Newspaper Page Text
Henrietta D. Grauel
An Ideal Breakfast
Hawthorne in his Children's Tales
says an ideal breakfast consists of:
Kittle Brook Trout
Roasted Potatoes Fresh Eggs Boiled
Hot Cakes Syrup
Little brook trout are delicious for
any meal and the season for taking
them is about here, but it is a culinary
sin to have perfect little lisii badly
cooked. Broiling produces a fish that
shows fish at their best. Little fel
lows broil quickly and are full of flavor.
If you have a bed of coals for the
proeeeß use a wire broiler or toaster.
Butter the fleshy side and place it over
the fire until it is nicely browned. Turn
the broiler over and brown the skin
side. This seals both sides so the juices
will not escape and you can now finish
cooking more slowly. About twelve
minutes will be sufficient time to cook
little fish well done, as they sheuld
always be cooked.
If you have no broiler on your gas
stove you can use an iron pan and the
All Your Food
Food that is properly and
thoroughly digested will never trou
ble you. When food is not digested
it gives rise to the formation of
gasses which impair the action of the
heart, it forms poisonous compounds
and upsets the system.
will put your stomach in shape and
help you digest all the food you eat.
Forney's Drug Store
420 MARKET STREET
South Carolina Avenue & Beach
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Pleasantly situated, a few steps
from Boardwalk. Ideal family hotel.
Every modern appointment. .Many
rooms equipped with running water;
100 private baths. Table and service
most excellent. Rates SIO.UO, $12.00,
$15.00 weekly, American plan. Book
let and calendar sent free on request.
David P. Knhlfr Mluk Wrliclit
Chief Clerk Mnuavcr
Calendars of above hotel can also be
obtained by applying- at Star-In
M PRI o
. _ value
IOC in a 10c
MO JA A
Quality JL XL
Made by John C. Herman & Company
THE ALE AND BEER
produced by the Master Brewer at the DOEHNE
Brewery cannot be surpassed" for purity, health,
tonic and food qualities.
Order It-Phones IKSSM
CASH FOR YOU
Find a purchaser for the article you pos
sess and want to sell.
If it has value —an advertisement in the
Classified columns of
will get you effective results.
ACT WITHOUT DELAY
Bell Phone 3280 Independent 245 or 246
oven and get good results. Flatten
tlie lisli and season with salt anil pep
per. Put just enough butter in the
pan to grease it and when it is very
hot lay the fish in and slide it into
the hot oven beneath the gas flame.
Cook the flesh side first, then turn it
carefully and cook the skin side. In
broiling with an oil stove you must use
the baking oven and your own ingenu
ity to get the fish brown. It is not
easy to do this without drying the fish
too much, but it can be done. Spread
the cooked fish with butter, sprinkle on
a few drops of lemon and serve quickly,
on a hot plate.
Larger fish are steamed in fish pans
that cook them without breaking them.
If you have no pan of this sort you
can tie the fish in cheesecloth and coo!;
it in any shaped steamer. Allow twen
ty minutes to each pound, and do not
let the water boil hard; it should only
Good sized fish are also fine when
stuffed and baked. Whitefish are best
Good cooks are pleased when any
cold fish remains from a meal, for it
makes some of our daintiest dishes.
Fish timbales, for instance, are made
from any cold fish in this way: Shred
the fish and td every cup of it add
two tablespoons of incited butter, three
fourths of a cup of milk containing
two tabespoons of flour, season with
salt, pepper, lemon juice and chopped
parsley. Beat three eggs, separating
the yolks from the whites. Add the
former to the above mixture and bent
well, then fold in the stiff whites kent
l.v. Butter timbale molds and fill almost
full of the mixture, set these in a pun
of hot water and. bake ten or fifteen
minutes. Serve hot with tomato, or
lobster sauce, or cold with mayonnaise.
Roe croquettes are well liked for
breakfast for they are exceedingly deli
cate. Cut cooked shad roe in small
pieces and add seasoning of salt, pepper,
lemon and parsley and mix with cro
quette sauce. Shape into little rolls
and dip in eggs and cmbs and fry
in deep fat. The shad roe or any fish
roc is cooked by dropping it into boil
ing salted water.
VOLCANO SPUTTERS DAILY
Lassan Peak Now Erupts Every Morn
ing at Daylight
Redding, Cal., March 22.—.Lassen
Peak again broke forth yesterday at
dawn for the third successive morning.
The outpouring came from a vent near
the mountain's timber line in the Man
zanita Lake region, 10 miles from the
At 3 o'clock the main crater began
erupting. The volume of smoke from
both vents was small, however, in com
parison with the huge plume emitted
Saturday, and was not so sulphurous,
nor so heavily laden with aShfes. The
eruption yesterday was the eighty
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 22. 1915.
MOD inCOMTfII ® )
Aufhor <f The
The Place °f Honeymoons, etc. m*
QOPY/VGfIT CM TH£ QOB&J-/1ZXRILL CQflfWlY IM
•misa, child, what is tt?" Marina
cried, kneeling beside the bed. "Child,
what has happened?"
Elsa sat up, Belzed Martha by the
shoulders and stared Into the faithful
eyes. "Well, I love this man War
rington and he loves me. But he has
gone. Can't you see? Don't you un
derstand? Have you been as blind as
1? He Is Paul Ellison, Arthur's
brother, his twin brother. And they
obliterated him. It Is Arthur who is
the ghost, Martha, the phantom. Ah,
I hove caused you a good deal of
worry, and I am going to cause you
yet more. I am going to Saigon; up
and down the world, east and west,
until I find him. Shall 1 go alone,
or will you go with me?"
Then Martha did what ever after en
deared her to the heart of the stricken
girl—she mothered her. "Elsu, my
baby! Of course I shall go with you,
always For you could not love any
man if he was not worthy."
Then followed the strangest quosi
doubtless ever made by a woman.
From Singapore to Saigon, up to
Bangkok, down to Singapore ajrain;
to Batavia, over to Hongkong, Shang
hai, Pekin, Mairila, Hongkong again,
then Yokohama. Patient and hopeful,
Elsa followed the bewildering trail.
She left behind her many puzzled ho
tel managers and booking agents; foi
It was not usual for a beautiful young
woman to go about the world, inquir
ing for a blond man with a parrot.
Sometimes she was only a day late.
Many cablegrams she sent, but upon
her arrival in each port she found
that these had not been called for.
Over these heart-breaking disappoint
ments she uttered no complaint. The
world was big and wide; be it never
so big and wide, Elsa knew that some
day she would find him.
In the daytime there was the quest;
but. ah! the nights, the interminable
hours of inaction, the spaces of time
in which she could only lie back and
think. Up and down the coasts, across
islands, over seas, the Journey took
her, until one day in July she found
herself upon the pillared veranda of
the house in which her mother had
The Two Brothers.
From port to port, sometimes not
stepping off the boat at all, moody,
restless and irritable, Warrington
wended his way home. There was
nothing surprising in the fact that
he never inquired for mail. Who was
there to write? Besides, he sought
only the obscure hotels, where he
was not likely to meet any of his erst
while fellow passengers. The mock
ery and uselessness of his home-going
became more and more apparent as
the days slipped by. Often he longed
to fly back to the jungles, to James,
and leave matters as they were. Here
and there, along the way, he Had tried
a bit of luxury; but the years of econ
omy and frugality had robbed him of
the ability to enjoy it. He was going
home ... to what? Surely there
would be no welcome for him at his
Journey's end. He would return alter
"I Am Going to My Room."
the manner of prodigals in general,
not scriptural, to find that he wa» not
wanted. Of his own free will he had
gone out of their lives.
He fought grimly against the
thought of Elsa; but he was not
strong enough to vanquish the long
lngs from his heart and mind. Always
when alone she was in fancy with him,
now smiling amusedly into his face,
now peering down at the phosphores
cence seething alongside, now stand
ing with her chin uplifted, her eyes
half shut, letting the strong winds
strike her full In the face. Many a
"good-night" he sent over the seas.
An incident; that would be all.
His first day in New York left him
with nothing more than a feeling of
foreboding and oppression. The ex
pected exhilaration of returning to the
city of his birth did not materialize.
So used to ouen spaces waa he. to die
tances and the circle of horizons, tnmi
he knew he no longer belonged to the
city with Its Himalayan gorges and
canyons, whose torrents were human
beings and whose glaciers were the
hearts of these. A great loneliness
bore down on him. For months he
had been drawing familiar pictures,
and to find none of these was like com
ins nouie to an empty nouse. iu» oiu
life was Indeed gone; there were no
threads to resume. A hotel stood
where his club had been; the house In
which he had spent his youth was no
more. He wanted to leave the city;
and the desire was with difficulty over
Early the second morning he started
downtown to the offices of the Andes
Construction company. He was ex
traordinarily nervous. Cold Bweat con
tinually moistened his palms. Change,
change, everywhere change; Trinity
was like an old friend. When the taxi
cab driver threw off the power and
indicated with a jerk of his head a
granite shaft that soared up into the
blue, Warrington asked: "What place
"The Andes building, sir. The con
struction company occupies the top
"Very good," replied Warrington,
paying anO the man.
F'jm a reliquary of the Dutch, an
affair of red brick, four stories high,
this monolith had sprung. With a sigh
Warrington entered the cavernous
doorway and stepped into an "express
elevator." When the car arrived at
the twenty-second story, Warrington
was alone. He paused before the door
of the vice-president. He recalled the
"old man," thin-lipped, blue-eyed, erup
i i iinii 11 ii| rw
li iliM i J*
"A Man Like You Wasn't Made for
tive. It was all very strange, this re
quest to make the restitution in per
son. Well he would soon learn why.
He drew the certified check froir
Ills wallet and scrutinized it carefully
Twelve thousand, eight hundred dol
lars. He replaced it, opened the door
and walked in. A boy met him at the
railing and briskly inquired his busi
"I have an appointment with Mr
Elmore. Tell him that Mr. Ellison ii
The boy returned promptly and slg
nilled that Mr. Elmore was at liberty
But it was not the "old man" whe
looked up from a busy man's desk. If
was the son; so far, the one falhlliai
face Warrington had seen since his ar
rival. There was no hand shaking;
there was nothing in evidence or
either side to invite it.
"Ah! Sit down, Paul. Let no one
disturb me for an hour," the young
vice-president advised the boy. "Anc
close the door as you go out."
Warrington sat down; the bridge
builder whirled his chair around anc
stared at his visitor, not insolently
but with kindly curiosity.
"Yoifve filled out," was all he said
After fully satisfying his eyes, he
added: "I dare say you expected tc
find father. He's been gone sin
years," indicating one of the two pop
traits over his desk.
It was not at the "old man" War
rington looked longest. 'Who Is the
other?" he asked.
"What? You worked four years
with this company and don't recoiled
"Frankly, I never noticed it before/
Warrington placed the certified check
on the desk. "With Interest," he said
The vice-president crackled it, rap
his fingers over his smooth chin, fold
ed the check and extended it toward
the astonished wanderer.
"We don't want that, Paul. Whal
we wanted was to get you back. There
was no other way. Your brother made
up the loss the day after you . .
went away. There was no scandal
Only a few of us in the office knew
Never got to the newspapers."
It was impossible for Warrington to
digest this astounding Information al
once. His mind could only repeat the
phrases: No scandil, only a few ol
us in the office knew, never got to the
newspapers For ten years he had
hidden himself in wildernesses, avoid
ed hotels, read no American newspa
pers, never called for mail. Oh, monu
"And I could have come home al
most at once!" he said aloud, address
ing the crumpled check In his hand
rather than the man in the swivel
"Ye«. I bave often wondered where
you were, what you were doing. You
and your brother were upper-class
men. I never knew Arthur vsry well;
but yon and I were chummy, after a
'-jMon. Arthur was a little too book
flsn for my style. Didn't we use to can
you Old Galahad? You were always
walloping the bullies and taking the
weaker chaps under your wing. To
me, you were the last man la the
I THE UP-TO-DATE PRINTING PLANT gj
8 J. L. L, KUHN, Secretary-Treasurer R
I PRINTING AND BINDING |
|jjj Now Located in Our New Modern Building jl
| 46 and 48 N. Cameron Street, Nsar Market Street §
l| BELL TELEPHONE aoia 4
Commerical Printing Book Binding k
s ; We are prepared with toe necessary equipment Our bindery can and does handle targe edition H;
Wbi to take care of any work you may want—card*, work. Job Book Binding of all kinds receives li
JO stationery, bill heads, letter heads, programs, our careful attention. SPECIAL INDEXING
RR l®sal blanks and business forms of all kinds. and PUNCHING ON SHORT NOTICE. W» fiT
hfcfi LINOTYPE COMPOSITION FOR THE TRADE. make BLANK BOOICI THAT LAY FLAT AMD W
CO STAY FLAT WHEN OPEN jf;
Ly Book Printing
With our equipment of Ave linotypes, working PreSS Work ri
H cZ , W rt e nl%^ft^BI B NG L °« pr€ss room is on, of the largest and most &
yj TIMEF°niTIONWORK complcto in this section of tho state, in addition U
M UMES or EDITION WORK. to the automatic feed presses, we have two fa
folders which give us the advantage of getting ,
p| Paper Books a Specialty 016 werk out «*«EDIAGIY u- JO. / Mi
N& matter hovr aaal. or how large, the »am« wiU _ , _ ... \' v
IM bo produced en short notic* 10 tne
y ' > When in tho market for Printing or Binding of pL
ffl Ruling auy description, see us before placing your order. fT
gie'l - " . mriiitiiii TM. We believe it will be to our MUTUAL benefit. ;.t1
H been equipped the Sest m" No trouble to give or answer g
tji.J chinery. No blank is too intricate. Our work !!-'
K"*'| in this line is unexcelled, clean an* distinct lines, Rpmpmbpt* 0
ri; no blots or bad lines—that is the kind of ruling
that business men of to-day demand. Ruling fox We give you what you want, tho way you want Mri
the twle. It, whon you want it.
I E AUGHINBAUGH
I 46 and 48 N. Cameron Street |
tb Near Market Street HARRISBURG, PA. ft
jfj A Bell Telephone call will bring one of our solicitors.
worm ror this business. Moreover, l \
never could understand, nor could fa
ther, how you got it, for you were not |
an office man. Women and cards, I
suppose. Father said that you had the j
making of a great engineer. Fierce j
place, this old town," waving his hand
toward the myriad sparkling roofs and
towers and spires. "Have to be strong :
and hard-headed to survive it. Built '
anything since you've been away?"
"In Cashmir." To have thrown away !
"Glad you kept your hand in. I dare
say you've seen a lot of life." To the
young man it was an extremely awk
"Yes: I've seen life." dnllv
TO BE CONTINUED
Quick Relief for Coughs. Colds ana'
Hoarseness. Clear the Voice—Fine for
Speakers and Singers. 25c.
GORGAS' DRUG STORES
16 N. Third St. Penna. Station i
BUSINESS COLLEGES I
r \ '
Begin Preparation Now |
Day and Night Sessions |
SCHOOL of COMMERCE
15 S. Market Sq., Harrisburg, Pa.
f — —\
HBG. BUSINESS COLLEGE l
:$2» Market Street '
Fall Term September First t!
DAY AND NIGHT j
j| STAR-INDEPENDENT CALENDAR
\\ May be had at the business office of the Star-Jndepeudent for 10£ or will be
11 sent to any address in the United States, by mail, for 5 cents extra to cover
|| cost of package and postage.
h 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 tha
E; "Old Capitol," built 18*8 and destroyed by fire in 1897. It is in fine half-tona
|| effect and will be appreciated for its historic talue as well as for its beauty.
is 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.
Cornwall and Lebanon Tonnage Increase
Lebanon, March 22. —The tonnage |
on the Cornwall and Lebanon railroad
in the first two months of this year
shows a ten per cent, increase in each ;
month. Tiiis increase is in comparison I
with the same months of last year and
are more encouraging when it is con- j
sidered that in December, 1914, as
compared with the same month in 1913, i
there was a 20 per cent, decrease in j
J. Harry Stroup
1617 North Second St.
Stations, pcrtnts of interest.
J In the Center of Everything | i
Rn-modeled— He-decoratcd—Re- S j
y furnished. European plan. Bverjr S I
Rooms, without bath sl.. r »0 X; |
Rooms, with bath $2.00
L Hot and cold running j
water in all roomM. N
\ We nre especially equipped for §5
Conventions. Write for full detnila. © j
I WALTON HOTEL CO. |
Louis Lukes, President-Mapager
It's Easy to
Start the Fire
Your fires don't need con
stant watching if you burn —•
Because it's easy to start
the fires and just as easy to
keep them going. Because
it's all pure coal, rich in car
bon, uniform in size, even
burning and clean.
H. M. KELLEY & CO.
1 N. Third Street
Tenth and State Streets
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect May 24. 1914.
Irnlni Li-ave ilnrrinburk—
For Winchester Aml Martin tame, it
S.US. •T.nU a. ill., *3.40 p m.
I'or Haatrstijwu, Chainoeiiburg and
uiiei mediate buMiunt. at '5,03, *7.50,
.1 a. til., •; iu. 4.33. *i.4U. 11 uf
Ad'lftional trains for Carlisle anil
Mechaniesburg ai a.45 a. in.. 2.1». 3.37.
. an. u. m.
For Dillsburg at 5.03. *7.50 and •11.51
lu m.. 2.18. *3.40, 5.32. ti.ao p. m.
•Dally. All otber trains dilly exces#
Sunday. J H TONOB.
H. A. RIDDL.K. G. V. A.