Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 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
news' This letter just came. My
brother, Dan he is coming home!"
Astare, Greg Davis' eyes roved over
the letter she placed before him. His
dazed brain could scarcely take in its
contents. It told-ofa partner mys
teriously disappeared, of vain search.
It told how Moffat, in order to sur
prise him had prompted the new
claim in Davis' name, and in his hot
haste Devis had not paused to ascer
tain that fact. The writer feared. that
some enenry had killed Davis, for his
own life had been attempted, but the
bullet had glanced from a bone, mere
ly stunning him. So, the headlines
Davis had seen in the newspaper had
alluded to some other crime.
Amid his relief, his joy at learn
ing that he was not a murderer, Greg
Davis sank to his knees in grateful
prayer. Then came a confession to Qj)
the amazed girl at his side.
"How you have suffered!" breathed
the gentle-hearted Alma, pitying,
and out of that pity grew love, and
when Dan Moffet came home it was
to greet a prospective brother-in-law.
WHAT YOU CAN DO WITH AN APPLE
Cut eight pounds of sweet apples
into small pieces. Don't pare. Add
four pounds of sugar and one-fourth
of a pound of Canton ginger. Add
the sugar and ginger to the apples
and let stand for 24 hours; add four
lemons cut into small pieces, reject
ing seeds. Cook slowly for three
hours. Put into glasses or stone
jars and cover with paraffin.
APPLE CORNMEAL PUDDING
Pare, core and slice very thin 12
medium sized King apples. To one
quart of sweet milk add one quart of
cornmeal, one teaspoon of salt, four
tablespoons of chopped suet, one cup
of molasses, one teaspoon of soda dis
solved in the molasus, and the sliced
apples. Stir well ami stir into a well
buttered pudding mould. Steam for
four hours and serve hot with any
good pudding sauce
One cup of sugar, one-third cup of
water, one teaspoon of cream of tar
tar; heat gradually and boil without
stirring until the syrup will thread
when dropped from a fork. Pour
slowly over the well beaten white of
one egg, beating constantly, and con
tinue until thick enough to spread.
Add two tablespoons of grated apple,
beat and spre'ad on the cake.
Pare and core ten large apples.
Cover with one pint of water and
three tablespoons of sugar; simmer
until tender. Remove from the syrup
and drain. Wash the parings and let
simmer with a little water for 'one
half an hour. Beat the white of an
egg to a stiff froth and add one
tablespoon of sugar. Coat the top
of the apples lightly with the merin
gue and place in -a cool oven to dry.
Strain the juice from the parings,
add two tablespoons of sugar, return
to the fire and let boil for five min
utes; add a few drops of lemon and
a little nutmeg, cool and pour around
Pare and cut apples into quarters,
core and cut into rather thick slices;
to every pound of apples allow one
pound of brown sugar, and to every
five pounds of apples allow the thinly
cut rinds and juice 'of four lemons
and one-half pound of ginger root
and one ounce of cloves. Let stand in
a bowl until the following day; boil
until the apples are a rich amber "tj
color and perfectly clear. -
OUR OWN TROUBLES!
The I. W. W. ,
The war tax.
....- .. .C -, - ..-.., m. M- m. t.t. -. ,... . ..... . . . .