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
rrwi; . T- r- vv r.r "? ?rT "JTty y"ar lOC1"
tals of the houses where live' our
Just here there was an awful crash.
I caught the sound of breaking glass
and the shrieks of frightened passen
gers and I knew no more.
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
DON'T THRUST IDEAS ON
OTHERS, SAYS CLUB WOMAN
Mtrs. Attdtfeiv Coon.
' This is Mrs. Andrew P. Coon, a
well-known Chicago club worker.
She is one of the women who be
lieves thoroughly in suffrage, but
who does not 'believe in thrusting it
upon others, unless they are ready
to receive it.
When .the question of bringing the
suffrage' amendment before the last
General Federation of Women's
Clubs cam up, Mrs. Coon thought
it should not be introduced, fearing
some members were not yet convert
ed to it.
Mrs. Coon thinks the spread of a
( principle must be effected through
teaching carefully and slowly.
HASHED BROWN POTATOES
WITH GREEN PEPPERS
Peel and slice three cupfuls of cold
boiled potatoes. Cut six slices of ba
con into bits, place in skillet and fry
a golden brown, being careful not to
scorch the fat Have fat hot, put in
potatoes, stir until well mixed, but
not broken. Put over slow fire and
allow to brown nicely. Add bacon
bits and .three tablespoonfuls of
chopped sweet green peppers. Heat
up thoroughly and serve.
Cream 1 pound of butter 'with 1
pound of sugar, 1 pound of eggs. Beat
yolks of eggs until lemon color, add
to butter and sugar and beat thor
oughly. Add y2 teaspoon of grated
nutmeg and 1 tablespoon of lemon
juice. Have whites -of eggs beaten to
stiff dry froth. Weigh 1 pound of
flour. Add to butter and sugar a lit
tle at a time, alternating with the
beaten white of the eggs, beating
lightly. The batter should be very
stiff. Bake in steady oven an hour.
BY AND ABOUT WOMEN
Miss Ethel Hays, the daughter of a
Billings, Mont., banker, is the most
perfect woman in America, accord
ing to Hamilton Wolf, a New York
Miss Claire Sheehan of Atlanta,
Ga., will journey 10,000 miles to be
come the bride of Judge Richard Wil
mot of that place.
Miss Sarah Thompson of Oaklyn,
N. J., has been teaching school for
forty-seven years, having begun her
career when she was 17 years of age.
The London telephone service em
ployes a woman superintendent at a
salary of $1,500 a year and nine as
sistants at $900 a year.
Mrs. Almeda Reeves of Brooklyn
has danced over 25,000 miles, accord
ing to the register of the tango meter
which she wear's.