The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, February 16, 1915, Page 10, Image 11

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Easily Made and Quaranteed
j The difference in buying one of the Iwill be sufficient to probably last the
/must efficient. latest and up-to-date whole family the entire winter. It pos
coush and cold remedies (which can be jK^ine o'fhe" 0
made at home), and buying the old. pleasant that children like to take it.*
ordinary, ready-made kinds, is that with It is altogether different from «ll the
the new one you get all pure medicine, other medicines. Arrangements have
i- jtead of buying a large proportion of been made with George A. Gorgas to re
iSMgar and water, besides paying for fund the money to any person who finds
bottles, corks and labels; and it usu- it does not give perfect satisfaction, or
ally requires 2to bottles of the old- kf it is not found the very beat remedy
fashioned, ready-made remedies to ever used for coughs, colds, bronchitis,
break up a cough or cold, while 2 j croup, whopping oough and hoarseness,
ounces (50c worth) of Sehiffnvann's new ;In fact, anv druggist of this city will
Concentrated Expectorant, which is so jsell it under the sajne guarantee.* You
strongly conventrated that 2 ounces. • will be the sole Judge, and under the
■when mixed at home with simply one 'positive guarantee bjf these druggists,
pint of granulated sugar and one-'half absolutely no risk is run in buying this
pint of water, makes a full pint <l6 remedy. R. J. Schiffmann, Prop., St.
ounces) of excellent cough remedy, and Paul. Minn.—Adv.
—■ ■■■■■ ) -
H Henrietta D. Grauel
Few cupboards now contain a brais
ing pan, instead we have covered
rousting pans that steam the meat. Yet
braising is a splendid method of cook
ing anil makes tough, old hens or
scraggy beef into tender dishes. We
do not intend to say that the covered
roaster is not a splendid utensil, for
it is, but the braiser should not be for
Braised Chicken—Prepare the fowl
as though for baking. Stuff it with
rich tilling and season well. Lay sev
eral slices of bacon or half a pound of
suit pork in the braising pan and on
this put the stuffed trussed chicken.
Put more slices of the pork over the
breast. Season again with pepper and
pour a pint of water into the pan. Bake
two hours and a half or longer if the
fowl is verv old and baste if necessary.
The chicken should be very tender
when it is dished and then you must
strain the gravy in the pan. Put a
cupful of it into a sauce pan and boil
it down until it is a bright brown color,
tint first adH a teaspoonful of flour
mixed with a tablespoon of water to it.
This is called glaze. Take the pork
strips off the fowl and brush it over
with the glaze and return it to the oven
for five minutes. 1« will come out a
beautiful dark glossy brown. Chop the
giblets from the chicken very fine;
strain the remaining liquid and re
move the fat and make into gravy,
adding the giblets.
Rice Croquettes make a fine garnish
for braised fowl. I'se cooked cold rice
and to each cupful add one tablespoon
of butter and a beaten egg yolk. Heat,
mix well and cool this mixture and
mold out in cakes or cones. Dip in eg«
anil crumbs and fry in deep fat.
One of the finest chicken dishes is
made from cold fowl and curry sauce.
Make a white sauce and season as hot
as you like it with curry powder. A
Why the "First Tuesday After the
First Monday" in November?
Nearly ail the American world
knows that the national election and
nearly all of fhe State elections occur
on tihe first Tuesday after the first
Monday in November, but probably not
<■ " - '■
Directory of
Leading Hotels
of Harrisburg
The Metropolitan
Strictly European
For something good to eat. Every
thing in season. Service the beat.
Pricet the lowest.
No. 25 3outh Fourth Street
Directly opposite Inlon Station,
(quipped "Itb all Modern Improve
aaenta; running vrnter In every room
•ne bath) perfectly aanltnryi nicely
turn tailed throughout. Ratea moderates
European Plan.
JOSEPH GIUSTI, Proprietor.
423-126 Market St, Harrisburg, Pa.
At the Entrance to the P. R. R. Station
To Prove tho
Quality of Coal
You must burn it, and after it's
in the cellar it's annoying to dis
cover that it doesn't burn satis
You avoid such risks when you
The Kelley Coal business is one
of the oldest in the city, and for
many years its fuel has been pre
ferred because of its uniformly I
good burning qualities.
Any size or kind for any heating
1 N. Third Street
Tenth and State Streets
jhalf a teaspoonful to a pint is visually
'enough for even a copper palate, if the
; powder is fresh and good. Dice the
! cold fowl and brown it in butter and
; add it to the hot sauce. Serve with
j rice or with hominy and buttered toast.
Cold mutton or cold lamb is also de
licious with curry.
"Why do recipes always direct that
j batters be beaten instead of stirred!"
Reply.—Mixtures are stirred to mix
them but are beaten so that air will be
i incorporated and make them light. If
you beat and stir at the same time you
break the air bubbles as fast as t'hey
form and your baiting will not be light.
i» « «
! "Do you recommend earthenware
| plates for pie baking and why are they
Reply.—l do not recommend these
plates for all pastry, only where very
long baking is required or where pies
are being made without an under crust
jas chicken, pork and ovster pies.
» » »'
I "Please tell me the exact proportion
of oil and vinegar in making salad
;dressing and when are the seasonings:
added ?"
Reply.—One tablespoon of lemon |
juice or vinegar to four tablespoons of i
oil. Mix the salt and pepper together'
!and if you like mustard add it in dry
form; mix these with the vinegar and,
stir until dissolved, then strain the,
I vinegar and drop it slowly upon the 1
j oil, stirring all the while.
* • *
j "Where can I secure a list of new
| kitchen utensils with price of same?" !
Reply.—Good Housekeeping Insti- !
tute, care of Good Housekeeping maga-;
j zine, N. V., publishes such a list in
I booklet form. Its cost is about ten
I cents.
one in all the millions of voters and
non-voters can tell "why" that date
was selected for the choice of electors.
The "when" is easy of discovery, but
that is another story. It is always the
first Tuesday after the first Mondav,
but anybody who looks at the calen
dars of several years in November will
see that the date varies almost every
Years ago tihe writer inquired of
many of the most learned Congressmen
in Washington as to the "why'' of the
mystery. Not one could answer ex
cept to say, "Bless me, I don't
know." Harry Smith, who for long
years was journal clerk of the Itouse
of Representatives, was almost a magi
cian in dragging to light those little
mysteries associated with the (history
of the country. He sought high and
low as to the "why," actually for
months, and then gave it up.
It is really one of the curiosities of
our national legislation. H. H. B. Mey
er, chief bibliographer of the Congress
ional Liibrarv, savs:
"As to why the first Tuesday after
the first Monday in November instead
of tlhe first Tuesday in November was
fixed for the date of Presidential elec
tions, we have to report that no satis
factory answer can be given."— E. W.
Lightner in Pittsburgh Ddspatch.
Golf, Tennla, Boating, Bnthlng,
and Cycling
Tonra Inc. Hotela, Shore Excnralona
Loneat Hatea.
Twin c c "RFDMirniiN" 10.518 Tons
Screw J. J- DESITIUIMAn displacement.
Faateat, urn-rat and only atramrr lund-
IDK paaaengrra at the dock In Bermuda
nlthout trauafer by tender.
S. 8. Guiana and other Steamer*
every fortnight for Bt. Thomas, St.
Croix, St* Xitts, Antigua, Guadeloupe,
Dominica, Martinique, St. Lucia, Bar
bados, and Demerara.
For full Information apply to A v
OUTER BRIDGE * CO.. Agenta Q„; b e«
S. S. Co., Ltd., 2» Broadway. .New York,
or any Ticket Agent.
I Winter Cruises
from New York to the
American Mediterranean
Sailing* Thursdays and Saturday*
Weekly terrice from New York aad
direct connections with Havana.
Stmnlt »r combined (aara »f
1* and 23 dmyt. (7S.M mnd ay
asinf tit aavr mt ktltL
All (are* include meal* and stateroom
accomodations. S learner* built la
America and tailif under American
Flag. Booklet*, rates aad aeWule*
on application.
(Ward Line)
General Offices, Tit 14, LL, Mew Tetk I
Or any Railroad Ticket Office
•Or Authorized Tourist Agency.
m <?mv
Hartley Manners
A. Comedy of Youth Founded by Mr. Manners on His
Great Play of the Same Title—lllustrations
From Photographs of the Play
Copyright. ISU4 by Dodd, Mead Company
Although Ho always felt It would
come some day. now that It seemed al
most a very real possibility he dread
ed It. There were so few natures
would understand tier
That Peg was developing her char
acter and her nature during those few
weeks was clear to O'Couuell. The
whole tone of her letters had changed.
But no word of hers gave him any
clew to the real state of her feelings
until one day be received a letter al
most entirely composed of descriptions
of the appearance, mode of speech,
method of thought and expression of
one .lerry. The description of the man
appeafed to him. he apparently having
so many things In common with the
mysterious person who had so vividly
impressed himself on Peg. Apparent
ly Peg was half trying to improve her
self. There was a distinct note of se
riousness about the last letter.
He iivecf entirely alone in the same
rooms b» had with Peg when she was
summoned abroad
He was preparing. In his spare time,
a History of the Irish movement from
twenty years before down to the pres
ent day. It was fascinating work for
him, embodying as It did all he had
ever felt and thought or done for the
"great cause "
Peg's Father.
ONE night a ring at the bell cans
ed O'Connell to look up frown
ingly. He was not In the bab
it of receiving calls. Few peo
ple ever dared to intrude on his pri
He opened the door and looked in
amazement at his visitor. He saw a
little, round, merry looking, baldhend
ed gentleman with gold rimmed spec
tacles. an enormous silk hat, broad
cloth frock coat suit, patent boots with
U>>y spats on them and a general air
of prosperity ana good nature.
"Is that I'rank O'Connell?" cried the
little man
"It is," said O'Connell. trying in vain
to see the man's features disilnctlv in
the dim light.
The little man came into the loom,
took off his heavy silk hat and looked
tip at O'Connell with a quizzing look
in his laughing eyes.
"That's who It is: •Talkative Mc-
Gionis,' come all the way from ould
Ireland to take ye by the baud.'
The two men shook hnnds warmly.
"An' what in the wurrld brings ye
here, docthor?" asked O'Connell.
"Didn't vp hear of me old crranrt
ancle McNnmnra ot county sugo ay
ln'—after a useless life—and doin' the
only thing that made me proud of hlqi
now that he's gone—may he slape in
peace—lavin' the money he'd kept such
a close flst on all his life to his Ood
fearin' nephew so that he can spind
the rest of his days iu comfort? Didn't
ye hear that?"
"I did not. And who was the neph
ew that came Into it?"
"Meself, Frank O'Counell!"
"Tou! Is It the truth ye're tellin'
"May 1 nivver spake nnother wurrd
If I'm not."
O'Connell took the little man's hand
and shook it until the doctor screamed
out to him te let it go.
"It's sorry I am if I hurt ye. So It's
a wealthy man ye are now, docthor,
"Middlin' wealthy."
"And what are ye doin' In New
"Sure, this Is the counthry to take
money to. It doubles itself out here
overnight, they tell me."
He paused, then continued:
"I hope ye've not lost the gift o' the
gab. Hev ye got it with ye still,
Frank O'Connell?"
"Faith an' while I'm talkin' of the
one thing In the wurrld that's near
our hearts-the future of Ireland—l
want to prophesy"—
"An' what's It ye'd afther prophesy
"This—that ten years from now. with
her own government, with her own
language back again-Gaellc-an' what
language In the wurrld yields greater
music than the old Uaellc?-witii Ire
land united and Ireland's land in the
care of Irishmen, with Ireland's peo
ple self respectln' an' sober an' healthy
an' educated, with Irishmen employed
on Irish Industries"—
"Go on, Frank O'Connell. I lore to
listen to ye. Don't stop."
"I'll tell ye what will happen! Back
will go the Irishmen in tens o' thou
sands from all the other counthries
they were dhriren to in the days o'
famine an - oppression an' coercion an'
buckshot-back they will go to their
mother connthry. An' can ye see far
enough into the future to realize what
they will do? Ye can't? Well, I'll tell
ye that too. The exiled Irish, who
have lived their lives abroad—takln'
their wives, like as not, from the peo
ple o' the connthry they lived in an'
not from their own stock—when they
go back to Ireland with different out
looks, with different manners an' with
different tastes, so long as they're kept
the hearts o' them thrue an' loyal— Just
so long as they're done that—an' kept
the faith o* their forefathers, they'll
form a new nation an' a nation with
all the best o' the old—the great big
faith an' hope o' the old—added to the
prosperity an' education an' business
bit* nrincisles an' sUUuiajiablD &
toe new."
"Sure it's the big position they should
give you on College green when they
get their own government again.
Frank O'Counell," the little doctor
said, shaking his head knowingly.
"An' where is the little blue eyed
maiden. Peg o' your heart? Where is
she at all?"
"It's in London she is."
"la It English ye're goln' to bring her
up?" cried the doctor in horror and
! "No. it's not. Docthor McGlnnls, an'
! ye ought to know me bettber than to
sit there an' ask me such a question."
When they parted for the night with
many promises to meet again ere long,
O'Connell sat down and wrote Peg a
long letter, leaving the choice in her
bands, but telling her how much he
would like to hare her back with him.
He wrote the letter again and again
and each time destroyed It. it seemed
so clumsy.
The morning after the incident fol
lowing Teg's disobedience In going to
the dnnee and her subsequent rebellion
and declaration of independence found
a" the inmates of Regal Villa in a most
unsettled condition.
Mrs. Chichester and Alrnlc opened a
discussion ns to the latter's business
"Ob. Aiarlc! There is a way—one
way that would save us." said the
mother after Aiarlc suggested going
to Canada. And she trembled ns she
paused, as if afraid to tell him what
tbe alternative was.
"Is there, water? What Is It?"
"It rests with you. dear."
! "Does It? Ver.v good. I'll do It to
save yon nnd Ktiiel and the roof:
course I will me hear It."
"AlnrlcV" she asked in a tone that
suggested their fate Imng on bis an
swer. "Aiarlc. do yon like herY"
"IJke whom?"
"Margaret! Do you?"
"Here and there. She amuses me
like anything at times. She drew a
map of Europe once that I think WHS
tbe most fearful nnd wonderful thing
I have ever seen. She said It was the
way her father would like to see Eu
rope She had England. Scotland and
Wales in (Jerninny. and the rest of the
map was Ireland. Made me langb like
'Oh. If you only could!" she sobbed
"Could? What?"
"Take that little wayward child into
four life and mold her."
"Here, one moment, mater; let me
jret the full forr-e of your idea. You
want me to mold Margaret?"
"Yes. dear."
"Ha:" he laughed uneasily, then said
ty>cldt*dly: "No. tnater. no. I can do
niost things, hut ns a molder—oh, no:
t,et Ethel do It—if she'll stay, that is."
"Alaric. my dear. I mean to take her
really into your life—'to have and to
hold.' " And slip looked pleadingly at
him through her tear dimmed eyes.
"But I don't want to hold her, ma
ter!" reasoned her son
"It would be the saving of us all!"
ihe Insisted siguiflcautly.
But Alaric was still obtuse.
"Now. how would my holding and
molding Margaret save us?"
The old lady placed her cards delib
erately on the table ns she said senten
"She would stay with us here—if you
were—engaged to her!"
The Rhock had come. His mother's
terrible alternative was now before
him in all its nuked horror. A shiver
ran through him. The thought of a
man with a future as brilliant as his
being blighted at the outset by such a
He felt the color leave his face.
"Engaged! Don't, mother, please."
He trembled again. "Heavens—engag
ed to that tomboy!"
There was no escape. Mrs. Chiches
ter held him firmly.
"She will have a year when
she is twenty-one—£3,ooo a year-£5,000
of the very best!"
She took him in her arms and press
ed bis reluctant and shrinking body to
her breast. "Think what it would mean,
dear—your family preserved and a
brand snatched from the burning!"
"That's Just It. It's all right saving
the family. Any cove'll do that at a
pinch. But I do not see myself as a
'brand snalcher.' • Besides, I am njt
altogether at liberty."
"What?" cried his mother.
"Ob. I've not committed myself to
anything. But I've been three times
to hear that wonderful woman speak
once on the platform: And people are
beginning to talk. She thinks no end
of me. Sent me a whole lot of stuff
last week—"advanced literature' she
calls it I've got 'era all upstairs.
Wrote every word of 'em herself. Nev
er saw a woman who can talk and
write as she can. And outside of all
that I'm afraid I've more or less en
couraged her. And there you are—the
whole thing in a nutshell."
Alarlc thought for a few moments.
The result of this mental activity
took form and substance as follows:
"She is not half bad looking—at times
—when she's properly dressed."
"I're seen her look almost beauti
ful!" cried Mrs. Chichester.
Alarlc suddenly grew depressed.
"Shocking temper, mater!" and he
shook bis head despondently.
To Be Continued.
Artistic Printing at Star-Independent.
Lock Haven Man Dies Three Hours I
After 'lnflicting Bullet Wound
Lock Haven, Pa., Feb. 16.—Oscar G.
Munroe, a prominent shoe dealer of this
city, was taken to the' local hospital
last night with a bullet wound, self
inflicted in the Elks' club home yester
day afternoon. He died.
When aslfed why toe had shot him
self he replied he did not mean to do it.
Business reverses probably teni|>orarily
unbalanced his mind. He died three
hours after being admitted to the hos
Show Him I
You can clothe your children in silks
and satins, bedeck them with French
ribbons until they outrival a French
millinery store, and yet thoy are or
phans, though you srtill live. Show me
your children, show me the company
you keep, show me the nature of the
books you read, ami' though I have
never been in your home, I will write
you a perfect history of it. ami it will
tell you how it came out. And T he
liove the ideal mother is the product, of
a civilization that rose from the man
ger of Bethlehem.—Billy Sunday in the
Christian Herald.
The man making money in a small
town up the State mot a friend not
making money in New York—there
are a few here in that class—and they
were talking of their respective places j
of residence.
"I tell you what it is,'' said the'
rural visitor in a woeful tone, "it's'
terrible to have a lot of money and i
live where you can't spend it." .
"Oh, I don't know," responded the *
impecunious city man, "I guess it J
isn't any more terrible than not to
have a lot of money and live where |
you can spend it."—New York Sun. :
It Worked !
"And have you tried the plan of 1
greeting your husband with kind words
when he comes home late, as I sug- ;
gested?" asked the eldfevly friend.
"I have," said the youngish wom
an, "and it works like a charm. He!
stays home all the time now trying to ■
figure out what is the matter." j
;; Ends Dry, Hoarse or f
;; Painful Coughs $
Quickly |
«» Inexpensive bat Unequaled *f
4 ♦ i't' ♦ <f+
Hv l ,l . e .P rom Pt and positive results given
by this pleasant taßting, home-made
ri h , R > rUp Jl" 8 caUß ed it to he used in ! i
more hom<>s than anv other remedv It
fives almost instant relief and will u aua P- !
lionr'a erconje *' ,e average cough in 2# j
f-i™ 4 ? unoeß P'nex (50 cents worth I I
from any drug store, pour it into a pini !
bottle and till the bottle with plain granu- I
latcd Bupar syrup. This makes a full I
FJ?AZ a fa ®''.v supply—of the most ef
fective cough remedy at a cost of onlv 154
rw lvmJr 8 ' J 1 coul s l . n ' t •>«>' as much !
readvmade cough medicine for $2.50 '
r.asilv prepared arid never spoils. Full I
directions with Pinex. |
■?,! le iP r ? m P, t . neß *: certainty and ease !
with which this t mex Syrup overcomes 1
a bad eojiffh, chest or throat cold is truly
remarkable. It quickly loosens a dry
hoarse or tight cough' and heals and L
soothes a painful cough in a liurrv. With 1 *
a persistent loose cough it stops the for- I *
mation of phlegm in the throat and bron- i ?
hacking 1 ' ending the annoying 'ij
Pinex is a highly concentrated com- *
Ppuna of genuine Norway pine extract I
rich in guaiacol and is famous the world S
over for its splendid effect in bronchitis, £
whooping cough, bronchial asthma and > A
winter coughs. ; |
To avoid disappointment in making 1 *
of p;n S iV »° Hr for " 21 6 °" nces •
of Pinex. and don t accept anything Y
else. A guarantee of absolute sa'tisfac- 5
tion, or money promptly refunded, goes «
with this preparation. The Pinex Co., *
ft. Wayne, Ind.
——i^——! *
Cumberland Valley Railroad *
In Effect May 24. 1114. V
Train* Leave HarrUburic—
For Winchester and Alartlnsbur* at .i
5.03, *7.50 a. m. *3.40 p. m. V
For Hagerstown. Chambersburg and r!
Intermediate stations, at *5.03. *7 60,
•11.i3 a. n>.. *3.40. 6.32. "7.40. jj 04 ~
p. m. .
Additional trains for Carlisle and //
Uechanlcsburg at #.48 a. m., 2.18. 3.27
'i.3o, 9.3U p. m.
For Dillsburg at 8.03. *7.50 and •
au m.. 2.18. *3.40. 5.32. 6.30 p. m.
•Dally. All other trains dally exceD*
Sunday. J H. TONGJ,
Success is won by preparing in
15 S. Market Sq., Harrisburg, Pa.
32!) Market Street
Fall Term September First
FOR 1915
May be had at the business office of the 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 1915 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 lire in 1897. It is in fine half-tone
effect and will be appreciated for its historic %alue 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.
Jefferson Old Storage I
Corn Whiskey
Finest Virginia Made Corn Whiskey
The Drink of the Souths Gentleman.
It Has the Tang That Delights.
To Your Home,
Express Prepaid.
Will Be ncQ/ Less Than
Sold at /O Usual Prices
This includes all stock papers of carefully selected deco
rative patterns in foreign and domestic makes.
Numerous other articles will be closed out at inviting
reductions, such as odd lots of Swisses, Cretonnes, Lace, yard
goods and Curtains. Sofa cushions in tapestry, cretonnes
and silk; also number of silk and cretonne lamp shades.
We will move into our new store room at 225 North
Second street, April 1, where double the afriount of space
will be utilized to care for our rapidly growing business.
* . —— mi ■ ■mm r
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 E i hgradeprodu AL E |
Bell 826 Order It Independent 318 *
■> •> •> *** <• •> •> <• * v •> •> ••• •> •> •> •> •> ** •> •> •*• ..."
What Have You to Sell?
Why not convert into cash articles for which you
have no use. You may have just the thing that
someone else is seeking and anxious to purchase.
You ask, "HOW CAN I DO THIS?" The ques
tion is easily answered. Place a "For Sale or Ex
change" ad in the classified columns of THE STAR
Again and again we are told that ads in our classi
fied columns are effective.
Bell Phone 3280 Independent 245 or 246