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The Breckenridge news. (Cloverport, Ky.) 1876-1955, June 26, 1912, Image 6

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5
EXCUSE
ME!
By
Rapert
Novelized from
the Comedy of
IheSame Mama
ILLUSTRATED
Trom Pbolatraphs of
the Pliy Produced
By Henry W. Strati
Ooprlght, nil. by II. K. nr Oo.
CHAPTER XX.
Foiled Again.
Mallory tucked Marjorie under his
arm and Marjorlo tucked Snoozleums
tinder hers, and they did a sort of
three-legged race down ,the platform.
Tho porter was pale bluo with excite
ment, and It was with tho last gasp of
"breath In all three bodies that they
scrambled up tho steps of the only
open vestibule.
Tho portor was mad enough to glvo
them a piece of his mind, and they
"were meek enough to tako It without
a word of explanation or resentment.
And the train sped on Into tho
heart of Nebraska, along tho unpoetlc
valley of tho Platte. When lunch
tlmo came, they ate It together, but
In gloomy silence. They sat In Mar
Jorio's berth throughout the appalling
ly monotonous afternoon In a stupor
of disappointment and helpless dejec
tion, speaking little and saying noth
ing then.
Whenever tho train stopped, Mal
lory watched tho on-getting passen
gers with his keenest eye. He had a
theory that since most people who
looked like preachers were decidedly
lay, it might be well to tako a gam
blers chance and accost the least
ministerial person next.
So, In his frantic anxiety, he select
ed a horsey-looking individual who got
on at North Platte. He looked so
much like a rawhlded ranchman that
Mallory stole up on him and asked
him to oxcuso him, but did he happen
to be a clergyman? Tho man replied
by asking Mallory if he happened to
be a flea-bitten maverick, and embel
lished his question with a copious flow
of the words ministers use, but with
a secular arrangement of them. In
fact he split oije word in two to insert
a double-barrelled curse. All that Mal
lory could do was to admit that he
was a flea-bitten what-he-sald, and
back away.
After that, if a vicar in full uni
form had marched down the aisle
heading a procession of choir-boys,
Mallory would have suspected him. He
vowed in his hasto that Marjorie
might die an old maid before he would
approach anybody else on that sub
ject. Nebraska would have been a nice
long state for a honeymoon, but its
four hundred-odd miles were a dreary
length for tho couple so near and yet
so far. Tho railroad clinging to the
meandering Platte made the way far
longer, and Mallory and Marjorie left
like Pyramus and Thisbe wandering
along an eternal wall, through which
they could see, but not reach, one
another.
They dined together as dolefully as
If they had been married for forty
years. Then the slow twilight soaked
them In Its melancholy. The porter
iignietl up the car, and the angels
llghed up the stars, but nothing light
ed up their hopes.
"We've got to quarrel again, my be
loved," Mallory groaned to Marjorie.
Somehow they were too dreary even
to nag one another with an outburst
for the benefit of tho eager-eyed pas
sengers. A little excitement bestirred them
as they realized that they were con
fronted with another nlght-robeless
night and a morrow without change of
gear.
"What a pity that we left our things
in the taxlcab," Marjorie sighed. And
this tlmo she said, "we left them," in
stead of "you left them." It was very
gracious of her, but Mallory did not
acknowledge tho courtesy. Instead he
gavo a start and a gasp:
"Good Lord, Marjorie, wo never
paid tho second taxlcab!"
"Great heavons, how shall wo ever
pay him? He's been waiting there
twenty-four hours. How much do you
Bupposo wo owo him?"
"About a year of my pay, I guess."
"You must send him a telegram of
apology and nsk him to read IiIe
meter. Ho was such a nice man the
kindest eyes for a chauffeur."
"But how can I telegraph him? 1
don't know his name, or his number,
or his company, or anything."
"It's too bad. He'll go through life
hating us and thinking wo cheated
him."
"Well, ho doesn't know onr names
either."
And then they forgot him temporari
ly for tho more Immodlato" need ol
clothes. All the passongers knew that
they had lef$rbohind what baggage
they had not sont ahead, and much
sympathy had boen oxprcssod. Hut
mostneoplo would rather glvo you
iuvtr uymjKuny man jenu you their
clothes. JMallory did not mind the
men, but ifarjorio dreaded tho worn
en. Shwjisiafrjad of all of them but
airs Temple?!
Sho threw hgr'iolf on tho little lady's
mercy and wasfiWced to help herself
Sho borrowed, 'asllghtgowu of extraor-
i vdlnary simplicity, a shift waist ot an
ancient mode, and a number ofctipWr
wings. M
It Helps!
Mrs. J. F. Daniels, -of
Sip, Ky., writes: "I was
so sick for 3 or 4 years,
I liad to hire my work
done, most of the time.
I had given up hope. When
I began to take Cardul, I
knew, right away, it was
helping me. Now, I am
better than ever before in
my life, and Cardui did if
E 64
Take
The Woman's Tonic
i
Ti
-... t.. . .... rc
aruui nas neipea inous-
ands of weak, tired, worn
out women, back to health.
It hns n frrnflf frmir no-
pJI tion on the womanly sys
tem. It goes to thtf cause
of the trouble. tlThelps, it
helps quickjyfsurely, safe-
helped others.
you? It will.
Get a bottle todayl
an
JU-i
m ly. it os
ffi jWhvVfiot
j fTrft,
k
1
M
1
cnronlstic nnac.
Mnllory canvassed tho men and ob
tnlned a shockingly purple shirt from
"Wedgewood, who meant to put him at
his ease, but somehow failed when he
said In nnswer to Mallory's thanks:
"God bless my soul, old top, don't
you think of thanking me. I ought tc
thank you. You see, tho idiot whe
makes my Phlrts, nade that Dy mis
take, and I'd De no end grateful If
you'd jolly well tako tho loathsome
thing off my hands. I mean to say,
I shoudn't dream of being seen in it
myself. You quite understand, don't
you?"
Ashton contributed a maroon atro
city In hosiery, with equal tact:
"If they lit you, keep 'em. I got
stjng on that batch of socks. That
pair was originally lavender, but they
washed like that. Keep 'em. I wouldn't
be found dead in 'em."
Tho mysterious Fosdick, who lived
a lonely life in the Observation car
and slept in the other sleeper, lent
Mallory a pair of pyjamas evidently
Intended for a bridegroom of romantic
dispusltion. Mallory blushed as he ac
cepted -them and when he found him
self In them, he whisked out the light,
he was so ashamed of himself.
Once more the whole car gaped at
the unheard of behavior of Its newly
wtdded pair. The poor porter had
been hungry for a bridal couple, but
as he went about gathering up tho
cast-off footwear of his large family
and found Mallory's shoes at number
three and Marjorle's tiny boots at
number five, he shook his head and
groaned.
"Times has suttalnly changed for
the wuss. If this Is a bridal couple,
gimmo divorcees."
tj p 41. i- nL ' "u' uut l-s eyes hi one an
ii. mere nan oeen anyone uwiw other and sighing like furnace.
S4ta ikt WnuM hlivs noilA a mnaf una. I rr,. .- . ........ . ,
, the would, have made a most aaa-
CHAPTER XXI.
Matrimony to and Fro.
And the next morning they were In
Wyoming well toward the center of
that State. They had left behind the
tame levels and tho truly rural towns
and they were among foothills and
mountains, passing cities of wildly
picturesque repute, like Cheyenne, and
Laramie, Bowie, and Medlclno Bow,
and Bitter Creek, whose very names
Imply literature and war whoops, cow
boy yelps, barking revolvers, another
redskin biting the dust, cattle stam
pedes, town-paintings, humorous
ljnchlngs and bronchos In epileptic
frenzy.
But the talk of this train -was con
cerned with none of these wouders,
which the novelists and tho maga
zinlst havo perhaps a trifle overpub
lished. The talk of this train was con
cerned with the eighth wonder of the
world, n semi-detached bridal couple.
Mrs. Wbitcomb was eager enough to
voice the sentiment of the whole pop
ulace, when she looked up from her
novel In the observation room and,
nudging Mrs. Temple, drawled: "By
the way, my dear, has that bridal
couple mado up Its second night's
quarrel yet?"
"Tho Mallorys?" Mrs. Temple
flushed as sho answered, mercifully.
"Oh, yes, they were very friendly
again this morning."
Mrs. Whltcomb's countenance was
cynical: "My dear, I've been married
twlco und 1 ought to know something
about honeymoons, but tills honeyless
honeymoon" sho cast up her eyes
und her hands In despair.
Tho women wore bo concerned about
Mr. and "Mrs." Mallory, that they
hardly noticed the uncomfortablo
plight of tho Wellingtons, or tho curi
ous bohavlor of tho lady from tho
stateroom who seemed to'bo afrultl of
soraothing and never spoko to any
body. The strange bohavlor of Anno
Oattlo and Ira Lathrop even escaped
much comment, though they were for
ever being stumbled on when anybody
went out to tho observation platform.
When they were dislodged from there,
thoy sat playing checkers and talking
secret of their own, for Ira, jooaing
at his watch, miirmured sentimentally
to Anno: "Only a few hours more,
Annie."
And Anno turned gcranlum-color
and dropped a handful of checkers. "I
don't know how I can face It."
Ira growled llko a lovesick Hon:
"Aw, what do you care?"
"But I was nover married before,
Irn," Anno protested, "nnd on a train,
too."
"Why, all the bridal couples tako to
the railroads."
"I should think It would bo tho last
place they'd go," said Anne a senslblo
woman, Anne! "Look nt the Mnllorlcs
how miserable they are."
"I thought they were happy," said
Ira, whose great virtue it was to pay
llttlo heed to what was nono of his
business
"Oh, Ira," cried Anne, "I hope wo
shan't begin to quarrel as soon as wo
are married."
"As If anybody could quarrel with
you, Anne," ho said.
"Do you think I'll bo so monotonous
os that?" she retorted.
Her spunk delighted him beyond
words. Ho whispered: "Anno, you're
eo gol-darncd Bweet if I don't get a
chance to kiss you, I'll bust."
"Why, Ira we're on the train."
"Da darn the train! Who ever
heard of a fellow proposing and get
ting engaged to a girl and not oven
kissing her."
"But our engagoment is bo short."
"Well, I'm not going to marry you
until I get a kiss."
Perhaps Innocent old Anno really
believed this blood-curdling threat. It
brought hor Instantly to terras, though
sho blushed: "But everybody's al
ways looking."
"Come out on tho observation plat
form." "Oh, Ira, again?"
"I dare you."
"I take you but" seeing that Mrs.
Whltcomb was trying to overhear, sho
whispered: "Let's pretend it's tho
scenery."
So Ira rose, pushed the checkers
aside, and said In an unusually posi
tive tone: "Ah, Miss Gattle, won't you
havo a look at tho landscape?"
"Oh, thank you. Mr. Lathrop," sair
Aunc, "I Just love scenery." -
They wandered rorth like the Sleep
ing Beauty and her princely awaken
er, and never dreamed v. hat gigglings
and nudgings and wise head-nodding
went on back of them. Mrs. Wellington
laughed loudest of all at the lovers
whoso heads had grown gray while
their hearts were still so green.
It was shortly after this that tho
Wellingtons themselves camo Into
prominence In the train life.
As the train approached Green
River, and its copper-basined stream,
the engineer began to set the air
brakes for the stop. Jimmle Welling
ton, boozlly half-awake in the smok
ing room, wanted to know what the
name of the station was. Everybody
is always eager to oblige a drunken
man, so Ashton and Fosdick tried to
get a window open to look out.
The flist one they labored at, they
could not budge after a biceps-break
ing tug. The second flew up with such
ease that they went over backward.
Ashton put his head out and an
nounced that the approaching depot
was labelled "Green River." Welling
ton buibled: "What a beautiful name
for a shtation."
Ashton announced that there was
something bcautifuller still on tho
platform "Oh. a peach ! a nectarine!
and she's getting on this train."
Even Doctor Temple declared that
she was a dear Htto thing, wasn't
she?
Wellington pushed him aside, say
ing: "Stand back Doc, and let me
see; I have a keen sense of beau'ful."
"Be careful," cried the doctor.
"he'll fall out of the window."
"Not out of that window," Ashton
sagely observed, seeing the bulk of
Wellington. As the train staited off
again, Little JImmie distributed alco
holic smiles to the Green RIverers on
the platform and called out:
"Good'bye, ever'body. You're all
abslootly ow owl" Ho clapped his
hand to his eye and crawled back into
the car, groaning with pain.
"What's the matter?" said Wedge
wood. "Got something In. your eye?"
Thar had evidently eeaeoeted some
For Women Who Care
Of course you use an antiseptic in your
family and In the care of your own per
son, and you want tho best.
Instead of whut you havo been using"
such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or
peroxide, won't you please try I'axtine,
a concentrated antiseptic powder to bo
dissolved in water as needed.
l'axtino is more economical, more
cleansing-, more germicidal nnd more
healing than anything you ever used.
2 isi
mm
ANTISEPTIC
In the toilet to cleanse and whiten
the teeth, remove tartar anil prevent
decay. To disinfect tho mouth, debtroy
dlseuso germs, and purify tho breath.
To keep artificial teeth and bridgework
clean and odorless. To remove nicotine
from tho teeth nnd purify the breath
after smoking, To eradicate porsolra
tion odors by sponge bathing.
As n medicinal agent for local
treatment of feminine ills where pelvic
catarrh, Inflammation and ulceration
exist, nothiug equals hot douches of
Paxtine. For tcp'years tho Lydla K.
Pinkham Med-Xo. litis been regularly
advising thelajfatients to uso it because
of its extraordinary cleansing, healing
and germjJIdal power. For this pur
pose aloJf Paxtine Is worth Its weight
In goldlr Also for nasal catarrh, sore
throajjnnnamed eyes, cuts and wound.
All dfusrgists, 6 and SO oouts a box.
Tft ho and testimony of 81
WfrnUu free on rMiuut.
TMK PAXTONTOILCTOO..BMN.Ifc.M
"No, you blamed fool. Tm trying to
look through my thumb."
"Poor fellow!" sympathized Doctor
Temple, "It's a cinder!"
"A cinder! It's at leasht a ton of
coal."
"I say, old boy, let me have a peek,"
rfaid Wedgewood, screwing In his mon
ocle nnd peering into the depths of
Wellington's eye. "I can't seo a bally
thing."
"Of course not, with that blinder
on," growled tho miserable wretch,
weeping in spite of himself and rub
bing his smarting orb.
"Don't rub that eye," Ashton coun
selled, "rub the other cyo."
"It's my ee; I'll rub It If I want to.
Get mo n doctor, somebody. I'm
dying."
"Hero's Doctor Temple," said Ash
ton, "right on the Job." Wellington
turned to the old clergyman with pa
thetic trust, and the deceiver writhed
In his disguise. The best ho could
think of was: "Will somebody lend
me a lead pencil?"
"What for?" said Wellington, uneasily.
"I nm going to roll your upper lid
up on it," said the Doctor.
"Oh, no, you're not," said tho pa
tient. "You can roll your own lids!"
Then the condu6tor, still another
conductor, wandered on the scene and
asked as If It were not a world-Important
matter: "What's tho matter
pick up a cinder?"
"Yes. Perhaps you can get it out,"
the alleged doctor appealed.
The conductor nodded: "Tho best
way Is this take hold of tho wink
ers." "The what?" mumbled Wellington.
"Grab the winkers ( of your upper
eyolld in your right hand"
"I've got 'em."
"Now grab the winkers of your low
er eyelid In your left hand. Now
raise the right hand, nush the under
lid under the overlid and haul the
overlid over Hie underlld; when you
havo tho overlid well over tho under"
Wellington waved him away: "Say,
what do you think I'm trying to do?
stuff a mattress? Get out of my way.
1 want my wife lead mo to my wife."
"An excellent idea," said Dr. Tem
ple, who had been praying for a recon
ciliation. He guided Wellington with difficulty
to the observation room and, finding
Mrs. Wellington at the desk as usual.
he began: "Oh, Mrs. Wellington, mny
I Introduce you to your husband"
Mrs. Wellington rose haughtily,
caught a sight of her suffering consort
and ran to him with a cry of "Jim
mle!" "Lucretla!"
"What's happened are you killed?"
"I'm far from well. But don't wor
ry. My life insurance is paid up."
"Oh, my poor little darling," Mrs.
Jimmie fluttered, "What on earth alls
your- faho turned to the doctor. "Is
he going to die?"
"I think not," said the doctor. "It's
only a bad case of clnder-In-the-eye-tls."
Thus reassured, Mrs. Wellington
went into the patient's eye with her
handkerchief. "Is that tho eye?" sho
asked.
"No!" he howled, "tho other one."
Sho went into that and came out
with the cinder.
"There! It's Just a tiny speck."
Wellington regarded the mote with
amazement. "Is that all? It felt as if
I had Pike's Peak in my eye." Then
he waxed tender. "Oh, Lucretia, how
can I ever "
But she drew away with a disdain
ful: "Give me back my hand, please."
"Now, Lucretla," he protested,
"don't you think you're carrying this
pretty far?"
"Only as far as Reno," she answered
grimly, which stung him to retort:
"You'd better take the beam out ot
your own eye, now that you've taken
the cinder out of mine," but she, not
ing that they were the center of inter
est, observed: "All tho passengers are
enjoying this, my dear. You'd better
go back to the cafe."
Wellington regarded her with a re
vulsion to wrath. He thundered at
her: "I will go back, but allow me to
Inform you, my dear madam, that I'll
not drink another drop just to sur
prise you."
Mrs. Wellington shrugged her shoul
ders at this ancient threat and Jimmlo
stumbled back to his lair, whither tho
men followed him. Feeling sympathy
In the atmosphere, Llttlo Jlmmio felt
Impelled to pour out his grief:
"Jellmen, I'm a brok'n-heartless
man. Mrs. Well'n'ton Is a queen
among women, but she has temper of
tarant "
Wedgewood broke In: "I say, old
boy, you've carried this ballast for
three days now, wherever did you get
It?"
Wellington drew himself up proud
ly for a moment before he slumped
back Into himself. "Well, you see,
when I announced to a few friends
that I was about to leave Mrs. Wel
l'n'ton forever and that I was going
out to to you know.'
"Reno. We know. Well?"
"Well, a crowd of my friends got up
a farewell sort of divorce breakfast
and somo of 'em felt so very Bad about
my divorce that they drank a llttlo too
much, and the rest of my friends felt
so very glad about- my divorce, that
they drank a llttlo too much. And, of
course, I had to join both parties."
"And that breakfast," said Ashton,
"lasted till tho train started, eh?"
Wellington glowered back triumph
antly. "Lasted till the train starcd7
Jellmen, that breakfast is going yet!"
PAPER BAG
COOKING
Great System Perfected by M.
Soyer, Famous London Chef.
NOURISHING BEEF DISHES.
CHURCH DIRECTORY
Cloverport Churches
Baptlut Church
jJLWiti.Su'tfny School. :30 n. . o. K.
.iglitto.it, guiHTlntprnlfHPrnypr Meeting
V .-(Intvlny 7 so v, nHSyTKr-A nf fttty
By Martha McCulloch Williams.
I wonder how many careful house
mothers know stuffed roast beef? To
mako It get two flank steaks of gener
ous size, sew them together with clean
strong cotton and Btuff bag thus
formed In any way you llko. Tlo up
the steaks. Butter them well over tho
cutsldo. Slip into a well butterod
paper bag plenty largo enough to hold
them, add a tablespoonful of water,
cook In n hot oven threo minutes, then
turn off tho heat more than half and
cook for forty minutes more. Very
heavy steaks may tako longer, and
light ones n shorter time. Sliced
onions laid around tho steak will flavor
tho meat and the gravy. This dish
can bo left standing In tho bag quite
a while after cooking. Heating it up
makes It as good as ever.
Take four pounds of round beef tho
best cut. Rub over liberally with but
ter or clarified drippings, but do not
salt, and put into a bag, which has
been thickly buttered, along with half
a can of tomatoes or threo largo freBh
ones, peolod and chopped, ono minced
onion, ono small red pepper, threo
cloves and six grains of alsplco. Score
tho beef lightly on top so as to press
tho spices Into it. Cover it with tho
tomatoes, onion, etc., and lay on them
a lump of butter or dripping rolled In
salted flour. Add n tablespoonful of
vinegar and water mixed. Seal bag
tight, nnd cook very slowly for three
hours. A gas jet turned half down
gives about tho right heat Tako from
tho bag, pour out tho gravy In a
saucepan if you want it thickened
with browned fiour; otherwise, in the
boat. Tho meat will bo very tender
and delicious.
Yorkshlro pudding docs not abso
lutely demand cooking underneath a
roast. To go with this round roast,
you can mako It thus. Beat two eggs
separately very light, then add to
them alternately a cup of sweet milk
and two cups of flour, sifted with half
a teaspoonful salt, and a teaspoonful
baking powder. Mix .smoothly, pour
Into a very well greased bag, seal, al
lowing room tor rising, lay flat on a
wire mat and cook for twenty-flvo
minutes In a fairly hot oven.
Meat roll Is a good end for cold lean
roast beef. MInco or grind It fine, sea
son with salt, pepper, tiny bits of but
ter, a llttlo lemon julco and a pinch of 1
powdered herbs. Roll out puff paste
to less than a quarter Inch thickness.
Make it In long strips. Spread tho
meat thinly upon them, roll up, pinch
the ends together tight, put In a but
tered bag with a little stock or water
or left over gravy, also a small lump
of butter, seal and cook till tho pastry
Is brown the tlmo depending some
what on the size and number of tho
rolls.
(Copyright, 1911, by tho Associated
Literary Press.)
Horlpty mn'U.MoiKlnvnUprBnrnn.t Sunday,
pv.-ryM,w,.Mr.,. A. II. Sklllmim, President
rr. nchiiiff every Second nnd Fourth Sunday.
Hov. H, O. Cottrell. Pastor.
ilethodiAt Church
Methodic Sunday School. D:30a. m. Irn 1.
Helieii, Superintendent. Weaclilnir everv
?unln y nt il a. m. nnd 7:30 p. rn. Frank Lewis
nlRht each month. MM .Mnrfmrito Hurn
ITtsldent LndleV Aid 'ocloty meet "flrst
Monday each month Mm. Ki.rr'it l.ltfhtfoot
President. Ladles' Mlwlonary Society "Sti
Second Sun.lay every month, .Mrs Vltail
J.W'VSs 'V,00,'.11 cl,olr Practice Friday
nUIitJsM, A.H. Mu:ray. Ulructor.
Presbyterian Church
I'resbyterfah-Sunday School t)i5 n. m
Conrnrt Sip!, Superintendent. Preachm
fvery Third Sunday, He. Adair. Minister.
1 Wyr T.011' TuV ,,iy- ' '30 J., m. Ladles'
Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third
P.Myvl'ry mcnt1'' un C''.Sfttterfied
President.
SE$ Catholic Church
First Sunday of each month. Mass.etrmon.
days lit 10 is n. m On week'dnys .Mnw lit 7iC0
'iXr. CajM'hottcal Instruction for thechlld-
.-n iu niuruujsnifiwn. m , and an t
dnys nt 30 a.-tn. and 2:30 p. m M ;
jrwu-
C "
Bertie Wants Home News.
Dear Mr.
k. i
Enclosed
uaoDaire: enclosed vou
will find order for ono year's subscrip
tion to tne dear old News that, comes
like a letter from home eatti week.
As ever your friend,'' 'V. Spottsman,
53M East End Ave., Chicago.
lne above etter Is fnm
Spottsman, colored, who Is
alone nicely in the big city
'I here is no real neejl of anyone tying
troubled with costidFitin. Chamber
lain's Tablets wUldLdf an agreeable
movcrrr nt cfjftBweV without any
unpleasant efirfct fGive them a trial.
For sale by All Dealers
Bertie
getting-
Sues On Mortgages.
A PAPER BAG DINNER.
By
Brooks'
To bo Continued
$3.50
Louisville ,8bMLg
and BrftekttRnQJg
oh vw 13, 50,
S fast
MW8
Nicolas Sgyer, Chef of
Club, London.
Duckling with Turnips: Thoroughly
butter a paper bag, place the duckling
inside, cut a few slices of carrot and
turnip into fancy shapes, cut up a
few blanched spring onions, and add
a bouquet garni. Pour In three ta
blespoonfuls of tomato sauco and a
wineglassful of Madeira. Season with
salt and pepper according to taste.
Cook for forty-flvo to flfty-flvo min
utes, according to tho size of tho bird.
Chicken a la Relne: Tako a fowl
trussed as for boiling, and rub it well
over with a split onion. Placo it In
a well-greased bag and add to it a gill
of good stock. Add also a sprig of
parsley, a bay leaf, a sprig of sweet
herbs, and, if obtainable, two or
threo spring onions, all tied together.
Take four ounces of well-cooked rice
and add it to tho fowl. Placo tho
bag on the broiler, simmer very slow-i
ly in a moderate oven until tho fowl
is qooked, th on dish up tho fowl on
a hot dish, removo tho herbs and
empty tho rlco Into a fresh bag. Add
to It a tablespoonful of stock, a gill
of cream, a llttlo grated lemon peel,
a dust of nutmeg, and pepper and salt
to tasto. Mix thoroughly, add tho
well-beaten yolk ot an egg, mako hot
again on tho broiler and serve at one.
Turkey and fillet of veal aro both
excellent cooked after this recipe.
Lima Beans: Take a quart of Lima
beans, add two ounces of butter, four
ounces of diced ham, a llttlo sugar
and salt, a teaspoonful of flour and
sweet herbs to tasto. Put In a
greased bag with half a pint of water
and cook for sixty minutes in a mod
erate oven.
Spinach: Pick over and thorough
ly wash two pounds of spinach, leavo
tho vegetablo as wet as you can, and
put It in a bag. Add a pinch of sugar
and a litlo salt. Seal tho bag and
cook for thlrty-flvo minutes. Then
stand tho broiler bearing tho bag over
a largo plate, and prick tho bottom
of tho bag in such a way as to allow
all' tho water to run out.
Fruit 'Salad; Tako four peeled and
thinly sliced bananas, half a pound of
well washed and dried Hamburg
grapes, ditto strawberries, an apple,
and two largo oranges. Pinch each
grape slightly. Hull tho strawber
ries, peel and sllco the apple and or
anges very thinly. Mix all well to
gether In a deep bowl. Pour over a
small bottle of raspberry syrup and
a tablespoonful of brandy. Mix well.
Leave oa ice till "needed,
(Copyright, 1911, by th Iturgle ft
WaHoa Compaay.)
Suit has been filed in the circuit
court by .Mrs. Eliza 1.. Webb and Court-
land Haynes against Mrs. Louise
Adair and Pope McAdams as execu
tors of the estate of I. C. Adair and
Mrs. Mary C. Adair for the foreclos
ure of mortgages that they hold against
two tracts of land, one of 19 acres and
the other of 100 acres, near town. One
is the Dr. Holmes place and the other
Is the Geo. Bruner place, both on the
hill. Mrs. "Webb's notes are for 1,250
with two years Interest past due, and
Mr. Haynes1 note is for S-1S6 with sev
eral credits. The notes were given by
I. C. Adair and wife and the title was
in them. Last April J. S. Adtir made
a deed to the property to his wife,
Mary C. Adair, claiming it under a
will of the late I. C. Adair, who was
a brother, and it is because of this at
tempted transfer that Mary C. Adair
is made a defendant. J. D. Kelly is
representing the plaintiffs. Clarion.
DR. H. J. BOONE
Permanent
. m . m
mis i
en's Office. Main Street
s: 8 to 12 a. m. J to 5 p. m.
Dr. .Off
Cloverport. Ky.
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