashed Potatoes
Served 011 Plank
Veal Croquettes Tomato Sauce
Celery and Apple Salad
I Cafe Demi-tasse
The Harrisburg Hospital is open
| daily except Sunday, betuyou 1 and 2
I o'clock p. m. for dispelling medical
| advice and prescriptions \o those un
-1 able to pay for them.
I ii.hU,. BdSiNLiSS CO±/j__,Lri;
3U!) Market Street
Fail Term September First
DAY AND NIUKT
i-- - _
Big Dividends For You
Begin next Monday in
Day or Night School
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
j 15 S. Market Sq. t Harrisburg, Pa.
/ ji HEART
18® By Hartley Manners
A Comedy of Youth Founded by Mr. Manners on His
Great Play of the Same Title -Illustrations
From Photographs of the Play
Copyright, 1013, by Dodd, Mead t> Company
'fJZ," cried passionately. "1 wish
[ I had the right to—to"— Again he I
"Yes?" And Ethel looked straight at j
j —"make love to you straightforward- \
jly " He felt the supreme moment had j
1 almost arrived Now. he thought, he
: would be rewarded for the long wnlt-
Insr—the endless siege <0 tills marvelous
I woman who concealed her real nature j
j beneath that marble casing of an as
j sumed indifference.
He waited eagerly for her answer.
I When it came it shocked and revolted
Ethel and Brent.
E TIIKL dropped her gnze from his
face and said, with the suspicion
of a smile playing around tier
"If you had the right to make love J
to me straightforwardly—you wouldn't
Ho looked at her In amazement.
"What do you mean?" be gasped.
"It's only because you haven't the
right that you do it—by suggestion." i
"How can you say that?" And bo
put all the heart he was capable of into
"You don't deny'it," she said quietly.
He breathed bard and then said hit- 1
"What a contemptible opinion you I
must have of uie!"
"Then we're quits, aren't we?"
"How?" he asked.
"Haven't you one ot me?"
"Of you? Why. Ethel"—
"Surely every married man must
have a contemptible opluion of the wo
man he covertly makes love to. If lie
hadn't he couldn't do It. could lie?"
Once again she levelcfl her cold, tin- !
passive eyes on Brent's Unshed face. '
"I don't follow you," was all Brent
"Haven't you had time to think of
"1 don't know what you're driving
at," he added.
Ethel smiled her most enigmatical
"No? 1 think you do." She waited '
a moment. Brent «.i id nothing This
was a new mood of Ethel's. It bafiled
Presently she relieved the'silence by
"What happened Inst night?"
He hesitated Then he answered: \
"I'd rather not say I'd sound like a
cad blaming 11 woman."
"Never mind how it sounds. Tell It. j
It must have been amusing."
"Amusing:" He bent over her again
"Oh, the more 1 look at you and listen \
to you the more I realize I should nev
er have married."
"Why did you?" came the cool ques
Brent answered with all the power
Rt his command Here was the 1110- I
ment to lay his heart bare that Ethel :
"Have you ever seen a young hare. !
fresh from its kind, run headlong into '
II snare? Have you ever seen a young j
no(i tree of the trammels of college
dash into a net? 1 did: 1 wasn't trap i
He paced the room restlessly, all the |
self pity rising In liim He went ou: I
"Heavens, what nurslings we are I
when we first feel our feet! We're i
like children just loose from the lead i
ing strings. Anything tint glitters }
catches us Every trap that is set tor j
our unwary feet we drop Into I <!id— j
dropped iu. caught hand and toot, uitral
"Soul?" queried Ethel, with a note I
"Yes." he answered.
"Don't you mean body?" she sug !
"Body, mind and soul!" be said, with j
an air of finality.
"Well, body anyway," summed up j
"And for what?" he went on. "For
what? hovel Companionship! That
Is what we build on In marriage. And j
what did I realize? Hate and wran <
gliug; wrangling, just as the common !
herd, with no advantages, wrangle
and make it ;i part of their lives, the ;
zest to their union. It's fee:- my curse.'' i
"Why wrangling?" drawled Ethel, i
"She didn't understand."
"You?" asked Ethel, In surprise.
"My thoughts, my actions!"
"You mean you would?"
"I'm sure of it" He tried to take i
bei band. She drew it awpy and set- j
tied herself comfortably to listen again: !
"Tell me more about your wife." j
"The slightest attention shown to J
any other woman meant a ridiculous, .
a humiliating scene."
"Aren't doubt and suspicion humll- j
••They would be a compliment In j
"They would put a fictitious value on
"You couldn't humiliate in that way,"
he ventured slowly.
"No. 1 don't thluk I could. If a man
showed a preference for any other
woman she would be quite welcome to
"No man could!" said Brent lnsin
She looked at him coldly a moment
"Let itie see—where were you? Just
married, weren't you? Go on."
"Then came the bnby." He said
that with a significant meaning and
paused to see the effect on Ethel. If
it had any Ethel effectually concealed
It. Her only comment was:
Brent went on:
"One would think that would change
things But no Neither of us want
ed her. Neither of us loves her. Chil
dren should come of love, not hate.
And she Is a child of bate." ne paused,
looking latently at. Ethel She looked
at him, then dropped
Blent went on as if following up. an
advantage: "She sits In her little chair,
tier small, wrinkled, old. disillusioned
face turned to us. with the eyes watch
ing us accusingly. She submits to ca
resses as though they were distasteful,
as if she knew they were lies. At
dines she pushes the nearltig face away
with her little baby fingers." He stop
ped, watching her eagerly. Her eyes
"I shouldn't tell vou this. It's ter
rible. I see It in your face. What are
"I'm sorry." replied Etbel simply.
"For your wife."
"My wife?" he repeated, aghast
"Yes," said Ethel. "Aren't you? No?
Are you just sorry for yourself?"
Brent turned impatiently away. So
this laying open the wound in his life
was nothing to Ethel. Instead of pity
for htm, all it engendered in her was
sorrow for his wife.
How little women understood hlrn!
There was a pathetic catch in bis
voice as he turned to Ethel and said
"You think me purely selfish?"
"Naturally," she answered quickly.
"I am Why not tie truthful about our
selves sometimes? Ell?"
"We quarreled last uight—about
you!" he said desperately.
"Gossip has linked us together. My
wife has heard it and put the worst
construction on it."
"We said things to each other last
night that can never be forgiven or
forgotten I left the house and walked
the streets- hours! I looked my whole
life back and through as though it
v?ere some stranger's." He turned ab-
Ho Impulsively Stretched Out His
Arms, Embracing Her.
ruptly away to the windows and
stayed a moment, looking down the
Etbel said nothing.
He came hack to her In a few mo
"1 tell you we ought to be taught—
we ought Co be taught, when we are
young, what marriage really means,
just as we are taught not to steal, nor
lie, nor sin In marriage we do all
three—when ve're ill mated. We steal
uflection from some one else, we lie in
our lives, and we sin m our relation
Ethel asked him very quietly:
"Do you mean that you are a sinner,
11 thief and a liar?"
Brent looked at her in horror.
"Oh. take some of the blame!" said
Ethel. "Don't put it all on the wo
"You've never spoken to me like this
"I've often wanted to." replied Etbel;
then she asked him. "What do you In
"Separate." he answered eagerly.
"You d«>h't doctor a poisoned limb
when your lite depends on It; you cut
it off. When two lives generate a
deadly poison, face the problem us a
• "And after' the operation what
then?" asked Ethel.
"That Is why 1 am here facing you.
Do .von understand what I mean?"
"Oh. dear, yes—perfectly! I bave
been waiting for you to get to the
"Ethel!" and be Imuulslveli Bt.retnh
C. E. AIIGHINBAUGH
THE UP-TO-DATE PRINTING PLANT
J. L. L. KUHN, Secretary-Treasurer
PRINTING AND BINDING
Now Located in Our New Modern Building
46 and 48 N. Cameron Street, Near Market Street
BELL TELEPHONE 2013
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We are prepared with the necessary equipment Our binderv ran =nn .... _
to take care of any work you may want—cards, wk MBo.I . 8 "
stationery, bill heads, letter heads, programs, onr cartful attentlon spEniAT ran^mn
legal blanks and business forms of all kinds. aud PUNCHING ON SHORT NOTICE w«
LINOTYPE COMPOSITION POR THE TRADE. ml BS BOOKS TM LAY S AND
STAY PLAT WHEN OPEN
With our equipment of Ave linotypes, working PreSS Work
day aud night, we are in splendid shape to taka _ , _
care of book printing—either SINGLE VOIJ- press room is one of the largest and most
UMES or EDITION WORK. complete in this section of the Btate, in addition
to the automatic feed presses, we have two
folders which give us the, advantage of getting
Paper Books a Specialty 1118 wcrk exceedingly quick time.
No matter how Kraal: or how large, the same will _
b» produced cn short aotic* TO the Public
_ .. When in the market for Printing or Binding of
JiUiing a*iy description, see us before placing your order.
Is one of our specialties. This department haa We believe it will be to our MUTUAL benefit,
been equipped with the latest designed ma- No troubl ® t0 B lve estimates or answer question*
chinery. No blank is too intricate. Our work
In this line is unexcelled, clean an* distinct lines, PpmomW
no blots or bad lines—that is the kind of ruling ftwiwiuuci
that business men of to-day demand. Ruling for We give you what you want, the way you wan*
the trade. It, when you want it.
G. E. AIIGHINBAUGH
46 and 48 N. Cameron Street
Near Market Street HARRISBURGr, PA.
A Bell Telephone call will bring one of our solicitors.
ea out nts arms, emDrncing Her.
She drew back slightly, just out of
"Wait" She looked up at him quiz
zically. "Suppose we generate poison?
What would you do—amputate me?"
"You are different from all other
"Didn't you tell yoar wife that
when you asked her to marry you?"
He turned awav impatiently "Don't
say those things. Etli'el; they nnrt."
"I'm afraid. Christian, I'm too frank
Am I not?"
"You stand alone. Ethel. You seem
to look Into the hearts of people and
know why and how they beat."
"I do—sometimes. It's an awkward
He looked at her glowingly. "How
marvelously different two women can
be! You—my wife!"
Ethel shook her head and smiled her
calm, dead smile: "We're not really
very different. Christian. Only' some
natures like change. Yours does. And
the new have all the virtues. Why.
f might not Inst as long as yonr wife
"Don't say that. We have a com
"I understand you."
"You do me."
"Yes—that is just the difficulty."
"I tell yon I am at the crossroads
The finger board points the way to me
"It does " He leaned across to her
"Would you risk it?"
To Be Continued
Artistic Printing at Star-Indepeudent.
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 1918 is another of the handsome series,
featuring important local views, issued by this paper for many years. It is 11x14
inches in size and shews a picture, extraordinary for clearness and detail, of the
"Old Capitol," built 1818 and destroyed by fire in 1897. It is in fine half-togs
effect and will bo appreciated for its historic value as well aa 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.
It's time to change tile kind of coal you have been
using when the stove refuses to throw out enough
Lots of people begin to use. a certain grade when
they get married and continue to use the same kind
under all conditions. »
There is a big difference in some kinds of coal.
What will give good results in one house will be
very unsatisfactory when you move elsewhere."
Now instead of blaming the coal, why, try another
kifid and you'll find that the stove will work per
We will be glad to call and advise you the kind
United Ice & Coal Co.
Forster and Cowden Third and Boas
Fifteenth and Chestnut Hummel and Mulberry
Also STEELTON, PA.
IW. ..TJJ, I I
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