Newspaper Page Text
Bil" v THE WORLD: TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 14, 1894. . "iM 'J
gggBk rthlleaed by til rrin rubllsilns Compear,
v u u u rARK now. New tert
E' TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1894.
-: SUBSCRIPTIONS 10 THE EVENING WORLD
HBk (wefiKftno pottage):
Vv' rBK MONTH 30c
y not YKAK 83.SO
HHf Vol. 35 No. 12,047
HE' sTalerad at tht Pott-Offlct t Ntw Tsrk u Mcond
B$ elm matter
V) ' W branch ornctsi
K WORLD UPTOWN OrFICE Junction of Broad-
K& war and Sixth ave at Ud K.
Bfc' WORLD HARLEM OFFICE lllta tt. and Utdl-
BWkl' BROOKLYN Mt Washington at.
K PHILADELPHIA. FA. Inquirer OOee. stl Chest-
B tcasiiinoton-tm nth at.
iK (f July, 1894. W
h Broke all Records in
iBf . (m Newspaper Circulation, m
H 1 471,740 I
K Worlds ,cr day was the
1922- W average for July, 1894. M
tWAVMf ( J"ly. 894 471.H0 per diy lm
K II July. 8M 393,033 per day jj
iWAYsK 3 Glln ln ' ycJr '8'0ir P" (C.
M; 1 tadm 0 77t EVESIb'O II 0Ri5 ennn7
BBSs1' tit "-ty l0T "' ""! sionfAi aAcu'it lend tn Meir
BBBfv ctinntt and Aot 77.' LV.I.G UORLD
BBwv ueiltd totlicm nmtlarli.
BBflrf Well, Congress has acted.
BflBr Now let business get to booming.
HBkj Thus far the Sugar Trust has the
Ei Half a tariff loaf Is much better than
HBB9f There Is still one thing for Congress
EBBtt to do adjourn.
BJj If they are still Giants, they are wel-
BBSi? come home again.
BBMf Ycateriay was an unlucky 13th for the
BBBC "conservative" (Senators.
SBJJBnxtsBK. - .
BBff No one doubts the sincerity of Mayor
BBBrc QUroy's appeal for harmony.
1 Events do not move rapidly as regards
BBBjM th" bridging of the North River.
BBBxS Tne P-'"ce Investigator loves a shining
BBB9? mark like the Captain's gold badge.
BBV:.,' Fassett and Milholland represent the
BBBf In and out of the Republican running.
BBS: Does Mayor Gllroy expect to get a
BBBf lesson ln harmony from the peace of
BBBr Those wilt) horses at Washington have
BBBjv. stopped. Out Just look at the band
BBEj From present Indications It appears
BBBfc that Messieurs Jackson and Corbett will
BBE continue to handle each other without
BBSs " ls not 'et reported that symptoms
BBB of pantatasla have been discovered ln
BBBi Justice Ulver.
BBBJ2 Even the cold water which has been
BBB&.- thrown on tariff reform will help to re-
BBMtv v've fainting industry.
BBBr-' The new Chinese treaty Is a good deal
B like the opening of the Chinese war with
BBi Japan. China Is not In It.
BAVE 'Tls better to have fought for tariff re-
BBB form and lost, for the time being, than
BBSk never to have fought at all.
BBBj Th lncome tax provision Is still ln the
BBJIk bm- Tnat ut lcast' ls a Rain for the
BHVt causo ot equitable taxation.
HBWf A garbage cremating plant would save
gLr the money and spare the nostrils of
BBQ- , many tax-paying New Yorkers.
BrWi Tne People of New York City have
K !.' principles to vote for. Give them a
BM ' i ticket which represents those principles
IK , S
K . f Police corruption Is not a plant of
K I f ordinary growth. It Is not downward
iBJft?: f that the Investigator ls to search for the
HB1 roots. Look upward.
Bflllr- There ls no hope for Cascrlo, slayer of
BBMu Carnot He must pay the penalty.
BBfltv There never should be any hope for the
BBBtf wilful murderer ln any land.
BBBl'' Having announced that they feel able
BBBf to elect a yellow dog as Governor this
BBB year, the Republicans of the Empire
BBvR State begin to talk of nominating
iBT1 i The Lxow Committee solemnly pledged
Bt' B itself that no witness should be perse-
-WJ , fj cuted In consequence of testimony given
iBI Ij bifore the Committee. Is It keeping
MB.' I " Pledger
laVwStb lvl p lIorton ,s coming home from
BM'Hta Bwtxerland. He will view the political
BftMls?: Alps ln New York State before deciding
BBcflKj whether to attempt a climb to the Gov-
BBXBVi Willie the Evicted Tenants' bill Is be-
BfljBfl ,ore the House of Lords their lordships
BBZFJs Wight get somo valuable pointers
BBBXri' (gainst the bill from Sir Oeorge Pull-
BBVi ,nan, Wh0 ,s Amer'a' sreateat living
BBt, expert on the question of evictions.
BBBBBM The defeat yesterday Is far from
BBM toU' The new Tarlft bl" Includes an in-
BBBBBT1 com Ux ot two per cent- on Incomes
BBBBM;1 AV K.00O, and It is safe to asiert
BBBBMsssU!; k,( i
that the Income tax ls here to stay. It
represents the principle that tax
ation should be adjusted In proportion to
the ability to pay, an.l In this respect
It differ.) essentially from the taxing
of food or nny of the necessaries of
life. A short experience uf its results
will put an end to all talk against It.
A SURRENDER AND A VICTORY.
A Tariff bill has been passed. It Is not
a real Tarlff-Ueform bill, though It will
do away with some of the tonjplcuous
evils of McKlnleylsm. It Is not the bill
called for by the Democratic National
platform of 1892. It Is not the bill which
the people expected when they cast
their votes on the strength of the prom
ises contained In that platform. Hut, at
least, n long and trlng period of sus
pense has been ended, and an unnatuint
cause of business depression has been
removed. It may be confidently ex
pected that an Immediate revival of the
country's commercial and Industrial In
terests w lit follow.
The final passing of the bill was both
a surrender and a lctory. The House
of Representatives receded from a por
tion tn which It had the support of the
people and the Administration. It
yielded to a force which was distinctly
arrayed against popular Interests and
Democratic principles, nut, In yield
ing, the House undoubtedly spoiled a
conspiracy existing In the Senate,
through machinations of the Trusts, to
prevent any tariff legislation nhateer.
It was calculated that the bill hud
been made so objectionable that the
House would not accept It. Then all the
Senate hud to do was to remain obdu
rate ln conference until alt attempts at
legislation should be abandoned, and
McKlnleylsm be left titll triumphant.
This pretty scheme has been thwarted,
and In that fact and with what bene
fits the new measure will undoubtedly
bring to the nation's traders and work
ers, the people must for the time being
THE POLICE MACHINE.
Nothing more remarkable or Interest
ing has followed the hunting down of
police corruption In New York City than
the revelation of how thoroughly the
force Is permeated with the principles
of bosslsm and boss machination. No
political leader of a district In betUr
provided with "heelers" and watchers
than Is the police pantata with "pci
sonul representatives," "collectors," or
whatever they may be called publicly
or privately. The system of ngencles
and sub-agenclcs ls seemingly perfect
The police muchlne Is constructed to
work without the slipping of a cog, as
long as It ls left to the undisturbed
care of the original machinists.
A premonitory shaking up has been
administered to the system of n heels
within wheels by the Lexow Committee
and Its counsel. But the machine Is
not broken yet, the blows have not yet
fallen where they will do the most goo I.
When that Committee resumes Its ses
sion It will find from the record of events
transpiring during Us recess that the
belts and cogs are stIM In p'ace, unj
that any shadow of turning from the
earnestness and strength which marked
the earlier proceeding will be quickly
followed by a resumption at the "works,"
full or partial, as the encouragement
may he greater or les.
The blows struck this Kail must be
such as lo bring final results. They
must go straight and deep. The muchlne
must be not only shaken, but disrupted.
And with Its falling apart will come
down some of the main props of the
higher bosslsm under which New York
has suffered too long.
At 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon Phil
adelphia was plunged Into an Egyptian
darkness, which lasted half an hour. It
was the darkest day ever knonn In
Philadelphia, and It Is something more
than a coincidence that the darkness
came on while the House nt Wash
ington was engaged In making Its sur
render to the Senate.
To add to the courage Inspired at I3al
tlmore by the suecccj of the baseball
Orioles, the police have tnken a cinsus
which gives the Monumental City n
population of something more than
012,000. Half a million Is not half bad
for the Maryland metropolis.
The tariff struggle has shown Democ
racy Its wiak points. They should be
atrengthened for the struggles which are
yet to come.
SUNDAY LAW FOR THE ARMY.
titkelr to lip Toiled lt Mnjnr
Worth'n Trln I.
(Hy Aitoclatrt Preia )
OMAHA. Neb., Aug. 11. The court
martial of Mujor William Worth, of the
Department of the Platte, began ut Kurt
Omaha jesterday. He was accused uf
ordering Prlate Cedurqulst to rifle prac
tice on Sunday. Major Worth pleaded
not guilty, but admitted that men hid
been ordered to target practice. He
explained, however, that he thought u
stale of war existed, u troops were
expecting to be called to Chlcigo dully
Ah Lincoln's order uguinst Sunday work
applied to times of peace, It was hus
pended, the defense urgued, nt this
The prosecution argued tliut the rule
wua not suspended, as war did itJt exist
und that Lincoln's orders were not In
force. Laws of the Army, published by
HiHTetar) of War Emllcott, In lkj,
which are prefaced l the statement
that these are a'l laws of the Army,
I were Introduced These rules do not
mention President Lincoln's orders of
1862 regarding work and military practice
on Sunday. It was further held that Un
order of President Harrison ubollsh'ng
Sunduy Inspection abrogated und ren
der. ! null President Lincoln's order
Judgi Advocate Ilalrd completed the
ALL WERE STARVING.
llmunatrln'N Children fcMit tn nn
Orplimi Ah linn
Police Justice Steers In the Lee Ave
nue Police Court, Williamsburg, this
morning committed Davis llniunstcln's
Ave children to the Hebrew Orphan
Asylum. Their names are Simuel, nine;
Dora, ten; Ada, seven; Annie, Kecu,
and Rosle. four years. Tor the labt six
months they hue lived In miserable
quarters with their father at 23 John
Iiraunsteln, who Is n wood-carver, lost
his position a few months ugo, About
the same time Mrs. Iiraunsteln became
111 and a few weeks ago she win re
moved to St. Catherine's Hospital,
where she Is at present, dying from con
sumption. Iiraunsteln on Saturday took the last
piece of furniture he possessed to the
pawnshop. All day Sunday and until
noon yesterday Iiraunsteln and hU chil
dren had nothing n eat. They were
actually ln a starving condition when
Iiraunsteln went to the Stugg street
station and told his story.
Tho Thoatro Should Bo Crowded
All Daj Long To-Morrow.
Liltlo Ruby to Dance for the Sick
Babies at Crznford, N. J.
Ami Jnhnnlo McKrver llends n Ills
Hill at City Inland.
I'r.Moutl, acknowlrdii Il 811 Tl
UlniLor Hotel. Kar UiKkawar ....
to Wot On. HumlrcJ ana Thirty-fourth
atreet I M
Irtnc Jaious anl others E 09
Maton itrei't, Ilrooklyn 6 02
Schoter anj othtri 3 Tl
(I II ft Karrelly 100
I.nlu Clark 1
U ton l-rlttulti I'alm 30 04
Vlillor. lo tho Dome Pulitzer llulldlnc . :i to
Minnie llerneh :o 03
Kntertalnmnnt at Sun.et View llouie ... 10 00
Fair at Mrs Ma)bury'a 7 J
llonnlo Thornton -
Bonnie Thornton... . 7 32
tllais at (Ir.nJ L'nlon Hotel 11 21
(itala at Continental Hotel 10 S3
lilaaa at I'ursell'a, llroadway 76
(II. n at tlrand Union Hotel i to
(Hail at Fifth Avenue Hotel 8 31
Ulasa at MrMahon'a Itritaurant, I?!
Slsth Hemic . . 3 92
(Hasa at Hudnut's Pharmacy 3 69
(ilass at L. Kcj.er It Co'.. 130 Sllth
avenue 3 66
(llass at Helfst's 3 !J
(II. M at M K Snarls A Co, 66 Slith
avenue J 32
Class at Deefneak John's, tIS Slith
atenue 2 66
(Haas at Coteman House 2 40
Glass at Atnand's, &S West Forty-second
disss at St Jamea Hotel 1.21
(llass at .Soielty Itestaurant, (13 Sllth
atrnue ... ... .62
tllasa at Idus's Hotel, 419 Slith avenue .41
(Jla.s at Knickerbocker Laundry, 439
blilh avenue -39
tllast at 0 Minn's, 421 Hlslh atenue .27
Class at Columbus Clsar fctore .19
Fair at 3 Cary street, (iiange, N. 3 f 66
Fair at 17 West Mnety-sevenlh street.. 123
Crurlle and Sister .. . . 6 00
Klne a Daughters and Sons, of Rldie-
Held, N J 00
Lillian Dollman and Jennie Walera 4 52
Fair at 315 Kaal Llnhlleth street 4 00
Mary Diran 4 00
Hooper Teste and others 4 60
Willie Canlck and other 3 00
K-ltcrtalnnient at 190 Madison street ... 2 23
Fair st 307 Eleventh street, Ilrookljn . . 2 10
Alice Albreiht anl Florence Schneider . 2 01
I'aul Hrnri 2 00
!.urctla Carroll rind others 1 .'3
Florence Thulens 1 23
Fair at Innw-d N V U 24
f tattle Simon and others 1 10
Healy Hands uf llettiany Chapel 1 uo
ntolnette Ilraun and others 1 00
J Mllhau'a Son 1(H)
Fslr at Liberty avenue and Sackman
stre't . 1 00
C llinturner and others 74
Leon & Dock . ,40
Fair held b) Henrietta Harnett 10
I'lfty cents la not a. large amount
of mone, even for these hutd times,
und yet If jou go to the continuous
perfurmance ot Proctor's Theatre, to
morrow, with half a dollur in your In
side pocket, you can enjoy a fine vaude
ville show, with living pictures inter
spersed, und ut the same time stand an
even chance of salng the life of a
Anjwuy, that half dollar will help
send 0 sick baby to the country for a
day or two, ami give It 11 better time,
probably, than It ever had before in all
llj Utile life. Heie Is a chance to get
double value foi jemr money
All day lung lo-moirow, from 10
o'clock until r, the money that Is taken
at M.inagei Proi tor's box-ulllce will be
placed In 11 barrel, und then equally di
vided between "Tile Kwnlng World"
Hick HuliW Fund und the Children's
It l.i liuni to Und two mure wuithy
clmi Itlcs than the.c, nor two that ac
cotnpllith more good unions; the Blck
and uuhupi and wt etched little tots
of the er poor of tills big city.
This mil' furnishes skilled doctors and
pun- niedlclms. The other sends the
little totu to the country und seaside
for u da, 01 a. week, or 11 fortnight, us
the case may lie.
Through Mr. Proctor's generosity. It
is hoped that at leust 2,000 babies will
The etitet talnmenl to-morrow will be
better than usual If possible. "Micky
Finn" will tell funny Jokes and sing
funny tungs, und Annie Lawrence and
Ulunchi- Fernandez und u whole lot of
other Milunteers will be there.
TIcketH are on sale ut all hotel news
stand". 'I bey are at regular pi Ices.
For half u dollar you tun get the best
. leant seat In the orchestra, and If
ou'e only got ID cents you can sit In
the gallfly nnd enjoy for hours an
pvcr-c hanging wiudevllle show of the
highest class, and ut the Mime time uld
the babies with even this mite.
LITTLE RUBY TO DANCE.
(iriiml llrtie-llt linte-rtulnniriit nt
Crniifiii d Tii-Morrow MicM.
A grand benefit entertulnment for
"The Htenlng World's" Hick Ilables'
Fund arranged by Mlsa Florence lleadle,
will be given to-moirow evening ut the
opera-house In Ciunford, N. J. Mls
licailli will be- usslstrd by the guests of
Hampton Hall, the local hotel, and Ed
ward lleadle, Jr , hu kindly donated
the nperit-huust' und printing
The talent will Include the following
amateurs an 1 profer-Hlonula, Miss
Ethel Thompson, prima donna of the
Altlu-iis optta t'ompuiix, the amateur
organization of I'riinfurd, 11 gentleman
gui'M ut the Intel will present pr.stl
dlgltutlon, Mr Moure, the tenor of the
Altheus lomp.iut will sing, John (i
Pieii-011, of llurlem, will render holos,
unit Miss Julia Trimble will sing 11 bal
lad. Among the piofi'sslunals will be
Cliailes .1 Rose, the well-known come
dian and mlmli , Little Ruby, the child
at list, fresh trom her London success,
Ruby 1.11, the Infant mimic of Vesta Tll
le , Mile Culm!, from the Cirque d'Ele,
Purls, M. Traelle the French Illusion
ist, and others.
JOHNNY M'KEVER AGAIN.
The l.lltlo ArUMl'M ISIk ..ulertiiln
lurut at Clt iNlaml.
l-.tlle Johnny MrKever, the famous
elght-yeur-oM Iollnlat ami catching
comedian, has nhuiyn been a stanch
friend of "The i:enlnff World" Sick
Ilables Fund, He begun fle yeara ago,
when he wan (smaller thun hla beloved
violin and hla tongue refused to "talk
plain." to do hla level best for the poor
little babies of Poverty alley, and each
Bummer nlnce then he has given at
leaHt one evening tu the cause.
The Summer of 1KH will be no excep
tion. This time he haa worked Ho.it
Van 1'tehn. of the UayBhore Hotel.
City Island. Into an enthusiastic Interest
In this best of all the Hummer charitlea.
and Wednesday evening the little shaver
will lead a uplendld entertainment ln the
ballroom of the hotel, the proceeds to
go to the Olck Babies' Fund.
Johnny's good friend. Mr, Uryaon, of
Mount Vernon, has written a ong ex
I presaly for the occasion, and Johnny
will sing It. It Is entitled "To Help the
Starving Tots," and Johnny says It
ought to fetch a lot of the needful from
1 the pocketa of the hearer.
A score of professional people will help
the youngsters In a splendid programme
and aa there will bo no expense the re
sult ought to be good for the Fund.
Fair In n Viunnt Flnt.
To lh IMitcr
Minnie Froallrh, Kdiu Kroclleli Marts Will
iamson mil Helen Kneel beM ft filr (or t c benefit
of the Sick liable' Fund, and aueieetlci In
realltln M The fair took place Aug 3 In a
victim (lit. r5 Kail .S'lnety third turret The four
little tlrtt In charge morkc4 very faithfully tu
rnukc tt a. tucceii V
MlnnU Krneltch Kdna Froelkh.
Maria Wflllamion, Helen Kngel
lllj tlit bourne Children.
To the Kflltor
Herewltb And 29, the proceedi of an entertain
ment by the children ot Ptythebourne, I. 1 , oa
the evening of Aug S at Kay'a Hall The afUIr
wa projected by Mattera Joseph Van Wart and
Frank Itetlly, and the children mere atalated by
Mr a. bedgMck, Mri Underwood, Mrs, Jlrown and
.Mr Henry Elder, who gencroualy lolunterred
their aertlcea for the cauae. The programme
as aa (oltowa SonK Mapter Hobble Sedgwick
recitation, Mlaa Florence Flay, dialogue. Missel
Kdni Stratton and Ituby Rod en and Master
Fred McCarthy, none. Mra Underwood, duet,
Mliaea Htanche Tlumerldge and Margrcte Urr,
selection. Prof Henry Elder; rone. Mrs Drown,
duet. Mimes Maud Van Wart and Lulu Hoae, reil
tatlon. Mils Ad timber.
From Little Ho n anil Girl.
To the Kdllor
We are ft few tittle bova and glrla, and as our
mammae allow u to read )our good paper, we
see how much good )ou are doing for the suffer
ing babies of nur great city So we got up a
fair on our Mock, and find we an help the
babies to the inclosed amount of $7 RJ, whkh we
hope will do a Rfcat deal of good for the
Ktella Lew In, Kstette Levtne,
Albert Lewtn, Sadie Federman,
Ray Morris, Ralph Levlne,
Harry Federman. Ettle Federman,
Demi Helim the I)1i.rt.
To the Editor
inclosed please find 15, the proceeds ot an
entertainment given b the children of 63 Ams
terdam atenue, also 60 cents glen from a dead
baby's saving bank We hops It will do the
babies good We at bo hope the children on our
block, which are many, will futtow our example
and do .something for the dear bohles
Mamie Aienll, Jenny Taylor,
Adeline Jamea, Aldcu MoIlo.
Fannie James, Kdward Hawkins,
Nora Urcslln, Utorge Aretiit.
Ilnrri Work nnd 3nod Itramltn.
To the Editor.
Inclosed )ou will find the sum of ti, the pro
ceeds of, our fatr, which was held at Aegis Hall,
1016 Dekalb avenue, Brooklyn, on Wednesday and
Thursday ivenings, Aug 8 and 9, for the benefit
of the Sick Dahles' Fund
We hav worked very hard to make our fair a
aucceuR, and hope the Inclosed amount will prove
a comfort and aaalstance to some poor little
babies Wlahlng jou success, we remain, moat
William Pritchltt. Llllle Wilson,
Charles Wilson, Ada Dedell
M. Monahan, K Monahan.
Feel Amply Repaid
To the Editor:
The Incloted it It? the proceeds of a two daja'
fair held by four tired, hut happy little girls, at
Ml East Eighty-fourth street, for the benefit of
the Sick Flabies Fund, and represents about two
weeka of hard work In preparation for the event,
and feel that they are amply repaid In the reali
zation that they hae assisted ln a noble charity
Lulu Hosier, Ah in Kleferdorr,
Anule He)denrelch, Hermti.e Hahn
Thr- Did .4pleudtdl.
To the Editor
Inclosed please find the sum of $33 11 as the
products of a fair held on Marlon avenue. Ford
ham, Aug 9, from 6 to 10 P M , for the benefit
of the Sick Pables' Fund Assisted by our many
friends, we realised the above sum Hapecttully
Christina Young, Hugh Young,
Maggie K tleiry, Randolph Wilson,
Mamie tUrlarh Willie McKlroy,
Pearl E. Kmmerron
It All Helpaj.
To the Editor
We hae kindly made up little stand In front
of 1137 Second aenue and made 25 cents, and wr
kindly send this to you for the Rick Dables'
Fund Renptrtfully )ours,
William HorrlRan, Annie D miles,
Li ii I p CUmartln, Tessle McCoy,
Max Kol h.
Proreeila uf nn Kntertntnment,
To the Editor
Inclosed mi will find (6 SO, the proceeds of an
entertainment held ut the home of Miss Maggie
McCleury. 1M Clymer atreet. Her little friends
who helped her are ,
Nellie Cosgrove, Jamea Ccmerfort,
Carrie I.I I lis, Jojeph Richardson,
Lulu Armstrong, Frank Richardson,
Mary Martin, Eugene MullUan
Hoping this will relieve ionic of those dear
babies, I remain a dutiful helper,
Maxtr (aniiinel'M Fair,
Through a typographical error, Liule Gemmel,
or Hi. West Nlnet)-eenth street, was credited
In these columns last Friday with railing only
11 for the SUk Ilables' Fund The amount real
tied anl received at this office was sin. With
Miss LUtle at whoxe home the fair waa held,
were asaoctated Annie and Katie Fevers, of 178
Weat Ninety-seventh street, and Delia Scoval, of
170 West Nlnety-savenlh street.
Anerne's 11 1 k 1,1ft.
To the Editor
Inclosed ptease find check for 1137 Id belrg
one-quarter of the proceeds of a fair held tut
Thurstay at the Arverne Hotel for the teneflt of
various charities Very truly yours,
Mrs D J Ludwlg. Mrs Albert Adams,
Mrs, J Wcrthelm, Committee,
Wroiiff Mrert, Correct Anionnt.
La it Tun, J ay morning 13 IB waa received from
Ceorge Mallard, Arthur Mlllan Julius Lyons,
Malt Dlock Joe Lyons. W Canseberg Mathllde
tUnseherg and Minnie Kuhn The money waa
the prcxeeda of a fair held at 17S East One Hun
dred and Ninth atreet, not at ITS Kaat One Hun
dred and Seventh street as stated
Mnatrr Mnndrra, nt Stratum.
In a notice or an entertainment to be given
at Helnebund Hall to-morrow evening publlsic
In "The Evening World jesterday, the name
or Nathan Santera was prlntel Nathan Straura
Master Sand era a performances will be one of the
fealurea of the programme
They CollerltMl 1.50,
To the Kdltor
The unders'gned have made this collection for
the benefit of th Sick Ilables' Fund
Hijry Denson, Ray Denson,
(lus Tillman, Maud Tillman
Fnlr Arranged liy Children,
To th Editor
Inclosed please and money order for $1 SO, the
proceeds cf a small fair arranged by the under.
alined. KLfilE 11LUMENREICH, six years old.
LEO POLLAK. eleven
W1LL1K DLt'UKNUKICH. ten.
Fair at TompklnavlUe
To the Kdl tor:
Inclosed pleaae find II (S, proceed of a fair
held for the Sick Dibits' Fund, at Tompkins
vile. S, I.
a race West, lUrie Knlcrlm,
FASSETT WANTS IT.
Ho Confirms tho Report that Ho Is
a Gubernatorial Candidate.
Mr. Piatt Declines to Discuss the
Elinira Man's Chances.
Tlio rierriinii - Ainrrlonn Kcforni
Union Opens lis Cunipnlgi).
As " The Evening Woild" announced
exclusively last Saturday, J. Sloat Kas
Hutt ls a candidate for the Republican
nomination for Governor. .Mr. KaESctt,
who was In thU city yesterday, con-llniR-d
the teport. The young man from
Klmlrii has ln.cn maklni; a canvass of
the State, and he feels conlldent that
enough delegates can be elected In his
faor :o sicure Tor him the coveted
.Mr. I'latt might tell what chance of
suecetu Kussett haj 'of capturlns the
nomination, but he won't. Mr. Kassctt
Is a favorite with New Vork City ltc
Iiubllcans. He has the promise of bup
poi. from many Influential men here.
John i: Milholland la still making a
lot of noise He sa9 he won't enroll
under the Committee of Thirty, and
may run .111 Independent ticket.
Milholland Is not taken seriously. He
has no following of any consequence,
and the few soreheads who howl with
him now will stop as soon as his money
Klves out Since his faction has been
ileclari'il Irregular, the people who have
been "putting up" for .Milholland have
withdrawn tnelr financial support, and
political organizations cannot be run
pesmanently on wind
The Uerman-Ameilcan Reform Union
will begin active vvoik for the cam
paign to-night. A meeting has been
called at Vienna Hall for the purpose ot
permanent organization of the General
and Kxecutlve committees. Officers will
lie elected and an address may be Issued,
calling upon all anti-Tammany factions
Oswald Ottendorfer ls President of the
Union. He Is now In Kurope, but will
be back In time to take part In the cam
paign. The German-American Reform Union
ls for Selh Low for Mayor first. He U
not a candidate, and the Union ls will
ing to unite on any other good man who
Is not a partisan, l'or Recorder the
Union favors John W. Goff, and for
President of the Board of Aldermen the
Union's candidate Is Gustav H. Schwab.
Recorder Smyth ls not without friends
outblde of Tammany Hall. Active ef
forts nr? being made to Induce the vari
ous political organizations to unite on
Recoider Smyth for renomlnatlon. In
behalf of the Recorder It Is said that he
has made a good Judge and has dls
chirgcd faithfully the duties as a Sink
ing lAinil Commissioner and those of a
member of the Hoard of Revision and
Correction of Assessments.
The plea ls made that political lines
should not be drawn when Judicial nom
inations are Involved.
BANKER COMMITS SUICIDE.
He nnd Hla Son Werr Llnble to
IB Associated Press )
EL, RENO, I. T.. Aug. 14. J. N. Bea
com, President of the Farmers and Me
chanics' Bank of Watonga, on Saturday
night committed suicide by shooting.
His son, C V. Beacom, ls missing, and
It la said has fled the country. Six weeka
ago the bank was organized by father
and son, soon after which the former
left the son In charge and went home to
Smith Centre, Kan., where he held a re
Rumors of Insolvency reached the
father and he went to Watonga. After
n week's indeavor to fix matters up,
and when he had learned both he and
his ton were criminally liable, the father
shot himself, dvlng at midnight. Yonug
Beacom lecently Invested $10,000 In Blair
County scrip, and benls unable to dis
pose of It, the bank was placed ln an
A large amount of the bank's drafts
are slid to have been protested In var
ious parts of the country. The suicide
was clerk of Smith County, Kan., for
six ears and postmaster for four years
BONDED WHISKEY TAKEN OUT.
I'lrat KnVct nf TnrlfT LriciRlntloii
(Uy Ac.cMaled Press)
CINCINNATI, Aug. H. The decisive
action of Congress on the tariff started
ncllve operations In tnklng whiskey out
of bond heie Inst nlsht. The receipts In
this city average $12,000 per day at the
Internal revenue olllce, and yesterday
exceeded $GO,noo. In Covington. Ky.. the
Increase was very large. At Owensboro,
Ky last night 5.000 barrels mere ordered
rcgauged Immediately to take advan
tage of the W) per cent, tax before tne
new Tariff Mil takes effect.
Two dozen extra gaugers have been
engaged to regauge bonded whskey ln
this district. To-day the revenue re
ceipts are expected to be very large
from bonded whiskey everywhere.
SUICIDE AT NIAGARA FALLS.
ITnkncmn Man J ti in pat from the
IlrldKf Over lu 1I driiultr Cnnnl.
NIAGARA FALLS, AUQ. 14. An un
kotvn man Jumped off the bridge across
tho hydraulic canal at Niagara Falls
yesterday afternoon. A number of work
men near by saw him jump and threw
him ropes and planks, but he did not try
to get any of them and Tsas swept over
the fall to death
HU co it und pipe were found near the
brl Ige. He was poorly dressed. The
body haa not jet been recovered.
Teli'itrnplirra' Chief In Hi, loula.
(11 AnocUte-1 ITcsi )
ST LOUIS. uj 14 w V Powell, Grand
Chief ot the Brotherhood of Haltway Telegraphers,
nc.ompa.ri. el b Michael M Itolphtn, hla assist
ant, and T V lUrron, Chairman of the Telear
raphera' (rleance (.Vi'nuilttee ot the Missouri
Pacific s)tem. armrl hire to-day Mr Powell
sij there Is nothln slftnlncant attached to hla
U.t A mimtur of petty srletanc Mil be set
tied v-lthuut ir.ublc The headquarters MM be
remmed here from Vinton, la
Sulfide nf n Jculun (ilrl.
Illy AkvxlateJ press.)
CKAUKOKDJ V11XL Ir.d Auk U Mils Orfy
Harldan a ellVnon belle of Waynetoftn, was
found dead last right In her room She had
iwillcwel a Mreixtasiful of carbolic acid and
died a horrib.e death Hhe was In high spirits
until lait etenlne when she learnel that her In
tendcl huabanl Ora Pltibvtl. had taken another
rlrl io an entertainment on hearlns thla news
she no 1 cry ttig to her room and waa acen no
Itlotrr HtiNpcrtcd uf Murder.
(Ily Associated Prcra )
CIIAHLKSTON, V Va . Auk 11 -Dr. Davis,
who was Ivllltd from ambush near Montgomery
last eek, Is now belteed to hare been shot
by the men who took iart in the recent coal
strike riots He had attended several men who
were wounJed In the fights, and hla life had been
threatenel It ts belieted he was killed to
present hla jcolng to court.
M I -.
Mlnlratrr Ulera In the I'ulnlt.
Wr Associated Pre as )
OAKKIKLD. N. V . Aug II -liar. D O.
Dlakely, of North Pembroke, while delivering a
sertnoa In the Methodist Episcopal Church at
Alabama Centre, yesterday, died In the pulpit.
The cause of death waa epnplexy, Mr. Clakelr
leave a widow and two ch 11 ire a,
. LETTERS. N
(ITU oafsnim U epm tt nvtfitdjf vste o a
romptainf (4 maire, a ytfattut ( KOatt, Va
mntltm lo Bit, a nibftct cf oamtl Wtm( to dit
run or a fubtie nrxit lo ctifuuiidgt, tmd wA,
ran jmt Ihe Ida into lot Vum 100 wrd lcn0
letlert rannof tx prininl.
The .Mis Id oft Serentecm.
To th. Editor:
Uh, mild of s.v .nt.cn, fair aa a Summer's
With your ilrllah vara and raerrr amllt aa
Thtre's nauiht that can compart with jour
youthful gract so rare.
Or our blllht and m.rrr heart to tar and
Oh, n aid of s. .enl.cn. It certainly would se.m
That on. would ne'er slnt autht but tood about
And thouth you'rt "rather slow" and a trlSt
"treen." you know,
What would this old world trer do without
Oh, maid ot aerenteen, thoutb throuth unkind
eyes jou' re seen,
lly one who thlnka ht knowa you to the letter,
Ills Ignorance pray pity, he thlnka he'l Tery
But perhaps some future day he may learn
better. TWICE SEVENTEEN.
at, John and Laaarua.
To the Editor:
In answer to tht writer ho tlfnt himself
"Truth," I would say hit letter shows that he
le Utile acquainted with the subject he talks of.
Over atalnst his "modern Biblical research," con
cerlng the Goepel of EL John, let the testimony ot
the late M. Ernest Hsnan. of the Institute,
France, be hurled. This echolar tells us In his
"Life of Jesus," "Tht common tradition seems
to me to be sufficiently Justified upon this point,"
And this "common tradition" Is that this Gos
pel waa written by St John. If "Truth" had
spent a little more tlmt ln reading the works
of the ancient fatbera he would have learned
lont since that St. John wrote tht last of the
tlospet at tht request of the clerty and people
of Lesser Asia to prove Iht divinity of Jesus
Christ, which Cerlnthus and other heretics be
gsn then to deny. As to Lazarus, there ls noth
ing In tht Gospel of St. John to show that he
waa a "despicable character." On the contrary,
we find In the twelfth chapter that "Latarua
waa una of them that aat at the table with him."
Aa for "hla allowing hla benefactor, Christ, to
die on the cross without so much at going nsar
him," this Is pure speculation of "Truth," with
out a word to aupport It Would It not be bet
ter to leave all these points to the scholarly re
searches of religious teachers! To tht Cathollt
clergyt O. H. O.
Mck Ode-mtsa to D. Balaam.
To the Editor:
Nick Odemut will not adopt tht auggestlon ot
D. Balsam and aay "he think." or "he sup
poses" that matter and energy hava alwaa
Misted. More then I say the same thing, and
If wt bt dogmatical without giving reasons we
only followed a much venerated exemplar the
writer ot Oenesls.
B. Balsam chargea mt with saying. In sub
stance: "I am the dictator, and who dares to
dispute me?" This ls not the substance ot any
thing I wrote. He misrepresents me by writ
ing: "He goes on to aay that the world waa
made," Ice, and with great Ingenuity tells me
I atterwalds "dare to say 'It waa not created.' "
Now, I did not say "tht world waa madt."
My.worda were: 'This Is tht creation (the ac
tion of energy on matter) by which all planeta and
stars have been evolved from other forms tt
He caya: "I should learn that every man has
a right to hla own opinion." Thla It precisely
what I and all other secularists advocate. You
see. Balsam, I will not say: "It Is my belief,
opinion. Idea or anything of that tort, but ex
actly what I have already said." And to all
reasonablt people, who art not certain about tht
matter, 1 think this dictum will appear mora
rational than that of Oenesls.
You can hold what vlewa you please on the
subject, tut you canrot convert my certain
knowledge into a mere opinion.
la There a Future r
To the Editor:
I presume our Inndel friends will acknowl
edge there It no design without conception; and
Is there no design to them In this world? Will
some ot them please tell ua the reason ot our
existence? There It reason In all thlnga of life.
The most Inferior animal does not make a move
without a reason. Then what Is tht reason ot
the law that haa placed ua here? It Is to simply
eat, sleep and die? Why art wt given hope..
feara and ambitions, to fret us for these few
short yeara? Tht lift of tht chicken would
answer. Without future agts this lift Is a sense
less tragedy Will some ot Darwln'a admirers
please tell us why the monkeys wert madt such
clever creatures aa they are, and the poor dog,
horse and cat, with more humsA emotions than
tho monkey, have stood still? Let me tell these
plckere up ot trifles, these splitters ot hairs,
thst finding fault with Jewish legends In the
lllble will not flt them for tht spirituality
of futurt ages. QREEN.
tSvldencea All Around Ua.
To the Editor:
It the Bible were not trut It would not stand
an hour In an Inquiring aga like tht prtsent.
From the earliest ages until now there haa been
no break In the chain ot belief. There never
waa a generation of Infidels. It la related of a
traveller talking with an African chief one day,
telling him how at certain seasons the rivers all
turned hard so that men could walk and rlda
on them. Possible the savage aald to himself:
"Nature doea not give the slightest hint ot ice."
But It stems tc me that even nature doea girt
some hint of Immortality. The tvtrlaatlngnett
ot everything seema a hint of the everlaatlngneas
of lift. Life Itself Is an Intimation of endless
life. If a year la a hint of eternity, seventy
yeara ot life la, at leaat, a alight hint ot eter
nal life. Christiana do not claim that nature
proves the Immortality ot the soul. It It did,
there would bt no need ot revelation or of the
Church. T. B.
Here's a Dlbllcal Dettor.
To the Editor:
Your correspondent ot the 7th Inst, reasoning
from an eroneous standpoint, sayt: "I do
not wish for any after lift."
Now. an after life depends oa resurrection
(I, Cor. xv., :!:; John v., Zl-Ii) and not on
natural Immortality, On tbt contrary, tht
dogma of eternal torment dependa not on resur
rection, but on natural Immortality,
If Clod made mankind Immortal he lacked wis
dom, but It Is nowhere stated In tht Blblt that
ht made such a mistake.
I will give ISO to anybody who will And a
passage In the Bible that says man haa an Im
mortal soul. S. O. BLUNDEN,
IS? Hancock street, Brooklyn, N, Y.
The Claiarette la Loaded.
To the Editor:
For the benefit cf that cigarette fiend who
signs himself "V. Q A.," permit me to ssy,
ss a tobacco man of, twenty.elght yeara' ex
perience (living In the Interior of the Island of
Cuba for nineteen), that there Is more nlcotlnt
In tht common paper cigarette to the square
Inch than In ten cigars. Turkish cigarettes con
tain the leaat. But I have found by diligent
study that the danger ot the cigarette la only
equalled by trying torost Broadway at about
J or 4 o'clock. FELIPE ALVAREH.
Who Can Help Her?
To ths Editor'
I have read with Intereet tht many Ittttra In
Tht Evening World, and thought I would aak tht
advlct of tht many rtadera of your valuable
paper I am a young lady and have graduated In
tteaograpby and typewriting from a well-kaown
ouslnesa college, and for several months have
been trying to get a position, bat have falltd.
Every place I go to they want aa exptrttneed
typewriter. I am tick and dlatustsd and bavt
given up all ho.ie ot tvtr getting a position.
A custard fritter Is a very delicate
variety. Measure out a cupful of milk,
add It to half a cupful of flour, pouring;
the milk over It very gradually to make
a smooth batter. Then add a well
beaten egg, and cook the batter In a
double boiler for twenty minutes. At
the end of this time add two yolks of
eggs, a pinch of salt and a tablespoon
ful of sugar. Let the mixture boll up
over the stove for a minute or two
longer, beating tt carefully to thor
oughly mix It. Pour It Into a long,
greased pan of proper size, and spread It
to the depth of one inch. Let It become
thoroughly chilled. It Is Just as well to
stand over night. The next day cut It
In long pieces, about two Inches by
three; dip it ln beaten egg, then In fine
bread crumbs, handling It very gently,
as It ts soft. Fry It In hot fat unttt It ls
a golden brown, and serve at once.
These are delicious fritters when fla
vored with a very little bitter almonds
or some grated orange peel. They may
be made Into an excellent, savory frit
ter by omitting the sugar and adding a
tablespoonful of Parmesan cheese and a
pinch of cayenne pepper. Serve with a
little grated Parmesan cheese.
A very pretty menu card Is written on
frosted cardboard, the kind which imi
tates the tracery on a window pane.
The ornamental lettering is In crystal,
surrounded by a frost wreath. Metallic
Ink, carmine or greenish blue gives the
The napkin ring menu consists of a
long strip of the finest cardboard, with
bevelled edges done ln gilt. It ts per
forated with holes at 'each end and
laced shut with ribbon. The menu ls
written on this and the whole forms a
charming little souvenir.
A Summer spent ln the Maine woods
or In the Adtrondacks will furnish ma
terial for countless of these novelties
In the shape of birch bark, which may
be made up like rolls of parchment with
the menu lettered on and tied with a
ribbon, like the napkin rings or like
tiny canoes with miniature sails of
white satin, on which the menu ls let
tered with India Ink in very flne script.
Enscllah ItonI looks,
A queer custom which prevails at no
other court than that of Qreat Britain,
is the announcement at the beginning of
each course of dinner of the name of the
cook who has prepared the dishes served.
The announcement ls made by one of
the clerks of the kitchen. The origin of
this custom dates back to the reign of
King George II., who made a great fa
vorite of one of his marmltorrs, pro
moting him to the rank of chief cook,
over the heads of all his seniors. This,
of course, created great Jealousy, and
every effort was made to oust him from
royal favor by rendering him responsi
ble for the failures which were laid upon
the King's table. Greatly incensed there
by, and fearing to lose his post, he com
plained to the King In person, who Im
mediately gave orders that, henceforth,
whenever a dish was placed before him
the name of the cook responsible for Its
success or failure should be announced
tn an audible tone.
Hnaty Dainty Lunch.
': Hot Tea. :
: Fresh Bolls. Sweet Butter. :
: Tomato Omelet. :
: Watermelon. :
Prepare the chicken as for chicken
pie. Make a pint of nice batter as
for muffins, but without sweetening; lay
half of the chicken in a well-buttered
baking dish, pour on a cup of batter,
then a layer of chicken, and then the
remainder of the batter, and bake.
Make a gravy of some of the water in
which the chicken was boiled, slicing
Into It a hard boiled egg.
"Chatted food Is half digested." Surly
diners make dyspeptics. The individual
who goes to table with bad news, or who
introduces horrible, disgusting or un
pleasant topics of conversation should
be led out of the house and denied ad
mission until he repents. Women who
talk about disease, death, domestics and
their slum work are most numerous In
the list of offenders against taste.
Simple, wholesome, nicely served food,
eaten slowly. In the round of merry
talk, Is the sort of food that Is readily
assimilated and that nourishes the -body
Cheap kid gloves are seldom any good.
Kid Is as staple as wool; cheap wool,
as every Judge knows, ls never all
wool, and seldom of good dye, and the
same ls true of kid gloves. Only de
fective skins are put In the common
stock; if they chance to be perfect
the dye Is not fast. In Parts, the great
glove market of the world, a fine
article cannot be bought at retail under
Jl, that Is for the two or three button
length; the same glove ln America sells
at 11.60. There are serviceable goods
for much less money, but they are not
made of fine kid prevaricators to the
contrary notwithstanding. .The cheap
est glove In New York now Is the 80
cent or 89-cent goat, mousquetalre,
known as the shopping glove. It is not
kid, however, begging the saleswoman's
Economical Mayonnaise Sauce,
Mix ln a two-quart bowl one even
teaspoon ground mustard, one of salt,
and one and a half of vinegar; beat In
the yolk of an egg, then add very gradu
ally half a pint pure olive oil (or melted
butter), beating briskly all the time. The
mixture will become a very thick bat
ter. Flavor with lemon Juice. Closely
covered, It will keep for weeks ln a cold
place. It Is worth while having a may
onnaise on hand for the late breakfast
or unexpected home-coming of the men
of the house. A teaspoonful with broiled
ham, bacon. Ash or cold meat is rarely
out of place.
New French Cotillon Fixtures.
In Paris lately they have had some
quite beguiling new figures in the
cotillon, A butterfly chase, for Instance,
In which 'he lady flutters a 'paper
butterfly, and her would-be partner
catches It In bis net, ls a very lively
figure for dancers and on-looken.
Pierrot frills and Pierrot laces cause a
vast amount of fun. Another figure la
the milkmaid yoke, with palls contain,
ing fa Von for ladles and gentlemen.
Necklaces and bangles are distributed
among the dancers, and those who find
them to match pair off together. Cast,
nets, battledores and shuttlecocks, bowl
and croquet balls and other things art
Introduced Into the cotillon nowadays;
A May-pole dance, too, with a revolving
top and streamers of hanglnc ribbon,
to which the dancers cling as they fli
around, Is a fascinating Invention,
A Meal In Themselves.
Take large potatoes, bake until soft
and cut a round piece off the top o
each. Scrape out the Inside carefully
so as not to break the, skin, and set
aside the empty cases with the covers.
Mash the Inside very smoothly, work
ing into It while hot some butter and
cream, about half a teaspoonful for
every potato. . Season with salt and
pepper, with a good pinch of grated
cheese for each; work It very soft with
milk and put Into a saucepan to heat
stirring to prevent burning. When
scalding hot stir ln one well-beaten egg
for six large potatoes. Boll up once
fill the skins with the mixture, replacing
the caps. Then return them to ths
oven for three minutes. Arrange upon
a napkin In a deep dish with caps up-i
pcrmost, cover with a fold of the nap.
kin and serve very hot.
Cure for Itonnd Shoulders.
A physician In Mother's Nursery Quid,
has recommended the following move
ments for the cure of all except very
"severe cases" of round shoulders, when
braces are also sometimes a necessity:
"1. Raise arms before you shoulder
high, extend arms sldewlsc; throw held
back: stralehten head; move arms for.
ward; lower arms; repeat ten times.
"2. Stand erect; raise arms before yon;
rise on tiptoes, then throw arms as far
backward as possible; sink again on
heels, and drop arms to side; repeat tea
"3. Raise arms with elbow bent, shouj
der high, bringing palms tocether In
front of face: then, with elbows slit
bent, swing both arms vigorously back
ward as far as possible even with tb
shoulders, palms looking forward. Tali
should be repeated several times, but ti
the position ls somewhat fatiguing, ree
or change of exercise may be made be
tween the movements.'
A Woman Horse Dealer.
There Is a woman horse dealer .h
Idaho. She Is ln partnership with h
father and two brothers. The firm own
a horse and cattle ranch in the Brunata
Valley. At home this young womu
goes about and buys horses. He
Judgment on a horse ls said never h
fall. When the shipping season coma
she leaves the ranch and goes Bu
with her stock. She plans her visit
tlons to certain cities, travels In tea
caboose of the train which hauls tls
horses, and is treated with all resptet
From city to city she goes, and It i
very successful horse dealer. Then b
no reason why she should not be n
cessful, as she ts quiet and unobtrutirt,
attends to her own business and has ta
own bank account from which to drw
Hair at the seashore gets very bad B
less great care Is bestowed. Boa
specialists claim that the saltrdts ti
hair; others that the damp condition c
the atmosphere after sunset, and durbx
"gray weather" drowns the life out of it
One thing is certain, and that ls tin
the oil ducts are overpowered and tin
oil so weakened that a gloss cannot V
preserved. Washing only aggravate!
the trouble. The best method Is to wet
the Bcalp with some toilet water
bay rum and brush it until the skin li
clean and the hair dry. This will bs I
delicate perfume for the hair, a pre
servative, and if the alcohol Is not tee
strong, a stimulant for the scalp. ;
A Chlo Summer Dress.
Gathered bodices are decidedly tot
fashion for the Summer season and (o?
all thin textiles, and also for light Sum
mer silks. Lace, tulle, crepon, organfti
net, silk, muslin and all the light, prettT
wash fabrics are made up In some of
the various designs that have foi
waists, shirred, plaited or laid in sar
pllce folds from shoulder to belt Lao
Insertion ls lavishly used upon tht
waists, put on In rounding yoke tors
for youthful figures, and ln straight
perpendicular lines for figures less slen
der. The back forms are not separate
by a seam up the middle, but show i
seamless outside over a glove-flttlng Ho
tng In the old-fashioned way. This 1ID
Ing on dressy toilets ls cut down ln thi
neck either round, square or V-shape
and there ls no lining ln the voluminous
puffed sleeves, except, perhaps, a bit o.
Pick out the meat of two red lob
sters from the shells into a shallow
sauce-pan, In the bottom of which has
been placed a thin slice of ham. with
a little cayenne pepper and a teaspoon
ful of salt. Mix up half a cupful of
white soup and half a cupful of cream
and pour over the meat. Put It on tht
Are and let It simmer for about a
hour, add a dessertspoonful of curry
ond another of flour rubbed smooth In
a little of the liquor taken out of ths
pot; in three 'minutes the curry will bj
ready to dish. Some add a dash of
lemon to this curry, and the cream can
be dispensed with If necessary. Put
rim of well-boiled rice round the dish,
or serve the rice separately.
Make good sponge cake, bake half
Inch thick ln Jelly-pans, and let them
get perfectly cold; take a pint thlckeit
sweet cream, beat until It looks like Ice
cream, make very sweet, and flavor with
vanilla; blanch and chop a pound of
almonds, stir Into cream, and put very
thick between each layer. This is ths
queen of all cakes.
Canned Corn Soup.
Cook one pint of sliced potatoes until
soft, and rub them through a colander. (
Stew one pint of canned green corn W
milk, rub throudgh a colander and mix
with the potato, then add boiling mil
to make the required consistency, season i
with salt and white pepper and senrt.
Steam slices of stale bread and serra
piping hot with crushed strawberries, I
which should be sweetened UberaUV.
(Should be very ripe.)