Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1836-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
Mrs. Connors lives on the fourth
floor of. a Harlem tenement house
Her face is pale from illness and has
the heavy lines of care and privation
Though scarcely able to get about she
is again working at the washtub.
It is reported by a woman who
heads an organization of the defraud
ed depositors that five people have
gone insane as a result of having lost
every penny they had. More than a
thousand girls were thrown out of
work by the closing of the two Siegel
Through the interest of John Claf
lin, owner of other department stores,
many of the girls-have been provided
with new jobs.
But no such worry confronts the
Countess Dentice de Frasso, daughter
of Henry Siegel. It was several years
ago that the Siegels announced her
engagement to Count Charles Den
tice de Frasso of Rome, noted eques
trian and sportsman and member of
one of the oldest families in Italy.
The wedding followed shortly aft
erward. The terms of theV marriage
settlement were not announced, nor
is it likely that the accountants at
work on the Siegel books will ever
discover just how much of the miss
ing funds traveled across the water
to buy pearls for the countess and
polo ponies for her count.
SAUCE FOR SALMON
Thicken 1 cup of milk with 1 table
spoon of flour blended with 1 table
spoon of butter. Put all in double
boiler and cook 15 minutes. Stir often
to prevent lumps. Add to this the
liquor and oil from 1 can of salmon.
Salt to taste and a dash of cayenne.
Just before serving add 1 teaspoon
of catsup. Take from stove and stir
in one well beaten raw egg. Serve at
We call King Alfonso's attention to
the way his, aunt, Infanta Eulalia, is
cutting loose in Paris. She recently
smoked cigarettes in a theater box
and laughed like a coal leaver.
At a social gathering, old chap,- we
adjourned for dinner, and, jnuch to
my consternation, the gentleman on
my right persisted in gulping all man
ner of edibles with the sole aid of his
knife blade. In an effort to reprove
him for scorning his fork, the gentle
man on my left exclaimed:
"Hey, Charlie, do you think you're
at a dock wallopers' pink tea? Cut
out the saber-swallowing specialty!
Nix on plunging that chive in your
gizzard." It ain't good manners to dip
a snickersnee into your windpipe. Be
sides that, you're dulling our best sil
ver on your lung. If you want to
plunge mashed potatoes in your face
with a bolo then outside, kid. Outside!"
Teddy has found a new river in
South America. Pound it thorough
ly with the big stick and brine it
home with you, Teddy! Maybe we
can use it ior anmung water.