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Lower coast gazette. (Pointe-a-la-Hache, La.) 1909-1925, January 24, 1914, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064433/1914-01-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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The LoWer CostGaet
VOL VI POINTE-A-LA-HACHE,LOUISIANA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 24, 1914 ii: N 4
KERMIT ROOSEVELT AND 'HIS FIANCEE
terest. Miss Willard is the daughter of the American ambassador to Spain
and is considered one of the most beautiful girls in Richmond, Va., her
home city.
ru----- Li-------~-------~-• . .
VALLEY TOWN_ INIUNHAED
`HIGH WALL OF WATER SWEEPS8
DOWN VALLEY.
Warnings of Approaching Flood Sent
Residents of Sever.l Towns
Scurrying to Safety.
Cumberland, Md.--Huddled is rude
shacks and about blazing camp. fires,
'hundreds of flood refugees watched
and waited in the West Virginia hills
while the northern branch of the Po
tomach river, a swollen, icy food,
swept through their homes in the
towns that dot the valley below.
A wall of water, starting from the
.broken dam of. the :West Virginia 4
Pulp and Paper company on Stoney
creek, moved down to the :Potomac,.
Sinundated the town of Schelf, W. Va.,
where tlhe two streams meet and I
started a flood wave jaden with wreck
amujugs o . approachin Si
sent the:. -residents of .small :-towns I
along thi river scurrying to safety in
:.the hills... " .:..: ," " -.
Telegraph and telephone commiunl.
cation was cut of by he, flood for a
day before being re-established. Ru=
mores of several men caught in the
ilood waters at Shaw,'W. Va.,,20 miles r
from chell, which could not be co-. i
-lrmet, were the only reports of 1
casualties attending the..flood. The I
flood ,warning emptied the town of h
Shad 'and. sent many residents of
: Blaite, Harrison, Kitsmiller and other 1
small places in the path of the water,
hurrying to the ridgee.
The big da , which impounded a:
I.'lake of wate five miles long and
which was 65 feettt high, had - been
weakening, for several days. Wednee
'day nigthit-t began to crumble and a
farry frpoma the mountain village of
: ountt Serm rode down the. valley
waring the "few inhabitants of the
..Imapending break.
'ADMIT SHE DROWNED TWO
Pleads Gulty to Second'. Dgree Mur.
der--Is Given Indeterminate
Prison Sentfnc& e
nl.on City" Tenn,-Mrs. Hennie
Yates, charged with drowning her
two. small stepchildren;, pleaded
guilty to second-degree. murder and
was given an indeterminate prison
sent lce of from 10 to 20 yeare, .
'While i berry hunting last summer'
Mtrs Yates was alleged to have .In
duced her ,three stepchildren - to go
bathing- in a creek, then_ to. have
seized thwo add;held their heads under"
wateriAintl:they drowned;. The. third
stepchlld; -:small boy, escaped and
gave -th alarm.
Charge against loy erris, Mrs.
Yates daughter by a former marriage,
ewhI.o was alleged to have aided her: .
Smother in the killings, were dismissed.
FAVORS LAW TO SAVE CALVES
U. S. Hotel Keepers In iNext Conven
tion Will Discuses Sub.je-t et
Chi.cago, Il.-A, oetition , for a
-law to prohibilt the ,UllIng+ of calves
and the servtng of veal in thi.United
States may be slgnrld ~iy the hotel
keepers of Chicago at their next con
Richard Gray, president of the Ho
Stel Associatioh c, -Cbiclago, started t
-discussion on the subject following
.:the action of the hotel stewards .
Atlanta who- adopted areaolutiton de
clarinatthat. *o i areoreve be served
CrlPiled Witi Undesrables.
B.-l~ Prncisco.-- A arload of 1t. ua;
dwlrable citisens, brdered deported
by federal authoriseow left Oaklimz
'n htipon icedities utak tp In all parts
~tk-NwB orp-1n intense cold nt j
i* ·bet resutlts· o esposure. oJot i
:-tuo r Y atnr ISi: h.u-Ne tea.
iS; . 5. SAVES 100 A SEAEl
PACKET HADBEGUN TO BREAK
UP WHEN LOCATED.
Fires Out, Wireless Being Dead, Un
able to Aid Rescuers-Ship
on'Rocks 36 Hours.
Yarmouth, Nova Scotia.-Snatched
from what seemed almost certain
death, the 108 passengers and crew
of the Royal Mail packet Cobequid
are safe in Yarmouth harbor.
The wireless appeals for assistance
which she had first made 36 hours
before were answered as the doomed
steamer was being racked to pieces
on Trinity Rock, six miles off .Port
Maitland. The rescue will go down in
shipping annals as one of the most
notable ever accomplished on the At
lantic coast.
The Cobequid bad pgun to break
seas that had '.beern merciless. fromn
the time the vessel struck. Quantities |
of cargo covered the ' aters as the
lifeboats ranged. alongside.
The coast steamers Westport and I
John L. Cahn were first to get boats
Into the water and they were followed I
soon by the boats of the government
steamer Lansdowne and the Rappa
hannock. As the work of rescue pro
gresed e.:e seal subsided consideras
bly and n9 mishap marred the tri
,umph over the waves. ..
,Capt. McKinnon of the Westport
found the liner on the southeast part
of Trinity ledge. At the time there
was a high wind and rough seas. He
took'off in three lifeboat ,loads 72
persons, including 'all the passengers,
the pursers, several deck officers and
part of the crew.
The Westiport .-stood, by until the
John IL. Cahn came,.up. The latter
took-oft 24 :men as' the '.estport was
leaving for: Yarmduth. Both ships
later reached here.
Trinity Rock, on which the Cobe
quid was 'transfixed, is a pinnacle of
granite fising abruptly Yront the sea
half way between,this port and-Brier
Island,- where; the, steamier was at
first thought to have struck.
STOLE BRIDE, GETS 5 YEARS
Homer McCord Pleads Guilty to Lur.
ing Woman and fs Sentenced
to Kansas Reformatory. .
101o, Katir.i Hmer ' McCord, 23
years old, who on July 23 last lured
Mrs. Mery Armstrong Dean, a. bride
of a day, from her husband, while the
pair were on their honeymoon, plead.
ed .guilty.and; was sentenced to five
years in the Hutchinson .reformatory.
'Mrs.: Dean Ifs 16 years old. She and
McCord, according to. her own story,
visited several Kansas -cties before
she was found by Harvey Dean, her
husband, The bride declared McCord
liad exerted a hypnotic influence over
i her'. .f,
TAFT SITS FOR A SCULPTOR
B. Put: in Hague .Peace Palace
;:: :.: Nearly COinmpleted.*
L New Yo rk-or r inseveral weeks
'Prot. William.: Howard - Taft of
Yale has beeni giving sittings to C. S.
Pietro oif this city, who is making a
i bust of :the' forfmer president< to be
Splaced in The Hague Palace of Peace.
SThe proposal to install .the busat
therei:as edneeived by ~te Neiw York
IPeacesocety. The work ias now praic
Albany, N. Y.-.rA Delowani &Hud.
Ison tratfi froe to the ra1l1 at Sara
I toga ad hiad to be 'thawed ut,. which
Scomumeid htalf an botur~.; It is reported
s that that the mercury 4ropped to, 45 de.
: , Clcas,.-one. foiot of land firotqing
Cti ~ss. dep th ro. :;teet aiind waa
~ tni eteg topopris hq
IHUNDREOS OIElt IN
RATER_ ERUPTION
. TROOPS GUARD CITY OF KAGO.
8HIMA, EVACUATED BY JAPS
AFTER FLOW OF LAVA.. '
HOT BOWLDERS SINK JUNKS
Tidal Wave, Quakes and Activity of
Many More Volcanoes Terrorize
Inhabitants-Foreigners Have
Means of Escape.
Toklo, Japan.--A wireless dispatch
from the Japanese cruiser. Tone re
ports the arrival of the cruiser and
destroyers at Kagoshima.. The erup
tion of Sakurarima continues "with
great violence, ashes falling on the
warships." According to the message
Kagoshima has been evacuated by the
inhabitants, but the troops remain.
Other violences in the Island, of Kii
shiu showing extreme activity include'
Iso, Kirishima, Takamuma and Oosen,
and the greatest consternation pre
vails.
Miyazaki, capital of the province of
the same name, and the fortified city
of Kumamoto, 35 miles east of Nags.
saki, are believed to be in great dan.
ger.
100 to 300 Reported Dead. J
The official report estimates t;la
100. persons were burned to death by
the eruption of Eakura-Jima. Some
newspapers give the number as more
than 300. Many persons were rescued
by junks, but several junks were cap
sized by hot bowlders.
Earthquakes have occurred at Hiro
shima, on the south coast of the Island
of Hondo, and at Okayama,
Kagoshima is the center of a large
pottery and porcelain industry, whicb
employs thousands of artisans and
laborers. The heavy ash" fall extends
far to the north and has enveloped
the important cities of Nagasaki and
Kumamoto, as well as many small
cities and towns.
200 Foreigners, at Nagasaki.
Only Nagasaki :has any considerable
foreign population. There are about
The1ve' -imp]'e opportunity to °es
cape to sea, if a serious condition con
fronts the city.
The foreign office received a dis.
patch from the former minister" to
China, H. Ijuln, now* a resident of
Kagoshima, sent from that city, only
a few hours before. It reai:
"'About ten persons have been killed
and 30 injured. The whole city is in
igreat confusion. 
The. foreign office- thinks this indi
cates the early reports were ,vastly
exaggerated.
NO TRACE OF. SINKING SHIP
Cobequid Fast Filling After Ground.
ing in Fundy Bay, Says Wireless
--Fate of 120 is in Doubt.
Halifax, N. 5.--A wireless-cry
for help from 'the ,Royal Mail
steamer Cobequid, fast on the dreaded
ledged of Grand Manan, followed five
hours later by a final flicker 'of her
radio saying the ship was filling, has
caused grave concern for the 120 per
sons on.boarda .. .
The Cobequtd was .bound for 8L
Johns, N. S.,. from the British West
Indies, in command of Capt. Haw
son, completing her; first round over
this route. She had a crew of 102
men, a number of second-class pas.
Ssengers' and the-following in the first.
class cabin:
GREAT'LOSS OF LIFE BY WAR
Male Population of Bulgiria's Por io i
S of Macedonia Reduced From .i
: -,175,000 to 42,500.
Sofia, Bulgaria.-A. striking .1
lustration'" of. the:' tdrribie huma
waste in war' is furnished by.
census just.. taken. of the new'" -
garian territories -acquied by -
i questl· /0
The male population Of that on
of Macedonia :allotted to Bul ia was
reduced during hostilities f 175,000
to 42,509. Xi Bulgarian ..race only
225,000 males remain ojPj'o a total .
before the war of 49t ,000, :whlile .I
the district of Musta Pa Pasha,'whei'
fighting waged long.And flercely, 0o~
4,000 males are lefit t of 33,000I1
; Ship Reported In Dist,i
" Halifax, 8N 'S. .Wlj2,crY. fr
Shelp from the Royal alls teaiimer
* Cobequid; ifast on'the ed ledges i
. of Grand Manan foli eAflve hours
t later by a;ina fic r her radio
:-saying the ship'iras h as caused
t. grave concern for, ,a2O personso
board.
. Havana--R it;dwirelessi mes.:
sages were i "i;om - hlere- seiking
Ssome ,repor the i g Hamburg
SAmerian aniai. ch it dtig
Shere fromn  iThe etigeita ; itt
buted the' 'e t heavy weath r.
g * sht~i "iigtoil-A ai't of 5bo
di i to s tu te cadf
"to': it i
emP'
WALTERS TO -. -TOFC
SLOUIS IANA COURTI
ALLEGED KIDNAPE OF ROBERT,
DUNBAR! WANTS EARLY TRIAL,
:ATTORNEY :AY8.
WILL NOT TAKE AN APPEAL
Accused' Man Will Acopt .Decision of
SMisiissippsi::iribuna; Favor
'.of Opelousas Autoritiesi ...
Western Newspaper Union lery .
Columbia, Mies.--W4C Walters, al
leged kidnaper .of `Robhrt Dunbar, is
ready to face..trial i louisiana and.
will not take. an appeai from the :de
cision given by the f'fssissippi Su
preme Court,' turning him over. to 'the
Louisiana, authorities.,{:,
Attorney H:.C. Raaib, representing
Walters, said that shold an appeal be
taken to the United tates Supreme
!Court it would'result a delay of one
or two 'years, and thatnby that time,
should, the court decli'e_ adversely to
Walters,, Bruce Ander~on, being so
young would. probablyjihave forgotten
the witnesses for Waliters. It is claim
ed by Walters. that the boy now in
the, custody of :Mr; ihnd Mrs. C.: P.
Dunbar. at Opelousaus, .and whom they
claim as their son, is rice Anderson;
a lad turned over toi by a wpman
'hNTorth - Cdrolina.
AttorneW. wls e to the dis
trict attorney elousasasking
when the next term -:P nvenes
and stating that th:defense 'nl
wants time to. get i witnesses to
gether., Mr. Rawles: sated. that wit
nesses would come- flm Mississippi,
Louisiana; Georgia and North Carolina.
"If Walters must -b.. tried in Lou
isiana," declared attorney. Rawts,
"Opelousas is the pla we prefer. ..It
is there that the peIe know Robert
Dunbar, and we believ,' that they know
that the boy now he 'i Mr.i Dunbar
Is not the real Roberfthufnbar."
Mr. Rawls said.- t 'tie-:considered
an ,early trial wouo be for the. beat
interest of Walters.'
Wellknown Popchatoula Man Meets
"Death--BodY Terribly Mangled.
Western newsaper Union News Service;
Ponchatoula.-This place was shock
ed "on learning of the death of
Savanta Bjorkgren,' aged, about 30
years, a locomotive engineer, employ
ed by the Owl Bayou Cypress Com
pany at Strader, a few miles south of
this place. There were no eyewitness
es-to the event and the only solution
of the young; man's death is that he
was caught upder his engine while en
-gaged in oiling or eleaning it. His
head was severed' fom the body, which
was horribly nangled.,,
SMr. Jor)cgren was one if the nost
popular young':men of ts place. lip:e
wasa member of the 'iasonicf frater
nity. His father is: v' president of
the Merchants' and FI)mer5' Bank. :
KILLS BHIMSEl IN OFFICE
Facing 8h rta Acounts. Lumber.
SCompany E¶lY Ends Life.
Western Newsp T e, s Servi-. -
Montgomer Van iller, of Carson,
shot himself rugh ;e right temple
'In the offi a lumber eqmpany in
the presen0of a youig lady cashier,
a~nd some1 the offieforce. The shot
produced4most imme late death The
cause S an unacioitable shortage
of $3,O in his cash.
Mr iler was born'nd roared iar
this' place : and hisredialns s were
ht here:r frbtui 4- He leaves
wife and several cldrsen. i ] was
e son ofJ. R. Milletof Verdawo i
B justIce : the p_ 5 (oft his ward.
-..l~. . . . . ' I
B]jaton: pugei. Lu na's varsity I
debaters hwho di j4: enote nnessee
and TedS tIris y ia, i re elected by
the folty -comittte.-i. debating, ast
fol/s": -iA ir. 1hitn iw: and .isher.
.dleto; Inril i 3j. 14. Ben- i
tt, alternatekC] the affirmative a
Magee,, .pric, ta d . H. tee, al
- - - '-2ud al e Reiagn. a -
eBaton i L ae.nero.'Ha:i: Ihat a
ieceivea d gnalo imof John Dale  P
as judge' oft Tenth Judicial Dis- 'a
tricter cor th parishes of TeI .
signs :to :tai ei: the law practice of
ooncd aieteber of the 'legi tl
-lature 'ad 'b Of the -administration it
flooir ieder te house will be a can. tl
didate to' sii Judge 'Dale '
rbdyi of tleam, T s St his t
GODCHAUX. :HAS BIG PLANS
Will Lead Fight to Make Sugar Pro
• duction Pay .in Louisiana...,
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
New Orleans.--Charles Godchaux,
who resigned the presidency of the
Whitney-Central banks to take up the
L fight to make sugar, production pay
in this state, has anaounced that he
has plans tor- the organization of a'
large company among the sugar pieo-.
-ple, the objects of which will be to co
operate in the selling of sugar and en
able the sugar people tol hold their
sugar and sell it to the best advan
of tage, instead of putting it all on the
market in about a month.
Mr. G'odchaux said that the sugar
situation was. 4eiforalized and the
planters were alarmed and discourag-,
ed, and he believed .that some steps
al. ought to be; taken to Qncourage 'thm,
is and to devise' plans to develop the
pnd planting and handling of the crops on
de. the most economic -basis. :He gave
3u" up his brilliant banking situation to do
the this, and hopes to be able to lead the
sugar people into success. The comrn
Ing pany will, besides helping to niarket
be sugar profitably, encourage the `pro
me duction of other crops and stock and
ins aim to help the planters geherallkr'"
e, Mr. Godchaux said that the pla so
to far was tentative and ;no definite os'
4 ganization had; been arranged, but ;he
ten hoped to be able to develop a strong
_m- working organization. The pla,, willl
in include canning,factories and all ages.
p cies that will enable: the planters to
e handle and sell their crops.
on, It is expected that every sugar plant.
tan er in the state will participate in the
organization..
ng SHERIFF AND AID INDICTED
ies
Tangipahoa Grand Jur'yBrings Charger
to-- ' -...Ainst Officials.
Western Newspaper Union News Sic::; .
na. Amite.-.The Tangipahoa grand juji
onl has indictied Sheriff John A. Idalardl
and Charles Fulda, his chief deptiy
: aild son-in-law. Sheriff Ballard I
charged -with failure to keep the paj
w lbsh jail in a' clean and sanitary confi:
ar tion, while Deputy Fulda is jointly ib;
Sdicted: with J. P.; Sanders, justice .t
*ed the peace' of' the. Sixth ward, for ai;
est leged, xtortion in office. The indi&
mamet against ' l~lda! and Sander,
ecuting a warrant against another Ital.
Its Ian 'at La Place, whom Medello had.
charged with slander. Deputy Fulda,
in an explanation of ,thematter, denies
the charge. Sheriff Ballard says the
Jk- jail is' kept in as good condition as
of circumstances and -conditions permit.
30 ' j . :, _ . .
m- PLANTER TAKES OWN LIFE
Will B. Graham Leaves Letter Blam.
on ming Financlal Troubles for Act.
he '
2n" Western Newspaper Ilaton Ntews sereie.,.
is Shrevepot,-After ,,,Writing . etter,
sh to his wife and son,lin which he ex.
oh plained that on account of flinancial
troubles he planned the tragedy some
time ago, and would have enacted it
sooner had it not been for his desire
for the family to pass the holidays
happily, Will B. Graham, aged about
50 years, one of the best-known Red
River planters, residing at Red Chute,
E Bossier Parish, Ikay down on a htel
bed while fully'dressed, placed a pis.
sr tol at his right teinple and pulled the.
tfigger. .The bullet emerged through
the'left temple, causing death almost
instantly.
a, Graham was prominently odbinceis
lIn Caddo and Bossier parishes.".
1 PLACE EXHIBITS IN DEPOTS
• This is New Plan to Advertise Agr~il
_ cultural Resources of State.
Lr . ; *****
Ie Western Newspaper Union Nae service. ; :;:
,s New Orleans.-iSam Blumchairnian
ro of the publicity department of the
] state museum has an iidea that will
shortly ibear fruit and ad in advertis.
ing iLouisiana's agicultural resources.
:iMr. Blum has wiftten all city passen.
y ger. agents reque'sting their permis,
e sion to institute an exhibit Of agricul.
y tural products It e'Try passenger ta.
a tion in*the city:. a
r: Mr. Blium has likewise reqtiested'the
.t railroads to -feature in their :vast1
B amount of .yeartly literatute theharnp
r. and quaintness of . the state milieuim. i1
;"The.~eati. trave)ing :publicl should
iget apQ ;inkllng of what Ui.lais i ain hi
to. offer," Mr. Btlunme sald,. "We have
many exhibits;.i it: is itrue : stationed
Sat different polnitsif : the city, but the
proposition :iS to show the incoming
- and outgoing travelei some things,
Sthat are grow' li:ti bour tate 't~
·having himi leave; his depot,>-,
( IDrummrs 'and' travelisn a
t the greatest disseminatorsii'of ewsi
t te orld. Get tliemnipreignated ith I
just ai'smnall amount. of Onth ta
thatire Justly feei over-our resources I
Sand aurprisig results ill follow,"
thI land;iS. Gfeal,' ds
'ti:r on i oug1e r 3. Gae, reg.,,s... .
wFralr ld , w
r-ceive recently......
C0
BAMERICAN TELLS
OF HSIKURASHIMA
I ,
he
he WITNESS DESCRIBES DESTRUC.
he TION OF KAGOSHIMA DEVAS.
a STATED BY, VOLCANO.
o-.
'n. PEOPLE FLEE IN WILD PANIC
air
n. --. ,
SBuildings Crash .About lnhabi'
ar Rushing for Safety to Waterfrol
be iRefugees Are Camping In,- .
a G.raveyard.
ps 8
he Toklo.-A letter received here frdio
rn . R. Hoyer of the Young Men's Chris*
Ve la association at` Kagoshime, -tells r
do phically the story. of the eruption
he of lBakurashima and of the events that I
I- foll6wed it. :The letter, which is dated t
:et Jan. ,12, says; :
r- :,hkurashima has now been in vio.
id lent eruption. for -13, hours. There C
was a, severe earthqukke at 6:35 this
so evening and in panic the people fled.
to the hills.
he "Great damage was done b the the
rg shock. S' tone' walls are lying ~ ,the
in streets,. chimneys have fallen through
(. 'the roofs of the flimsy wooden struc.
to tures, the dike lies in ruins and in
every home furniture has been smash
nt. ed and valuable -vases and ornaments
he destroyed. "
"IThe people who remain, in the city
ate camping in the streets,the temple
grounds and graveyards. There has
D been no looting, although the. shops t
are exposed. The crater's roar keeps t
de all the people awake. The. first erup
tion oc'9urred at 9 o'clock _this. morn
Ag ad aushes" were hurled high in the
air.. Schools, were. suspended ,and
asiness came to a etasndstill.
People Ile Destitute. .
many persons !asd left Sakurashi )
' ma. warned by the severe earth. shocks a
and- the swelling of the earth. Hun-#.
lb.dreds 'Of Sampans brought the destih
i tat:i across the bay:: to :..Kagoshimma:.
.'romn this city, could be.seen the ap- a
palllng shower, of rocks, soine'. o them a
rapparently as large -as a house, hurled
hundreds of feet into the sir and h
- evening it 'is probable.thatal the vii,
Slages. on the mountain have- been a
buried. 11
S "At the wharf many pitiful scenes a
be were 'witnessed. Women were weep. ii
ilng or crying for protection. They -
. ecouid' hardly wait to reach the shore t
to tell the story of those left behind, t
One old man carried a pet bird. Five '
E thousand destitute persons are wquar.
tered In the: schools 'and temples of P
n Kagoshima. .All'the people have fled b
roim the waterfront and carts packed tl
with bedding' and trunks, and women B
laden with burdens: on their' backs 1tl
i are hastening from the cfty. d
: island Ma of Pumice .
te "Sakurashima, which is 26 amlles i
It circumference, probably was the most
re beautiful island In Japan, but now it
s -will be a dlsfigured, ugly mass of
it pumice if it does not disappear alto.
ai gether. i -
e, "As the foregoing sentence wasb
el written a door collapsed directly on
. the front of my desk. The air concus.
Le. sions are terrlfc. It is Impossible to d
.i tell how long the house Will bear the bi
st shakingi. he very -flo0 is moving k
away from under my feet. It is dan.
gerous to wallk in the street, mr. the
Sfear of beling- struck by falling walls S
- or tiles.': Sleepingl Is entirely out -of t
: the question. abo
S"-~Earlythis even thl e alt es above
iSakurashima were fire, red and the
:i large full moon actially was bloody.
"No painter would have pictured doom d
day more vividly."
d SLoneBandit Holdi up Trjan.
Atlanta, Ga.L-A ane bandit boarded cr
. Western and. s tlatie, passehger traina
N: o. 1.tt Vinla~g, Ga., robbed passen
sers in one of the coaches of several be
hundred dollar, and after eng aing pr
in a revolver duel with l a deputy
Ssheriff, -who -was on board, Jumped
from the train at Balton, Os.
• ..Plcketlng Is.Held Legal,' p1
.kansas City, Mo.--Unlaon men have
the right.to ploket~ so long as they are it
peacel.m and do' not use- bolsterous ho
lasua: .or -conduct themselves in
an obnoious v iray, 'Judge R1pal'..
Latahaa 6ecided i the criminal court,.
.;'i:Admits Drowning Children,.
i-Union . CIty, .Tenn.-Mrs. :Hennie o
Yates;, charged with drowning her two
small stelchildren,, pleaded guilty to
isecond~degred murder and was given
an Indeterminate -prison :stence: of .bo
fromn :10 to 20 yeears. ; , ,,- -
Everett, ash.-w, Posses are Search.
l for flyiiiav k ased'imne who escaped gel
:ith $2, 000 after holding 'up the State th
bank at Gianite Walls, 18 miles north on
:.', 1 N .--,$M1, Jones. of Clipton
has !pei; a negtia~atiions for the n
dmih'o,-SPPo .farmn Pontiic Oc.r wed
wch he wil 'a $1.000 to Colvi of 4
a -an ~Cl, lm e leh
pbieoUhe rowi w ~·ont byte top.
COLD WEATHER DISHES
ABUNDANT NUTRIMENlT FOR THEB' -
-BODY IN WINTER. , ..'
Appetizing" Method oft P.reparing and ..
Serving Veal Cutlets-Corn Bread
at its Best--Recipe for Vr
ginla Smothered Chlcken.,'
By LIDA AMES WILLIS. '"
IC Veal Cutlets a la, Maintenon.--Pro'
cure two pounds of veal- culets, having "
them cut. three-fouarhs Of /an inch' ' '
thick,. Trim'neatly, then dip each
one first in beaten egg,; and -then in
pounded 'cracker "r,4nbs,'- seasoned
with salt, peppr a84 a'lit. ofmi:.ar. ,
foram. Wrap ecli tlet in half a
sheet of buttere$.ejter paper or heavy
paraffin paper, ,i'l:.buttered; lay on
ha greased broe~ni ud broil over, or
s- exposed to,. a qilar fire, not hot
11s enough to scorie b owever. Turn oft
on en -. Whed they are done, have fresh
at papers ready s . put the cutlets in If
those enveloiSing the cutlets become
discolo~i. 'the edges .of the papers:
to should be fringed and twisted to se-,'
cure the ;4pices of the,, chops. Veal
cooked inthis manner is delicious, as
all ,the jiuces and flavor are retained..
Baked Squash.-Cut in pieces as for
h a servinig, remove the seeds and stringy '
he portion, bruan with molssers, season- .
gh with salt. and, pepper, and bake until
soft. Add butter and serve from the
in shell.
Trife. --Get half 0. dozen :littls
sponge-cakes (lkdy fingers or slices of
stale sponge-cake may be used). Also
a dozen fresh macaroons., Make a
thick custard with three eggs, twp .
316 tablespoonfuls of corn starch m'ied
with a third of a cuptul of suga~', and..
two-thirds of a pint of milk. Scald
the milk, turn it over the eggs and
sugar and cook over hot' atetitil _'
thick; then set away to cool Arrange
the 'spongesake in a glass dish-d i .
id moisten with ' gill of cream,:fiayored
with vanilla. Sprinkle powde~ed su
gar over the cake. Then spread a:
layer of raspberry jam .qr. strawberry;
hi. well' over this. :Add the macarooucs.
ks and pour the cold custard over thu
in" whole. Heap white ofteggs, beaten1
sti. stii, over the top,' sweetening them
ad 'slightly, or whipped cream in plps ee
`p- of the e ._ Chill thoroughly befoe
sm serving;
led .Corn" .4-& o;l e cupful of yel
d cie topboh :
ri fulo- g 'der, ane 1ri. `'`
:en spoonful of salt. ;ieat two egg yolks
light; add a pint of milk and a table
oes spoontal of melted butter. Stir this.
Bp into the meal and fiouw, and last of alln 
er stiur in gently the liesten whites of
we the eggs. -Pourt the batterinto a
id, thoroughly well-greased `breadpan'
ve The batter should be two ihches d.ep
ip. Just before it- is placed -id the pe :n,
of pour carefully into the middle of the
ed battdr, a 'upful of sweet milk' Do,
ed thid very gently, and do not stir it. -
en Bake in a moderate oven for at least
ka .threequarters of an` hour.. ~When
done, .cut into squares wi"th .a hot
knife,- split open and. butter and eat
while hdt.
Virginia Smothered Chicke -Split ;:
a tender chicken down thiikik'aand:
lightly season -with salt ashd pepper.
Put into a roasting pan with a eupf:l
of hoe water and bake in a hot ove:
until tender. As soon as it begns to ..
browi, make a paste of two table,
spoontuls .each of butter and Slour,
Ssread over the' chteken,' ad then v
' baste :every ten minutes with the pan
to dripplngs until the chicken is a nice :
Sbrown. Take out the' chichen and
keep hot. Place the pan over the ite
n* (ld pour in a cupful of rich milk or
Sthin cream, and stfr until it boils up,
8Is Sson to taste with salt and pepper, .
o and pour iover the chicken. Garnish
your dish and serve.
Fe Pried Oyst~e..
* Select large fine oysters, drain and ..
Sdry with a napkin, lift with thumb
and forefinger on either side of the
eye or hard jPortion; dip tinto 1'ea"
Scrumbs antl then into beaten egg,and
s again into bread erumbs. It is seldom
Snecessary to add salt to the orambs,
I but a little pepper, bla~.; or red, a
preferred, Isan improve.n.ent.. After.
ernmbling," pat the oyster betreen
Sthe haills 'and lay apion a plaUtter to
dry well before tring. To fry, i.,
merse in deep hot.fat in which a"·.
piece of bread. wll brown. nicely.
When the oyster comes to'the surtfae
a ft is-done.. Draia and klepr upon a
e hot platter until.all are ready.to.aerve
I, Oyster Cocktal.i
L Cuta cover oft stem jarts of ir'
even sied sound gen peppers, scoop -
out insides, remove seeds from covers ::
as well as s&tems, dijd place lnj six:
Ssmall, deep oyster plates with shavied: :
ifee allaround. Plae 48 freshly open
a ed sldall Blue Point Roysters f : an £ ·
bowl, add six irops tabasco sauee, sixr-:.i
tablespoonfuls. ~resBly ,and very, flnely , .
Lrated horseradish, MIx ill welQ to-~; i
i gether; then evenly divide oysters ini: :
Sthe ir green peppers,;'place covers ::
on and serve with a teaspoon on eaci
O ll Oil foSoes.
Patent leather ishoes may be kept
tn good- c-.ondition :duuri the col.iE :.
- weather y rubbinglhemn with a little-i
olive ol land plloshlng wrth a plece
I of Canto~ i lannel. This wit keeP the :
lesther qi~m c rack ag and the shoes '
rwill al*siy appear new/ .:.i...
soap that Ib allanowe tdr :,a- dno
hardeti last. twice as tone i itr used
" whni fRresh 'iThereoe," it iS cheaper'i
:to u y: * a- i.t s,- d kee ;-.p:'.itn
Oy place
~-, -'-.9

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