Newspaper Page Text
Henrietta D. Grauel
Lamb?' heart®: Those delicate tidbits
are greatly esteemed by tile initiated.
Three hearts may he served four per
sons. but it is more likely you will need
one apiece. Remove the tendons and
slice the hearts and place in salted
water for two hours to draw out the
blood. Then frv the slices in not butter
with a little ortion. a slice of sour or
ange and a sprinkling of ]«rsley. When
browned nicely add water enough to
cover and simmer pently one hour. Re
move the meat and strain the liquor to
get the onion and other seasonings. Re
turn the meat and gravy to the sauce
pan and add a little milk *r cream, suit
and pepper and thicken the mixture
with* flo'.ir. Serve on tonst or with puff
Kidney stew: The finest and best
flavored kidneys are from young pork
ers or little pigs. You can always ar
range with your butcher to pet these
for you, and in cities the price stil! re
mains around five cents each.
These tender little morsel* of flesh
do not require the long soaking In salt
water that you must give to kidneys
from older animals. Put you must slice
them and give a preliminary
blanching, or gentle boil, in water con
taining a little soda. Pour this otf with
the scum that will rise upon it. then
add fresh hot water and a bit of salt
and cook the meat at least thro? hours.
Now you may either thicken the liquid
that remains on the kidney aud enrich
it with butter and serve it in a tureen
Or you may make kidney brochettes.
Place the cooked slices of the kidney
on a hroehotte. or long wire, or steel
skewer, and between the slices place a
square, or slice, of bacon. Lav these
I DOEHNE J
UNEXCELLED FOR PURITY \
< AND *
J EXCELLENCE |
C It is highly commended to lovers of good—pure —beer. >
Remember the snappy flavor of our ?
STOCK ALE f
I DOEHNE B
> Bell 820 L Order It To-day Independent 318 |
/ to Buy" adv. er "Wanted
is Rant" adv. in the
Columns of the Star-Indepen
dent — Harrisburg's Great Home
\ newspaper. Call 801 l 'Phone
\ 3280, Independent 'Phone 245,
ONLY A WATER WAGON TILT
Not a Thought of Burglary in This Un
Norristown, I'a., O.;, 7.— I 'Falling
oft' the water wagon," after he bad
promised his wife he would not drink
that day, caused Harrv Wallace, a
Prospeetville painte . to crawl into the
house of his neighbor, Oliver Hopkin
son, wh;ie he was absent la>t summer,
lo sleep off nir iag. that his wife might
not know of his inebriation.
But other neighbors caine to feed the
Hopkinson dog and, hearing Wallace
These C'h.irminr iftlnnd<i Are Saw
mt Their Brut
S. S. "OERMU&IAN"
holds the record—4o hour*—la the
newest and only twin-screw steam
ship sailing to Bermuda, and the
only one landing passenger* at the
dock at Hamilton without transfer
Round Trip with meals tlCanil
and stateroom berth up
For full particulars apply to A. K.
\ CO., Anst* Qo*.
bee S. a. Co., 1.1 d.. 20 Itroadnay, New
Yorkt >'■ I.OIt.VK Hf lIJIEI,, lU3 Mar.
Sri St., llarrlahurii. I'n., or any Tick
brochettes on a wire rack and place it
on a dripping pan in a hot oven. When
the bacon is crisp serve the meat, still
on its bolder, on slices of hot buttered
toast. There should be one skewer to
Stuffed heart: Allow one small heart
to each person. I.ambs' hearts are the
best to use for this dish, as they are so
small and so tender.
Wash the hearts and trim out the in
side. lea\ mg a good sized cavity to fill
with stuffing. This filling may be .-.s
elaborate as you like, but anv good
forcemeat will do. Soak the hearts ;n
salted water for an then fill with
the stuffing and dredge with salted
flour. Put a piece of bacon or plenty
of butter on the top of each heart
and cook in a medium oven, in a cov
ered casserole or baking dish until the
hearts are very tender. This means
for about two hours. Place the hearts
on separate serving plates and thicken
the liquor remaining in the baking dish.
Mushrooms are sometimes added to this
liquor, but a good spice mixture will do.
Pour a little over each heart, garnish
neatly and serve with haste.
Liver and bacon: Since calves' liver
has climbed to the very tip-top of the
ladder of high prices we have ueglected
this delightful combination. However,
it is not necessary to buy calves' liver.
You may use any liver if you soak it,
after slicing it until the water comes
away clear, then drop, for only a mo
ment. into boiling water. Drain, and
after the bacon is fried and dished,
dredge the liver slices with tlour and
fry them. Serve on one platter with
the liver in center and the bacon on as
a garnish. Do not cut the liver too thin
or it will be hard when fried.
walking in the house, entered and
caught him crouched behind a water
, tank on the top floor.
The .iury returned a verdict of not
j guilty after hearing Wallace's novel ex
Carvers' Tonic Tablets
For nerves, weakness and nervous
prostration, 50 cents at druggists.
LEPER LIKES WOOD-CHOPPING
Wields the Ax While Authorities Pon
der Over His Case
ft'ilkes-Barre, Pa.. Oct. 7.— Joseph
j Norman, the leper, has taken to wood
| chopping as a diversion during his con
-1 finement in quarantine. The police de
, Jivered two tons of wood at the Black
j man street home yesterday and. while
Norman is waiting for the State, county
; an I city to decide his case he will eti
j deavor to keep up his spirits bv exer-
I cise wtih the ax.
The authorities are still at odds
over the care of the leper, and no defi
| nite conclusion is in sight.
<»abe—"This fellow Jink* is a con
Steve—"Should say he was con
j trarv. An ytiine he agrees with vou
just bet that you are wrong.'"—Cincin
i nati Kn<|uirer.
FTARTURBUKG STAR-IN DEPENDENT, WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 7, 1914.
Novelised From the Great Play of. the Same Name by
George C. Jenks and Carlyle Moore
Copyright 1913. by Th« H. K. Fly Company
"Did you get the money in the clos
et—the $4.00t) under the rug?"
"Yes. I've got it and the sable furs
; aud sealskins in the sreamer trunk."
"Good kid! Now I'll go."
| Jack Doogan went to the door com
| raunleatlng .with the front hall and.
| r.s he opened it. bumped into that fa
tnous detective. Lieutenant Joseph
"Well, here I am," announced the
"Here he Is." said .Tack Doogan. ad
i dressing 110 one in particular. "Well
now you're here, what do you want?"
j "What do i want'/ Why, you told
j me to be back in an hour, didn't you?"
"Ha. ha!" laughed Doogan nervously.
| "You're on the dot all light. Hope you
j ain't dotty. H«. ha! But we were
j wrong about the time, weren't we?"
' turning to Neil
i "Yes. We made a mistake about the
time," replied Neil.
"They won't be here till S) tonight."
"That's so. Nine tonight!" said Doo
gan, nodding and smiling at the de
tective. as if to convey. "You see what
a mess you've made of it!"
"Who won't be here till 0 tonight?"
1 growled the detective.
"The two you want to capture." re
"This will be a great feather in your
cap if you pull it off," Jack Doogan as
sured him. "You'll have Burns backed
off the map."
"Who's Burns?" snapped Thompson
"Quit your stalling. Why don't t
tell me what the case Is?"
"It's a case of atuaiganiania. Yoti
know what that is. don't you?"
"Sure!"-, answered Thompson, stag
gering mentally. "It's yes—it's" -
.Tack Doogiin gave h 11 a slap on ihe
back ihs.t made him cough as lie help
"Well, here I am!" announced Detec
Ed out: "Yes. you're right. It's col
"Yes. of course. Robbery! Have
you got any evidence?"
"Evidence? Sure! This suit case is
full of evidence.''
"That so? I think I'd better take it"
Thompson reached for the suit case,
but Doogan drew it away, as he ob
jected hastily. "No, I think you'd bet
ter not." Then to Neil. "What do you
"I think you'd better keep if, sir."
"Yes, I think she's right." agreed
Doogan. looking at Thompson know
ingly. "You see. if you take it the
thieves can't get it—no evidence! If
you leave it here the thieves will get
it and there's the evidence. You un
"I got you." answered the detective.
"Now, don't disappoint us again."
begged Doogan with his hand on the
detective's shoulder. "Be here at 9
"I got you." was Thompson's reply.
"Have you got the right time?" ask- 1
' Thompson put his hand to bis fob
pocket, but drew It away again with
a muttered oath and growled:
"Some 'dip' grabbed my watch last
night. It was worth SMO too. I'll get
it back soon, because I know the crook
who took it quite well. In the mean
while I can depend for the time on
"Cafes—saloons! Yes, I know," grin
No sooner was Lieutenant Joseph
Thompson well away than Jack Dod
fc'an picked up tile suit case and pre
pared to get out of the house with
his booty. He might have doue It, too,
only that, just as tip was at the dour.'
William earr came mooning Into the
room, with a paper pad in his "hand,
j on which he was writing the uames of j
s various articles about him. In fact;
he was making out the inventory
' which had been suggested by Douglas
• j Jamison.
. j "Wish some one would choke that
i old man!" muttered .lack Doogan.
i "He's always in the way."
I Refore William Carr had observed
• him Doogan had thrown the suit case
under the table and seated himself
with his pad in his hand, as if he were
busily going over the list of valuable
> ! articles he had compiled in the pres-
I ence of the family not long before.
William Carr sat down at the table
with his pad. while on the other side
, Doogan watched him furtively as he
, pretended to examine his list.
When Mr. Carr took two SSOO dollar
bills from his pocket and inspected
'hem on the table, almost under Doo
(rau's nose, the strain was so terrific
, that the young man could not help
I stretching out his fingers toward the
"What are you doing with that'
, | "Why? Tt's mine."
•lack Doogan took his list from his
pocket and made a great show of scan- i
ning it from top to bottom. Then he
"You didn't declare that money on
this list of valuables."
"I was going to include it in the in- j
ventory 1 am making for Mr. Jami- I
sou." faltered the old man.
I "Why? Jamison has no right to it"
"Hasn't he?" asked Mr. Carr feebly, j
"Certainly not. If you haven't got i
it you can't include it in your inven
tory, can you?"
"That's so," assented Mr. Carr.
'. "Of course that's so. I'll mind it I
| for you."
I Jack Doogan took the notes from !
Mr. Carr's unresisting hand, and Carr
"Lord; Isn't this a cinch?"
Thus Mr. Jack Doogan, as he grab
j bed his suit case under the table and
prepared to make a dive for the door
to the basement.
Again unkind fate stood in his way
—this time In the fair person of Miss I
Caroline Carr. Mho burst into the |
room screaming: "Police, police! The
police are here!"
Jack Doogan swore softly. Then he
j hid the suit case under the sofa and
! locked the door to the front ball to
; gain a little time. As he did so the
I entire family came running In at one
door as a tremendous thumping began
at another—that communicating with
tlie front hall.
"Where are they?" demanded Mrs.
! "Open this door in the name of the
i law!" roared a powerful voice outside. |
1 "Let him pound awhile." observed 1
Jack Doogan. "It's good exercise." J
"But he'll break the door down,"
objected William Carr.
Suddenly the door was kicked open '
and four policemen in uniform came 1
in, with Douglas Jamison among them.
One of the policemen wore the '
, stripes of a sergeant, and he was as 1
fierce an exauifle of the peace officer 1
in extra authority as one would wish
1 to see.
"Now. sergeant," said D*uglas Jami
son, poiuting to William Carr, who
. tried to shrink behind his wife, "that
is Mr. Carr. He's got my stock cer-:'
tificates and my money."
"Uh-hub!" grunted the sergeant. ,
"What is all this?" came in a faint ,
voice from William Carr.
"I have a search warrant," replied
the sergeant curtly. 1 ,
"A search warrant!" muttered Jack
Doogan, who was modestly in the back
ground. "Goodby, sunburst!" j (
He slipped around behind the others ]
and dexterously pinned the sunburst .
he had taken from the safe to Madge ,
"Officer, don't serve that warrant!"
said William Carr, nervously taking up
a pencil from the table and offering it
to Jamison. "This inventory. Mr. i
Jamison, will insure you against loss." .
"That isn't the inventory. That's a
pencil," called out Jack Doogan from
. the back of the table as he picked up
Jeftly taking the warrant from the
sergeant's Augers without Ills knowl
edge lie pressed the inventory on him.
Then he contrived to drop the inven- j
tory before the sergeant could get hold
j of it and stooped to pick it up with an
! urbane: "You've dropped your war- j
1 rant. Allow me. sergeant!"
The performance was what is known
as "fiimfiain" when done with money,
and .lack Doogan had a reputation in
some cities as an expert dim Hammer. ,
! "Stop that! None of your tricks with
j nie! Let this warrant alone. I'll pick
If the sergeant had been a little
more careful himself be would have !
looked at the paper he picked up. But
he didn't, to his subsequent discom- '
Doogan slipped the sergeant's search
warrant Into Mr. Cnrr's cout pocket.
"BH,V. sergeant." broke In Jamison.
"Here's the tricky one," continued
The Aughinbaugh Press |
and J. A. Thompson Co. |
Whose Plant Was Destroyed By
Fire April Bth, 1914 Have Opened %
Temporary Offices and Plant 1
AT TEE |
18-20-22 South Third St. |
J. L. L. KUHN, Secretary and Treasurer '
Jamison, pointing to "William Carr.
"Don't trust him."
"Why, Jamison!" gasped Mr. Carr.
"Silence!" bellowed the sergeant.
There was nothing of the jolly, good
natnred man who had come to William
Carr In the Grand Central station the
night before in the Douglas Jamison
who frowned at him now
"Oh, mother! What a disgrace!"
groaned Madge into her mother's ear
trumpet. "To think of the police being
here! I can hardly believe it!"
"And on our wedding day!" added
A loud scream from Mrs. Carr made
everybody stare at her, and the ser
geant frowned awfully as he waited
for an explanation.
The truth was that Mrs. Carr had
just seen the diamond sunburst pinned
to Madge's skirt. The good lady mur
mured "Heredity!" more than once,
while Doogan coughed loudly to drown
"Everybody must be searched!" an
nounced the lieutenant.
Jack Doogan proved his chivalry in
the face of adverse conditions.
"Stop!" he shonted.
"What!" yelled the sergeant. "Get
back there or I'll put handcuffs on
"No. yon won't!" shouted Jack Doo
gan, as determined as the other. "I
want you to do this thing regular if
you do it at all."
"Oh. I'll do it all right!" snarled the
"All right. But you haven't served
the warrant yet."
The sergeant opened his document
with a flourish and began in n loud
tone. "My home and personal effects,
all furniture, one ice box"—
He had got as far as this before he
could stop himself. Then as he looked
in amazement at the paper in his hand
"My God! I've lost my warrant!
This is a lisi of furniture."
A Police Holdup.
THK sergeant was iu a flaming
rage, and he looked at the inno
cent William Cnrr as if be be
lieved bim to be the tbief who
had stolen his warrant under his very
"Let everybody look for that war
rant" bowled the sergeant. "If it's
on the floor it must be somewhere close
nt hand. Get under the table, you!"
This last was flung at Mr. Carr, -who
obediently crawled under the table,
while his wife and daughters, Ctuney,
Wllloughby, Doogan. Jamison and the
four policemen groped about the floor
on their hands and knees, like a lot of
children playing a game.
The sergeant Suddenly jumped to bis
feet at last, and as be brushed the dust
from the knees of his new blue trou
sers, he issued the dictum:
"That's enough: Get up! There's no
use looking about the floor."
He waited until all the others were
on their feet, and then he continued
dictatorial^: "This is a frameup.
Somebody in this room has nicked me
for my warrant. Now, come on! Who's
got it?" he wound up as he stared hard
at Mrs. Carr.
"Do you mean to intimate that some
one has stolen your warrant?" de
manded that lady, bridling.
"Yes. I do. .lust the same as some
one has stolen Mr. Jamison's stock cer
"And my money!" put In Donglas
Jamison boisterously. "Don't forget
"I'm going to search the house and
everybody in it." interrupted the ser
"But you can't search this bouse
without one. 1 know the law." said
"Say. who are you?" abruptly de
manded the sergeant "You are talk
ing a lot. Now, who are you?"
"Never mind who 1 am." replied Doo
gan. with significant emphasis. "You
haven't got a warrant and that stops
"Go on." said Dr. Wllloughby to Doo
gan. "Tell him who you are."
Everybody except Mr. Carr and
Douglas Jamison Interposed a warn
The sergeant was obviously uncom
"What's all this shushing about, any
"I didn't shush," remarked Mr. Carr.
with an ingratiating smile as he moved
apart from the rest of his family, the
feeling of self protection strong within
• : him.
I "Come, sergeant, come!" urged ,Tnml
| soil. "For henvop.'s soke do something.
My brokers extended the time, but I
I must have those certificates within an
» i The sergeant was perplexed,
i , "Listen. Mr. Jamison!" he finally said.
j "You hurry down to police headquar
-1 ; ters and swear out another warrant." !
" i "All right. I suppose that's about J
: the only thing !o be done. But don't
I let any of them get away."
1 I "Hold on here! You policemen can't
stay in this house!" exclaimed Doogan.
! "If you don't keep your trap shut I'll !
I haTe to chastise you. sweetheart." re-
I turned the sergeant, with ferocious hu
1 Jack Doogan did not deign to reply, i
[ hut he shook his head wnrningly as
he walked over to the bookcase and
, 1 read the titles of the volumes with os !
: tentatious interest.
j Dr. WillouglUiy was getting tired of
the bumptious manner of the sergeant, j
and he asked him now, rather shortly: j
"I/>ok here, sergeant. What's all this j
; excitement about"' What's been stol j
To Be Continued
MINES TOO DRY TO KUN
Drought Takes on a Serious Turn in
'Pott-sville,- Pa., Oct. 7.—The con
tinued drought is greatly enhancing t'hc
i cost, of anthracite coal mining in thisi
region as water for scores of collieries >
has to l>e hauled many miles. I'nless
t'here are substantial rains Miis week,
coal operators say, there will be a sus
pension of work a*t t'lic collieries, which
are short of water, as it does not pay
to run the in under present conditions.
(Many mining villages in the county ,
are compelled to haul even their water
for domestic purposes, and the drought j
J has extended into t'hc agricultural s« t
I tions, where previous never-failing I
j springs have become ilrie I up, an I
farmers are compelled to drive their
cattle for miles to streams.
I USES TRAIN ASGUILLOTINE
Farm-Hand Beheaded as He Lies Upon j
1 Spots wood, \. J., Oct. 7. —John Slew
' inski. a farm harnl employed by G. :
Martin Manx, of Jamesburg, walked in
' front of a westbound Pennsylvania;
I passenger train at this place Monday i
] afternoon, deliberately placed his head
| on the rails and was decapitated. I
The man suddenly appeared from a !
: clump of bushes and placed his hea.l
! on the rails before the engineer could
| stop. The man had no known relatives !
| and was about 45 years old. He was
i despondent because 'his employer was i
! about to move to Newark,.
ADD CEOOKEDNESS TO FAILURE
Cashier Charged With Embezzling
936,354) of Bank Funds
Olympia, Wash., Oct. 7.—lnforma '
tion charging VV. Dean Hays with em
| hezzlement of $3G,350 in connection >
\ with the failure of the Olympia Bank i
'■ and Trust OomjKUiy, was presented to 1
the Superior Court here yesterday and
| bond was fixed at $5,000, in addition'
| to a bond of SIO,OOO on a previous I
j charge of receiving deposits after the
j bank became insolvent.
Haya was cashier of the Olympia I
j Bank and Trust Company, which failed j
I ten days ago in common with four oth
er banking institutions in southwest i
I Washington. 'He is out on bail.
All proprietors of hotels,
boardinjr and rooming
houses, as well as all pn- j
vate citi/.ens who can pro
vide lodging for the Vol
■ unteer Firemen and their
ladies during Convention
I Week, October sth to 9th, j
I are requested to send their j
names and addresses to j
a q. Black, secretary of I i
i Llotel Committee, No. 420
Market street, at once,
when arrangements can
TOBACCO A BAR TO MINISTRY
Canadian Methodists, by Close Vote.
Fetain Prohibitory Test
Ottawa, (Vt. 7.—Just us the Metho
dist Church authorities in Canada have
asked once a year, all the young men
studying for the ministry it' thc.v use
tobacco, siiulT or intoxicating bever
ages, so will they in the future con
tinue to ask the question. And, as in
the past, the answer must be no. The
Methodist General Conference so voted
There was a recommendation by the
discipline committee that the question
be omitted, with a spirited debate and
a close vote before it was decided to
retain the question.
HOSPITAL PAIR OFF TO KOREA
Nurse and Doctor Wed to Become Mis
sionary Workers '
Sunbury, I'a., Oct. 7.—As a result of
a romance that began when the cotipb*
went to work at the Presbyterian hos
pital, Philadelphia, Miss Vanuie \.
Knorr, of Sun bury, a nurse, and l>r.
Samuel P. Tipton, of Hot Springs, V.
C„ were wedded here yesterday.
The Rev. J. s. illeisler, of the Kirst
I'nited Evangelical cihurch, officiated.
Phev will leave November 14 for Korea,
where they will become missionaries.
He —What caudle light power has
your electrical fixings?
. She —Oh. those aren't real candles
011 that chandelier. They're merely
make believe.—Baltimore American.
j?- ■ ■ ■, B!«i « m.m K
J When in Philadelphia Stop at the S
: NEW HOTEL WALTON ?
Broad and Locust Streets (
B Reopened after the expenditure #
■ of an enormous sum In remodel a
m In*, redecorating and refurnishing. W
* 11 THE CENTER OF EVERTTHIKG f
b Near all Stores, Theatres and S
g Points of Interest. ■
I Every Modern Convenience j|
H 500 Elegantly Furnished Rooms B
1 Rooms, without bath ~..51.80 up ■
■ Rooms, with bath U|) . 3
Hot and cold running
m water In all rooms B
■ WALTON HOTEL CO. I
J| Louts Lukes. President.Manager. I
HUG,. BUSINESS COLLEGE
Fall Term September First
DAY AND NiUHT
Day and Night Sessions
Positions for All Graduates
Enroll Next Monday
SCHOOL of COMMERCE
15 S. Market Sq., HarrisUurg, Pa.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In IStlect May 24, I'J 14.
Trains I.cave 'HarrlsOuru—
For Winchester and MarUnsburr, a".
6.03, *l.£>o a. m., "3.40 p. m.
For Hagerstown, Ckambersburg and
intermediate stations, at *5.03, *7.s4L
a. n>.. 5.31. 'j.io. ii.o#
Additional trains for Carlisle Ma
llechanicsburg at " 48 a. ni„ 2.18. 3.27.
6.30, ».30 p. in.
For Dlllsburff at 8.03. •T.P" and *II.M
a. m., 2.18. *3.40, 6.32, 6.3'' p. m.
•I>»lly. A.ll other trains dally excavt
Sunday. J H, TONOS.
U. A. RIDDLE, U. P. A. ku»h