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The Cook County herald. [volume] (Grand Marais, Minn.) 1893-1909, December 26, 1896, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90060625/1896-12-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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THB COOK COUNTY SERALD,
ti OFFICIAL FAP«I OF CQOK COUHTY.
I S E it of pi W
Terms, (1.00 a Year in Advancq.
GRAND MARAIS, MJNN., PEG. 20,1896.
THE CUUT OF THE HORSE.
How the Spblfl Animal Was Regarded
Olci-Tliiio Peoples,
i-\ It is, perhaps, small piattor for won­
der that the nations who first tamed
the horse for riding attached high
nonor to the creature seated on whose
I bapk they scOured with such swift­
ness. The exhilaration of riding is one
•vyhieh puotom does pot etijle, and
Which affects the civilized rider of to­
day, if he be of an emotional nature,
probably almost as keenly as it did the
ancient gcythian, German or Slpv. In
addition to this, neighboring races who
had not this art looked upon those who
had it with kind pf superstitious won­
der, -\veaying. strange stories about
them. The horsemen of Thessaly ap­
peared to the other Greeks through
p. mist of fable as centaurs, half man,
half brute, but wholly divine. And in
the frank fashion of all primitive peo­
ple the horseman gave back to the
horse the glory that he received re­
flected from it, and made of his com­
rade in war and chase a kind of deity.
The ancient Germans took oracles
from white horses, just as the Egyp­
tians did from their sacred oxen. The
animals were kept in groves, and gave
piigury by neighing, Among the Slavs
the sword combined with the horse
to foretell future events, The weapons
were planted in the ground, and the
horses led among them by the move­
ments of the beasts the attending
priests judged the will of the gods.
Among the Norsemen, the sacrifice of
a horse and the eating of its flesh was
a token of' sacramental allegiance to
Odin. Among the ancient Irish, when
a king was crowned in "Ulster, it was
customary to slay a white mare afid
boil if in a vat. Into this vat the newly
made king descended, and there sat,
drinking the broth and tasting small,
portions of the meat. The eating of
horseflesh was so well recognized as
a heathen rite that the early Christian
paints forbade it to their converts.
Among the Scythians the horse was
deemed sacred to the sun, and its wor­
ship crossed the Himalayas, and was
early established among the Raipuft
kings,
Next to a human being, who probably
was, ay a matter of fact, never sac­
rificed in ancient India, the horse was
the jnost acceptable offering to the
gods, It is Jaid down, in the puran&s
tliJit the sacrifices of a hundred horses
ousts Indrg, the king of the gods, from
his throne, and reigns in Paradise
(Swarga) in his stead. There is no rec­
ord, however, of anyone having earned
this* surpassing felicity. Kings, on at­
taining the throne, usually sacrificed
ft horse, their tributary princes per­
forming the more menial duties con­
nected with the Aswamedha (horse
sacrifice). Indeed, even the office of
porter in thig solemn rite could only
be assumed by one of royal blood. One
of the books of the great Hindoo eipic,
the Mahabharata, contains an account
of the Ashwamedha held by Yudhis
thira, king of the Pandus, when he
had, by the defeat of the Kauravas,
firmly established his rule over north­
ern India. The safcred horse was turned
loose to wander wherever it listed for
year, while the loyal
ftrany
followed
it everywhere at a respectful distance.
Other tribes whose pastures it crossed
were given the option of either turn­
ing out in force to join the triumph of
the horse, or of accepting wager of bat
tic. At the end of the yea,r the horse
was led back to the palace and there
sacrificed.—London Standard.
•—•. "AVv-i
TO SLEEP WELL.
A Iilght Sapper Just Before Retiring Is
Usually Beneficial.
A light supper just before retiring is
usually of advantage. Babies and brute
animals are usually somnolent when
their stomachs are well supplied with
food, the activity of the stomUch with­
drawing the excess of blood from the
brain, where it is not needed during
sleep. On the other hand, people who
are very hupgry usually find it difficult
to sleep. And, then, a habit of gleep at
a regular time and durijig'proper hours
should be cultivated in case this habit
has beem, lost. In accomplishing this
the attainment of a favorable state of
rrinid is of great importance. Sleep can­
not be enforced by a direct exercise of
the will.
The very effort "of the will to command
sleep is enough to render its attain­
ment nugatory, The mental state to
be encouraged is one of quiescence, one
of indifference, a feeling that the
eumbent postiire is a proper one for rest
and that if tjie thoughts are disposed
to continue active they may be safely
allowed to take their course without
any effort toward control. This state
of mind and thought is next akin to
dreams and dreaming is next a.!?™ to
pound sleep.
Many mental methods have been ad­
vised and put in practice for. the pur­
pose of securing sleep, the design being
to turn the thoughts from objects of
interest to a condition of monotony as
by mentally repeating well-remem
be^ed phrases or sentences, otr by count*
ing. But the state otf indifference, if
this can, be obtained, is likely to be the
most efficient, as being the least active.
The mere mention of these simple
methods will be sufficient to suggest
othfera equally effective.—Medical Bee-
~i 'Aj "V1" '•L •—J
tg Quince gimp.
Grate'three large quinces. \Add tEfeei
{founds of granulated sugar and a quart
water. Le»t it simmer slowly for
two or three hours after having
brought it to the boiling pojpt. This is
pice for puddings or hofe&kes,
W«?rld,
:es,—Ladies*
•isir'
CINEMATOdBAPHE.
A Wo^4erfta Invention'in the Liny
}ff '£f? of Photography,
1
_________
tt Reproduces Moving Objects and tht
Play of the Human Feature^
"''.i: with Startling Faithfulness
to Life,
The vogueof "the moyingphotographs"
became pronounced, and thousands yvho
had hitherto kept away from variety
theaters crossed the doors of those
places of amusement to behold the new­
est scientific achievement. Straight­
way. countless new machines were put
out, and the curiosity to witness the
vitascope and cinematographe pictures
grew apfece. There are two dozen of
thege mechanical reproductive inven­
tions now, and the returns are not all in
by a good deal. Among the best known
are the cinematographe, the vitascope,
the phantoscope, the kineoptikon, the
animatpgraphe and the eidoloscope.
The. secret of all these contrivances is
photography, It is not unnatural,
therefore, that the men whot'have suc­
ceeded best should be photographers.
The Lumieres, who gave the cinemato­
graphe to the world, hit upon their dis­
covery two years ago, and since then
they havebeen reaping a golden harvest.
There is ho need to thrash over the old
straw about priority of invention, and
it matters little whether Lumiere or
Edison was first in the field. The last
twelvempnth Lumiere & Sons have ac­
quired a world-wide reputation through
the cinematographe. The cinemato­
graphe has recently, by special invita­
tion, been privately exhibited before
Emperor Francis Joseph and the im­
perial court in Vienna, at the Elysee in
Paris, before President Faure, his
family and official household, and also
before the'various courts of Europe.
About 12 years ago the heads of this
firm were almost unknown, eyen in
their own city of Lyons, France. But
from a small business they have, by
their inventive skill and progressive
methods, advanced until they now
stand among the leading houses in the
world. In their works they made the
highest class of supplies and scientific
appliances used in photography. The
financial success resulting from their
skill and enterprise is, perhaps, best
shown by .saying that they now em­
ploy hundreds of hands, and that their
stock commands 500 per cent, premium
—representing nearly $4,000,000.
The foundation of the Lumieres' for­
tune and the explanation of the superi­
ority of the cinematographe rest in the
accidental discovery of a composition
that produced peculiarly sensitive
plates. This composition has been
kept a secret, but it proved so much
better than all others that they gave up
photography and devoted their entire
attention to the manufacture of sensi­
tive plates. Subsequently experiments
led to the invention of a toy cinemato­
graphe, -which they perfected about
two years ago. Then they realized the
possibilities of the machine and gave
the first public exhibition in Lyons,
France, December 26, 1895.
The cinematographe ^consists of a
small box about eight by ten by four
inches, and the entire mechanism is a
series of reels upon which the long
band of sensitive film is wound rapidly
behind a set of five magnifying lenses.
On these bands area series of photo­
graphs, each one scarcely larger than a
postage stamp, which are reflected on a
white screen by means of a powerful
electric light, in such rapid succession
as to reproduce all the infinite and
varied movements of nature, m-
The bands of sensitive film are abojit
18 yards long and contain from 1,800 to
2,000 pictures. They are made of cellu­
loid and gelatine, which are covered
with the preparation before mentioned,
and so delicate is the material that it
rolls up into a box about three inches in
diameter. Yet it is so tough that it can
be handled with perfect freedom, be­
ing, to quote the language of the op­
erator, "strong as a watch spring."
The tiny pictures, when magnified
through the various lenses, cover a
space on the stage 14 by 18 feet.
The powerful light which throws tlie
picture on the screen is obtained by the
ordinary carbons used in: the arc lamps,
being arranged in a different manner.
Instead of the two carbons being placed
the one perpendicular to the other,
they are placed obliquely, the positive
carbon being slightly behind the nega­
tive and being hollowed out in such
manner as to form a natural reflector.
By this means an unusually intense
concentrated ray of light is obtained,
which is an important factor in the dis­
tinctness of the pictures. The occasion­
al flickering is caused'by unsteadiness
of the current, and not by any defect in
the cinematographe.
The camera by means of iwhich the
pictures are taken is just the same size
as the box by which they are reflected,
and the pictures are taken in the same
manner. The sensitive film is placed
inside of a perfectly light-proof box and
unwound before the camera by means
of hand reels, the same as when show­
ing the pictures. The length of time
taken to secure one .picture is about a
minute and a half, so that theexposures
are made at the rate of about 20 per
second. In the case of very rapid mo
tion it is necessary to turn the crank
quicker, and in slow motions slower, so
that this time varies. This explains
why some pictures last longer than
others. Only one person is employed
by the Lumieres to take these photo­
graphs. This is Alexander Promio, .who
haB the reputation of being the greatest
scientific photographer, in all Europe.
Every view shgwn through this instru­
ment has been taken by him in person,
and he has .-traveled over Europe, Asia,
the northern portion of Africa and
America in the short space of six
months, taking an average of 12 daily.
The largest number of pictures ever
taken by Promio in one day was 32, bet­
ing all different views of the coronation
of the cfcpr of Russia.—Chicago Post.
SCHOOL,
Pupils
UNLIKE QTHgR,
Come and Go as They F|ngf^
Mpstly Men of Family,
There is a school^in this city tnatis
in session every day in the week, except
Sunday, and two nights besides. The
students have no recess. There-is no
stated hour for instruction, although
}t is understood that the day pupils
are expected to be at their desks from
nine o'clock a. m. until five p. m. and
the night pupils from seven until nine.
If one is tardy no questions aire asked.
If he wants to be late or dilatory-he is
the suff eirer. Thdrfe is no rcllcall. There
is no romping, no high jinks, at any
time during the day. There is no stick­
ing of bent pins into the seats of the
other pupils no pitching o| the ball
no shout in the afternoon no playing
hoo-key.
It is a solemn and earnest class. The
pupils aire for the most part men of
family, and go to school during, the
day. Others work in the daytime and
attend at night. The teacher has never
yet reprimanded one of his pupils. No
pupil has ever been known to make a
face at his teacher when the teacher's
back was turned. The average attend­
ance is 70.
These pupils are studying forHhe
purpose of getting themselves into lino
for the ordeal wliich may make
th^m members of the podice force,
or park policemen, or .firemen,
or letter carriers, or clerks in
some department of the municipal
government. The school is private.
The pupil understands when he enters
that the teacher has no certificate to
give. The fact that the pupil has been
proficient in his school does not imply
that the pupil will pass the ex­
amination required by the civil service
rules of the municipality. It does not
presuppose a pull. But it makes tho
pupil better qualified for service, and
less timid when he runs up against the
civil service interrogatories. He knows
a little more than he might have other­
wise known. He knows that the name
of a man or, a town must begin with a
capital letter when he writes out that
name. He knows the location of the
principal cities of the country.- He
knows whether Chapultepec belongs
to the war with Mexico or the civil war.
If he is an applicant for a place in the
fire department or as a park polieeman
he must know how to read print and
manuscript. He must be able to write
and show a specimen of his writing by
copying from manuscript. He must be
proficient in addition, subtraction, mul­
tiplication and division as applied to
whole numbers. He must be able to
give the location of streets and ferries,
and if he wants to Ije a fireman he is
told what the city laws require in the
construction of a building, and inord^y:
to test his memory he is told to visit W
certain house and inspect it, and then
he is required to return and make a re
port of it.
If he wants to be a policeman he
must go over the same ground, in addi­
tion to which he must know, after he
has been instructed, what a policeman
must do under certain circumstances.
And if he is looking for a place in the
post offiae or a- clerical place in the city
hall he mustunderstand how to manip­
ulate common fractions as well as some,
other things.—N. Y. Sun.
,, KEEP IT QUIET.
Women Who Smoke Cigarettes at Home
Tfcy to Destroy Signs.
"It is one of the secrets of the trade,
but I don't mind telling you confiden­
tially that- more women in this town
smoke cigarettes than you ever
dreamed of," said the dapper little
French manicure operator who has a
.fashionable place in State street.
"Lots of them come here to have th»»
stains of the smoke removed from,
their fingers. This has become a reg­
ular part of our custom, and fully as
mamy women with, smoke-stained fin«.
gers come to us as do those who sihow'
no sign of the habit. ,i
"When a woman once gets the cig­
arette habit, she is-obliged to smoke at
home, acd it doesn't take long to etaiii,
her fingers to such, an extent that she!
cannot conceal the evidenc& of her
lolly from 7a*r husband and friends, and
she is obliged to go to a manicure to
have the yellow tinge removed.
"At first they are satisfied with a
dainty, perfumed cigarette that is so
mild that it does not stain the fingers,
but they soon want something stronger
and resort to the cheaper but more in­
toxicating grades. The smell of cig­
arette smoke upon the breath may be
destroyed by a liberal use of hot water,
and certain chemicals—listerine being:
the best known disinfectant—but soap
and water will not remove stains from
the fingers.
"What will do it? O, that is one of
the secrete of the trAde." .t,„„
The operator went on to say her ob­
servation taught her that" men were
generally proud of their cigarette fin-,
gers, and seldom requested that special
effort- be made to cleanse them. Women
also conceal the evidence of the per­
nicious habit more. from a desire to
keep it from their friends than from
pride in the appearance of their hands.
The confirmed Cigarette smoker,! man
or woman, becomes indifferent as the
senses become dulled by the poisonous
ingredients of the cigarette, and were
it not. for a sense of shame, we would
see as many smoke-stained fingers on
the hands of women as on men.—ChK
cago Tribune,
Cocoanut Balls.
To a pound and a half of whife' eugar'
put a pint of water and boil untij ropy
then turn into a large bowl and stir in
the grated flesh of a good-sized cocoa
nut. When cool make it into balls with
the fingers and set thecm away to dry
out of the reach of children. Good
Housekeeping. if"
A
Meati Advantage. 14
Husband—-I can live with you n®
longer I shall commit suicide.
Wife-r-You mean thing! When y6u
know I haven't a black dress to lAy
^nsjne.—IJarlexjj Life.
'IM J$\ NOTICE.
AH F^jreWprdens in Cook countyare requested
to-put
1-put their commission^ on records j??
^er'dfeer. .^TM^Fishbb &-W
[if Aubitor,'Coolt county
county
Minn"
W'ANT^D^SEVE&AL, FAITHFUL MEN OR
women to travel for responsible established
house Minnesota. Salary 8780 payable $15
weekly and_ expenses. Position permanent,
.Reference. Enclose self-addressed stamped en­
velope. The National, Star Building, Chicago.
FARROW'S
MILITARY ENCYCLOPEDIA.
This Is the Standard Military Encyclopedia of the
world and the only work of Its kind inthe Tfingllsh
language. It has the endorsement of the War
Department and the leading military commanders
of America and Europe. It is issued in three large
otitavo -volumes of about 1000 pages each, printed
on toe paper,, from new electrotype plates, pro
fUsely Illustrated and handsomely bound. It is a
complete library of military information both for
military and non-military people. Every library
•hould have It. Circulars sent on application.
Good agents wanted.
MILITARY AND NAVAL BOOKS.
All the leading, up-to-date military and naval
books. Prlce list fnrnighed on application.
MILITARY-NAVAL PUBLISHING CO.,
•11-621 Broadway* New York City*
GET THE BEST
"When you are about to bw« Sowing Machine
ao not be deceived by alluring advertisements
and be led to think you can get the best made,
finest finished and
Most Popular
for a mere song. See to it that
you buy from reliable manu­
facturers that b&ve gained a
reputation by
honest andsquare
dealing, you will then get a
Sewing Machine that is noted
the world over for its dura­
bility. Yoti want the one that
is easiest to manage and is
Light Running:
There is none in the world that
can equal in mechanical con­
struction, durability of working
parts, fineness of finish, beauty
in appearance, or has as many
improvements as the
NEW HOME
It has Automatic Tension, Doable Peed, alike
on both sides of needle (patented),
gAX
HeInames as witnesses:
Reinhold R. Graetz of Grand Marais Minn, and
John B. Denkei. Christian Olsen and Edward A
Grochau of Duluth, Minu.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file their
clams in this office on or before gaid 29th day of
December, 1896.
10-24 A. J. Taylor Register.
NOTICE.
U.S. Land Office Duluth Minn. Sept. 24, 1896
Complaint having been entered at this offi.ee
by Garl A. Lofquist against Joseph Bussiere for
abandoning his homestead entry No. 6703, dated
May' 24,1892. upon the ae'4 of ne^ and ne}£ of
8e% section 21 and swii of nw^ and nwj* of swM.
section 22, township 63 north range 4 west, in
Cook cdnnty Minnesota with a view to the can­
cellation of said entry, the said parties are
hereby summoned to appear at
thiB
V8
a'k la
no other has
it New Stand {.patented), driving wheel hinged
on adjustable centers, thus reducing friction to
the minimum.
WRITE FOR CIRCULARS,
THE BEW HOME SEWIHfi MACHMCO.
Oaurta, MAM. Boarov, ILua. at Umow Sou
AM
CHICAGO,EfeAXCIBOO,CAL.MO.
III. ST. LOUM, DALLAS,
rott
SALE BY
WAMTED-SEVERAL FAITHFUL MEN OR
women to travel for responsible established
house ni Minnesota. Salary $780, payable #15
weekly and expenses.' Position permanent.
Reference. Enclose self-addressed stamped en­
velope. The National, Star Building, Ohioa go
NOTICE.
TJ. 8. Land Office Dulnth Minn., Sette inber iis
1898 f.
Complaint having been entered at this office
by Ha^s Julbrandson againBt Richard Key worth
for abandoning his homestead, entry No 6556,
dated April 16th, 18921, upon the, ne% of seM
section 22. lots 6, 7 and se^ of bwH section 23,
townmip 63 north range 4 West, in Cook County
Minni with a view to th'e concellation of said
entr jr khe
Bald
J1
0
ATLAKTA,UJUHXAB..*.X
parties are hereby summoned to
appeaFat this office on the 7th day of November
1896,'at 10 o'clock A. M. to respond and furnish
testimony concerning said alleged abandonment.
A.J.Taylor, Register.
B. Nv Johnson Atty. 10-10
Timber Land, Act June 3,1878.
licaition.—U. S.
office on the
22nd day of December, 1896 at 10 o'clock A. M.
to respond and furnish testimony concerning
said Alleged abandonment.
A. J.Taylor. Register.
Skuse & Nichols Atty. 10-31
NOTICE.
U. S. Land Office. Duluth Minn. October, 20th,
1896.,
Complaint having been entered at this office
by George F. Nolan against Charls E. Wood for
abandoning his homestead entry No. 5114, dated
January 3rd, 1891, upon the lot 3 and sw^ of
-nw.&-nH ofnwii section 20, township 64 north
range2 west 4th P. M„ in Cook .county, Minn,
with a view to the cancellation of said entry,
the said parties are hereby sommonded to appear
at this office on the '10th day of December, 1896,
at 10 o'clock A. M., to respond and furnish teati
money concerning said alleged abandonment.
10-31 A. J. Tayler Register.
Timber Land, Act June 3,1878,—Notice.Por Pub­
lication.—IT. S. Land Office, Duluth Minn.
October 21, 1896.*
Notice is hereby given that in compliance with
the provisions of the act of Congress of June 3,
1878.' entitled "An act for the sale of timber lands
in the states of California, Oregon, Nevada, and
Washington Territory," as extended to.all the
public land states by act of August 4,1892, Jas.
Lee, of Duluth. county of ,St. Louis state of
Minnesota, has this day filed in this office his
sworn statment No. for'the purchase of the
lot 1 nVt of neH, swiiof neH of section 17
in township 64 north, range 2 west 4th P.
and will offer prool to show that the land
sought is more yaluable for
itB
He names as witnesses:
Joseph Couture, Swan Norquist, John Fag
uett and Ole Westling all of Duluth Minn
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file their
claiins in this office on or before said 15th day of
January, 1897.
10-31 A. J. Taylor Register.
WANTED.
A MAN: to sell Canada grown Frnit and
Ornamental Trees. Shrubs. Roses, Jinlbs and
Burnous PlantB. Grape Vines, SmaU Fruits: Seed
Potatoes, eto. Wo catalogue only the hardiest
andjmoet popular varieties that succeed in the
Oolaest climates. New season now commencing
complete outfit free, salary and expenses paid
,froai start for full time, or liberal commission
for part-time.
Apply now, addressing nearest office, and get
choic6 of territory.
LUKE BROTflERS COMPANY,
International Nurseries,
CHICAGO, 111 or MOKRA^AL, Que.
"•&!&
a mmmmi
HoithW^
-A v* ?v
•Notice for Pub
Land Office, Duluth, Minn.
July 22, 1896.
Notice is hereby given that in compliance with
the provisions of the act of congress of June 3,
1878 entitled "An act for the sale of timber lands
in the states of California, Oregon. Nevada and
Washington Territory," as amended by act of
August 4,1892, Broder A. Grandy of Duluth,coun
ty of St. Louis, state of Minn., has this day
flled.in this office his sworn statement No. 2851,
for the purchase of the lot 5 and ne% of se% of
section 7, w'A of sw34 of section 8 in township
64, range 2 west, 4th p. m., and will offer
proof to show that the lani sought is more
valuable for its timber or stone than for agricul­
tural purposes, and to establish his claim to said
land before the register and receiver of this office
at Duluth, Minn., on Tuesday, the 29th day of
December, 1896.
a'lur,n?
adTertlsementg and
rainlt yon can get the beai made, bluest finish and
MOST POPULAR SSWINQ MAOHINS
Bny from reliable manufacturers
daaJimi trepu-tati2n ^yhonoBtand square
There Is none in the world that can equal
& ^cal $°ptruction, durability of working
parts, fineness of finish, beauty in appearance, or has
asmany improvements
as the NEW HQHt£
WRITE FOR CIRCULARS.
The Sew Some Seeing Machine Co
SAWFaiscisco,CAL. ATLAKZA, 6A.
FOR
SALE BY
AGENTS WANTED.—Address: NEW
HOME SOWING MACHINE OO. 335 Wabash
Arenue Chicago 111.
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat-1
ent business conducted for MODERATE FEES.
[OUB OFFICE
IS
OPPOSITE
U. S.
PATENT OFFICE\
and we can secure patent in less time than those!
1 remote from Washington.
Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip-i
1 tion. We advise, if patentable or not, free of1
''charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured.
A
PAMPHLET,
"How to Obtain Patents," withi
,cost of same in the U. S» t&d foreign countries1
sent free. Address,
C.A.SNOW&CO.
OPP. PATENT OFFICE, WASHINGTON,
MM,
Slmploat,
Strongest,
*0114
Top
Receiver.
D. C.
Lightest,
Working,
Accurate,
Compact,
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For catalogue or Information write to
THE MARLIN FIRE ARMS^CO.,
Wanted-An Idea
Protect
Write
Cook
at a
Who can think
of some simple
thing to patent?
rnay bring von wealth.
ronr Ideas tni
——4 CO.,
AMEEICAIf
SO COAL,
SO ASHES,
NO ODOB.
Will Light, Seat ani
timber or Btone
than for agricultural purposes and to establish
his claim to said land before the register and
receiver of this office at Duluth Minn, on
Friday, the 12th day of January, 1897.
Patent Attois
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Canned Corn Fritters.
When fresh corn is not in season
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to have acorn soup for dinner and thus^.|i
utilize all the juice that may he left oa .#
the cobs.—Albany Journal.
rng Silling.
*One cup of sugar, four tablespoon
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of figs, chopped fine anid heated om
stove. Gare should be taken not to,
burn, as it will ibe quite thick and will
scorch easily. Spread between cake 4^
when warm. This snakes enough to put #fj
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Boston Globe, "y
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