Newspaper Page Text
WORK OF A CYCLONE.
Two Towns Partly Destroyed in Kansas and Texas. A Large Number of Persons Killed or Badly Injured. A destructive cyclone has swept through Kansas and on into Texas, causing wide spread disaster. In Kansas the severest ef fects of the whirlwind were felt at Argonia, which is presided over by the first woman flavor ever electel in this country, Airs, fcusan Salter. It cut a wide swath through the thickest settled portion of the place. The arrest residence, that of Mr. Camp bell, was literally picked up and carried a quarter of a mile. Of three churches only the foundations remain- The school building was torn to pieces, and there was not a house that was not damaged. All the houses were shaken up and the greater part of them car ried away from their foundations. .Seventy-five people are reported as seriously in jured, and two, a young laay teacher, .anss lonroe, and a railroad hand, have sincedied- A srreat many had their leers and arms broken by flying timbers. Two men had both eyes put out, and a child had its skull crushed. The cyclone swept on to Brownton, Texas, destroying the Methodist, Baptist and Con gregational churches and eight dwelling houses. Nine persons, including the Sheriff and County Recorder, were killed. The damage will exceei $12,000. The path of the storm was oOJ yards wide, and every thing within those limits was swept away. The damage to business and residence property at Corsicana, Texas, will exceed $2;",ooo. The damage to crops cannot be estimated, but is very great. Over a dozen buildings were unroofed. The dry-goods stor of A. Fox & Bro. sustains a loss of $10,o0o. About a dozen small houses were demolished. Oreat damage was done at Sulphur Springs, Texas, to growing crops and fruit trees. The storm coered a belt three miles wide. The cotton plants were completely destroyed, and mut be re planted. Toe hail stones were so large that they broke shingles on the roofs of houses, and tore limbs from trees. A CATHOLIC UNIVEESITY. Cardinal Gibbons Jjays the Corner Stone in AVasliiii?ton. The corner stone of the Catholic University was laid in Washington, D. C, Thursday afternoon by Cardinal Gibbons, aided by Archbishops Williams, Ireland and Ryan, Bishops Spaulding and Kane, and others. The steady rain which fell during the day caused the abandonment of the parade of the societies President Cleveland drove out to the grounds, which are two miles and a half from the city, and was given a seat on the platform betveen Cardinal Gibbons and Bishop Spaulding. The choir was supported by the Marine Band. The blessing of the site of the uni versity and stone laying followed. The ser mon was by Bishop Spaulding, and the pre sentation of a gold medal sent hy the Pope to M iss Caldwell, whose gift of i?.iO0,0.JO was the nucleus of the fund by which the university has been founded. A large number of promi nent officials, Congressmen, Cabinet oflicers and diplomats were in attendance. PBOMINENT PEOPLE. General Phil Sheridan will turn sixty seven this year. Senators Sherman, Evarts and Hoar are related to each other. The senior Admiral of the British navy Sir Provo Wallis, is 10 ) years old. Attorney-General Garland says he ha? been wearing the same hat for twelve yearst A subscription fund is being raised t erect a statue of Horace Greeley in City Hal Park, Xew York. Lawn tennis bats made from trees felled by Mr. Gladstone are becoming fashionable and popular in England. James G. Blaine will accompany Andre Carnegie in a four-in-hand tour through Eng land and Scotland in June. The Ameer of Afghanistan is said to b meditating a journey to England to call on the Empress of India this summer. Jeax Ixgelow, the poetess, gives a dinnei three times a week to the sick poor and dis charged oonvalescents frm hospitals. Mrs. Cleveland planted a sapling at Mount Vernon the other day in great secrecy, lest relic hunters should destroy the plant. Secretary- Endicott's coat-of-arms is a silver shield, with a dragon on a blue band running across it, and three red diamonds on the shield. Justin McCarthy, the eminent author, has been offered the editorial management of the Dublin Freeman's Journal at asalary of $10,000 a year. General Boulanger was lately accused of wearing a wig, whereupon a correspond ent called upon nim, and he submitted to having his hair pulled to show that the story was a slander. Governor John B. Gordon, of Georgia, is one of the finest-looking men in the State. He is six feet two inches in height and stands perfectly erect, his military life having had much to do with his manly bearing. Dr. Thomas Evans, of Paris, the eminent American dentist, who was recently sum moned to Charlottenburg by the Empress Victoria of Germany, has been to Sandring ham, on a visit to the Prince and Princess of Wales. Mlle. M. Ramirez Cortez, of Paris, who is at present in San Francisco, is a lineal de scendant of Hernando Cortez, the famous conqueror of Mexico. She is about twenty eight years of age, slender and small of stature, with jet black hair and regular features. A son of Sir Stafford Northcote, the emi nent English statesman, is employed as a clerk in the Chicago office of the auditor of the Illinois Central Railroad. He is punctual at his desk and a hard w orker. He is quite affable and popular in the office and a favor ite in Chicago society. Major E. A. Burke, proprietor of the Isew Orleans Times-Democrat, expects, it is said, to realize something like $10,000,000 from -is land speculations in Bessemer, Ala. If he does, it will represent an enormous profit on an investment he made there hardly two years ago, when a small frame hut was the chief building in the town. Major Burke is about fifty years old, and was employed on a Texas railroad at a small salary when the war broke out. Lawyers from all over the country met in convention at Washington recently to se cure uniform laws throughout the country Vi divorce and commercial paper. About fifty were from New York, thirty from the Marine looe. and 200 from the Middle States THE NEWS EPITOMIZED. Eautern nd Middle Stat. Rev. Isaac W. Joyce, of Cincinnati, was the third of the five Bishops chosen at the Methodist General Conference. James Blp..vs, a sixty-year-old resident of Bridgeport, Conn., tried to kick a dog down the cellar stairs, but missed his aim, fell down stairs himself and broke his neck. The Democratic State Convention of Penn sylvania assembled at Harrisburg and elected a Cleveland delegation to the Na tional Convention hearted by Congressman Scott of Erie. The administration of Presi dent Cleveland and the Mills bill were both indorsed. The plaform as adopted declares that ''revision of the tariff laws is necessary, with a view to their simplification, the cor rection of their incongruities an 1 inequali ties, the regulation of duties in such manner as will put American industry on a firm and permanent basis' etc. James B. McCullum was nominated for Supreme Court Judge. President Cleveland and wife visited the Presbyterian General Assembly while in session at Philadelphia, and were accorded 1 an enthusiastic reception. Albeiit Murn, the fourteen-year-old son of a rich farmer of ' Stouchsburg, Penn., killed himself rather than submit to expected punishment. Dk. Lyman- Abrott, the editor of the Christian Union, has been elected by Brook lyn Plymouth Church to till the pulpit made vacant by the death of Henry Ward Beecher. The Rev. Dr. Thoburn was elected Mis sionary Bishop for India and Malaysia by the Methodist Conference while in session at New York. Austin Coubix has negotiated in London a loan of $50,000,00!), secured by a four per cent, mortgage on the Reading Railroad. Mrs. Cleveland spent Friday in Phila delphia as the guest of George W. Childs. She paid an informal visit to a female college, attended a missionary meeting and then de parted for Princeton College, N. J., to at tend the Commencement Exercises. UTIr r TIM VlflTTIU A V a mnniT K-1TT f I into a tub of hot water at Bridgeport, Conn., i and was boiled to death. j Frank Mills, of San Francisco, Cal., a ! student at Harvard College, died from excer- sive indulgence m opium smoking. Sontli and South Carolina Prohibitionists have formed a State Alliance. The North Carolina Republicans have placed a full ticket in the field headed by Oliver H. Dockery for Governor. Teller Braley, of the Chicago Union National Bank, has absconded with a large amount of trust funds. The Texas Democratic State Convention at Fort Worth indorsed Cleveland and the Mills Tariff bill and favored Roger Q. Mills for Vice-President. The Democrats of Illinois, in convention assembled, nominated a State ticket headed by General John M. Palmer for Governor. The delegation to the National Convention is for Cleveland, and will be lead by ex-Congressman W. R. Morrison. The President's administration was indorsed, together with his tariff message. The Democracy of Mississippi convened at Jackson and elected delegates to the St. Louis Convention who are instructed to sup port Cleveland for renomination. A resolu tion was adopted strongly indorsing the Mills Tariff bill. David More and Willard Hall, both col ored, and a white man named Graham, have been hanged at Bolivia, for three murders. A fifty-foot bridge over a deep ravine five miles from Kansas City gave way under a Rock Island freight train, and five railroad men were instantly killed. Mrs. F. C. Kruger, of Elgin, 111., while attempting to rescue her eighteen-months-old baby from an approaching train, was struck and killed with the child. The Prohibitionists of Wisconsin held their State Convention at Madison. They placed a State ticket in the field headed by E. C. Durant for Governor and elected dele gates to the National Convention who are instructed for General Clinton B. Fisk for President. The Colorado Democracy assembled in Con vention at Denver and elected an unin structed delegation to the Presidential Con vention. The Sheriff of White County, Ind., was fatally injured by three prisoners, who fractured his skull and escaped from the County Jail. The Ohio Prohibition Convention met at Toledo and put a State t'eket in the field. The platform adopted favors a woman suf frage and denounces trusts and contract labor importation. An immense crowd assembled at Jackson, Miss., to participate in the military demon stration accompanying the laying of the corner-stone of a monument erected to the memory of Mississippians who perished in the Confederate Army. Joseph James has been arrested at Tim monsville, S. C, charged with hiring a col ored farm hand with 400 to assassinate his father. Mr. and Mrs. Drake, an old couple, and their two infant grandchildren were mur dered at Kickapoo, Wis., by burglars who escaped with a large quantity of valuables. The Democratic Convention of Louisiana met at New Orleans and elected a Cleveland delegation to the National Convention, headed by ex-Governor S. D. McEnery. Washington. The Secretary of the Treasury has sent to Congress an estimate urging the appropria tion of $50,000 to complete the Bartholdi Statue of Liberty in New York harbor. General Philip H. Sheridan had a stroke of apoplexy at his home in Washing ton which threatened to prove fatal, but he passed the crisis safely. The Senate has confirmed the nominations of John Engel, to be Postmaster of Hacken sack, N. J., and James S. Mellick, to be Post master of Dover, N. J. The Senate Select Committee to examine into all questions touching the meat product of the United States will consist of Senators Vest, Plumb, Manderson, Cullom and Coke. Senator Hawley has accepted the official invitation of the city of Philadelphia to de liver the oration in Independence Square on the Fourth of July. Foreign. English Liberals defeated the Conserva tive candidate for Parliament, this being a very substantial victory for Gladstone and the Home Rulers. Three thousand Thibetans recently at tacked Gratong, in Northern India, which is defended by a small British force, and after several hours' fighting the Thibetans retreated, leaving one hundred dead. The British loss was three killed and seven wounded. Queen Victoria's birthday was celebrated in a loyal manner throughout Canada and the British Possessions. It is estimated that 103 persons belonging to the fishing fleet lost their lives in the re cent gale off Ireland. Prince Henry, second son of the Emperor or Germany, and Princess Irene, his cousin, have been married in the Chariot tenburg Castle ChapeL The Emperor, who was much improved in health, was present, as were also the Prince of Wales, the Grand Duke Sergius, Crown Prince Oscar and count v on 3ioitJce. Eleven persons were killed and twenty one injured by a fireworks explosion at Paris, France. The village of Harlan in Roumania has been destroyed by fire. Four hundred fami lies are homeless. Four men were killed and thirty seriously injured at Montreal, Canada, by the explo sion of the city gas reservoir. Large anl demonstrative Nationalist meetings were held throughout Ireland, and speeches against the Papal res. ript and de nouncing the Irish bishops were made by Messrs. O'Brien, Healy and Dillon. The camp of Osman Digna. the lea ler of the Egyptian rebels. ha3 been burned by in-een-3iar es in order to compel him to retreat. Two thousand of his followers are said to have perished. LATER NEWS. A child in Philadelphia, Penn., was choked to death by a candy sour ball she was eating, dying in great agony. A storm swept over a wide stretch of territory, Monday, and caused a great amount of damage to crops and property in West Virginia, the oil regions of Pennsyl vania, Northern and Middle Ohio, Southern New York and Michigan. A cloud-burst in Dewes county, Neb., submerged five miles of railway, flooded many farms, raised the White river sixteen feet in forty minutes, and drowned many cattle. The water fell in a solid mass many feet thick. William H. Roe, a wife murderer, has been hanged at Anderson, Mo. Six men were killed and over ninety in jured by an explosion of gasoline at Fred erick, Md. A terrific wind storm passed over South ern Indiana and did great damage at Wabash and Mentone. At Hendricks a farmer named Bunson and two horses were struck by light ning and killed. Bunson's barn was de stroyed. A party of surveyors emploj'ed in Wise county, Va., by the Tennessee Steel and Iron Company, were attacked by settlers whom the company seeks to drive off and two of their number killed. Mr. and Mrs. William Powell were struck by lightning at their home in Parkers burg, W. Va. , and instantly killed. A dispatch to the Navy Department from Montevideo, Uruguay, announces the death of Lieutenant-Commander George M. Totten, United States Navy, executive officer of the United States steamer Tallapoosa, flag ship of the South Atlantic squadron. The President has approved the act grant ing certain lands in Wyoming for public pur poses; the act authorizing a loan of arms and equipments to the Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company of Boston, and a number of private pension bills. Anxiety about the fate of Stanley, the explorer, has been allayed by news just re ceived from Zanzibar that his expedition is safe, and that all its members are alive and well. J. G. Voight, United States Consul at Manila City, Philippine Islands, is dead. He had been in charge of the American Consul ate there for three years. THE LABOR WORLD. A $50,000 silk factory is to be built at Jacksonville, Fla. Pullman, III, is to have an electric belt railroad five miles long. There are thirty-six societies of the various crafts in Minneapolis, Minn. In Massachusetts 12,000 children under 14 years of age are working in shops. Extensive potteries for working up the fine native clay are now in course of building at Memphis, Tenn. Industrial establishments are springing up in the South faster than an account of them can be kept. The Boston Herald, in furtherance of its profit-sharing agreement if a year ago, has divided $10,000 among its emploj-es. Section men along the line of the Missouri Pacific Railroad have gone on strike because of a reduction from S1. 0 to ?1.2.) per day. Twelve hundred Hebrews engaged in tailoring at Leeds. England, have struck against more than fifty-eight hours a week. Two Presidential Labor party tickets have b?en p:aced in the field, one by the Union La bor party and another by the United Labor party The industries in the United States are now carried on by 4,000,000 per--ons,in round i.umbsrs, repres?nting a population of 20,- 0,0.0. The Loughlin Coke Works at Bradford, Penn., have shut down its '240 ovens indefi nitely, throwing a large number of men out of employment. Returns from 3S9 labor organizations in New Jersey give a membership of .07,002 40,172 being Knights of Labor and 17,7U0 Trade Union i-ts. There were over 100 delegates, represent ing 5j00 butchers, at the annual session in Philadelphia of the Butchers' Union. Thomas Armour, of Chicago, presided. The number of men employed at iron min ing in the Lake Superior basin is estimated at 150,000. Wages have been reduced trom5 to 10 per cent. Miners get $1.5 a day. Ir is reported that the Delaware, Lacka wanna and Western Railroad of New Jersey has issued notice that hereafter the train hands on passenger trains will be held re sponsible for damage to seat arms and backs. Skilled laborers in China, such as car penters, masons, blacksmitts and the like, aarn from ten to thirty cents a day.while un skilled laborers, men who, in the expressive term in their language, "sell their strength," sarn from eight to ten cents a day. The Union Steel Works of Chicage con sume daily 1000 barrels of oil as fuel in place of 405 tons of coaL For every IS barrels they save $5, or $ 27S per day. They dispense alsc with the labor of 65 men, or $b0. In the 31 C working days there is saved in these work alone the enormous sum of $126,4-50. Workmen in the vicinity of Hackettstown, N. J., are exuberant over the tidings that the Warren Foundries, owned by Cooper & Hewitt, will be put in blast, employing sev eral hundred hands. These work3 have been idle during the last five years, owing to the depressed condition of the iron trade, during which time the business interests of the tows hare been paralyzed. THE NATIONAL GAME. Ed. Swartwood is Captain of Hamilton. About G.O,0X l-a!ls wore used last year. Tiernan, of the New Yorks, leads tne League in home runs. Radeourn, of Bton. appears to have lost none of his own skill. Sunday, of Iittsburg, now leids the League in base stealing. Chicagoans are offering ?1V to n or Anson's aggregation winning tne pennant. Krock, the new Chicago pitcher, is show ing up in tine form under the coaching of Catcher Flint. It costs the Harvard Baseball Association $120 a week to run the training table for t'ae University nine. Sowders, Krock. Viau and Gleason are the greatest successes among this season"? crop of new pitchers. Sam Wise still makes plenty of errors. but hits the ball at ritical times of tener than any other man on the Boston team. iT'sconcededthat Kelly will win the bicycle offen-d by a Boton firm to the Boston player making the most runs this season. The Hamilton team contains eight left handed Itatters. A good "south-paw pitcher" generally makes sad havoc with them. The marvels and the wonders who were discovered last winter are not proving themselves to be what they were advertise! to be. No base runner takes so many desperate chances as W;ird, of the New Yorks. At times thse attempts to steal a base are brilliant. The Chicagos' new suits are of black broad cloth, and cost $45 each. The suit is to le worn at the opening srame in each League town and during the Australian trip. The work of Reipseblayer behind the bat, for the Jersey City team, has greatly aided that club in obtaining its present high posi tion in the race for the Central League pen nant. The eight ball clubs in the Central Inter state League will travel 1,7. miles. It will cost them $31,452.40 for transportation. The contracts have been made with the rail roads. It is a noteworthy fact that young play ers seldom or never suffer from 'Charlie horse.1' It is generally the veteran players who have been in active work for a number of years. Sowders, of the Bostons, delivers a diffi cult ball for a catcher to handle. He has control of the mysterious drop ball, but he adds considerable more speed to it than other pitchers. Nearly all of the Texas League clubs are increasing their capital stock to raise the wherewithal to strengthen their teams. Dallas has secured $2500 extra and San Antonio will do likewise. TnE Chicago papers have started a story about the immense strength of Borchers, the new California pitcher, to the effect that he can tear a pack of cards with his fingers, and split a silver coin with his teeth. Tony Mullane, of the Cincinnatis, once pitched in a Geneva (Ohio) team, and he re ceived the munificent sum of -?4 a week for doing it. When not playing, the players had to put in the extra time in the hay and corn fields. Figures tell the story of Kelly's work for the Bostons this season better than anything Keise. in tne nrst nineteen games played lie r 1 1 r 1 1 1 a a. 11 . iins iiiaue loriy mus, nivi soreu iiweniT-mrea times, while the rest of the team combined has made but sixty-seven runs. In Charleston, S. C, a fund has been raised to give such deserving boys as are un able to 2ay for them, tickets to the best seats at the baseball grounds. Fifty boys at a time will be sent in while the fund lasts, at ten cents each, and, according to the Xeu-s and Courier, "it is expected to last all sum mer. national, league record. Name or Club. n. Lont. , Chicago l 4 Boston Is 11 Detroit 1" 13 New York 14 11 Philadelphia 12 l- Pittsburg 11 !" Indianapolis... 1 Washington o 20 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION RECORD. Kame of Club. Cincinnati Brooklyn ll'on. Ist. 22 7 St. Louis Is 7 Baltimore 12 14 Athletic 13 14 Cleveland ( Louisville "1 Kansas City 7 20 NEWSY GLEANINGS. Trenton, N. J., will grant no liquor licenses to foreigners. It is probable that mackerel fishing will be a failure in the South. Tobacco and other vegetation in western North Carolina has been injured by frost. The fruit crop of Georgia is a failure, ex cepting blackberries, wild haws and persim mons. A fleet of cruisers will guard the Cana dian coast against American fishermen this season. In a fight at Lincoln, Neb., one Burlington brakeman killed another by biting off his tongue. The Emperor Frederick's medical staff will be reduced, and there will be but one bulle tin weekly. Professor Vip.chow's formal report says there is nothing cancerous about the German Emperor's malady. Eugene Chalfault, a laborer in the glass works at New Albany, Ind., died re cently of hydrophobia. Louis Neebe. the Anarchist convict in Joliet, 111., penitenitiary, is breaking down physically and mentally. The total number of saloons permitted to sell liquor in Philadelphia after June 1, are 131'J, against O'.MO the past year. Ax Oregon bo'y recently killed a companion for answering in Sunday-school a question on which he himself had failed. Two St. Joseph (Mo.) girls were struck by lightning, which tore off all their clothing, but left them otherwise unharmed. William Patterson, a condemned mur derer in the Louisville prison, turns evan gelist and has converted seven fellow pris oners. The King of Portugal has ordered thirty tons of fireworks and fifty ton3 of mortan for use at Lisbon in the royal reception to the King of Sweden. Mrs. Sallie Y. Henderson, widow of a contractor, ha3 recovered $2S,ritf in a suit against the city of Louisville, Ky., after thir teen years of litigation. James W. Schooler was recently ad mitted to prac tise in the Kentucky Court of ' Appeals, the first colored man to whom the privilege has been accorded. M. Jovis, a French aeronaut, is making a balloon, nearly two hundred feet in height, in which he proposes to sail through the air across the Atlantic next autumn. The Chinese Government is resorting to the courts in the Australian colonies to compel the reception of the Asiatic laborers held on board the Hons Kong steamers. HOUSEHOLD AFFAIRS. Instruction for Laying Carpet. 1 Carpets are often badly lai.i down, cither from ignorance or careWnes. The carpet, neatly folded, should 1 brought in and laid down as it is folded, the way the width arc to run. It must then be unfolded bv degrees, notdra open any way. When the carpet i thoroughly opened our. let the centre width be laid perfectly straight from one end to the other, a tinned tack put at cich end to k ej it in hi plru c and all the other widths laid straight accord int; to the first. When one end of tho widths is straight ami thoroughly stretched, let it be tacked down with tinned tacks at regular intervals, begin ning at one end and working toward the other. When thi f.rt en i h.s Wen firmly fastened down, let on- ide. at right en gUs to the end n liled ah e idy, be tacked, Uiking care to pull it out 4taiit' as the aihrs s.iy. Winn tho side and end at right angles hive been fastened down, the coricpomlin:: side and end are easily man d, and th thing is done. JN" J- York Y . '.. Peacock I Vat her Ian. Take a small Chinese fan, round op slightly oval in shape, cover it with dark green paper muslin t any dirk green inin material; cut tne leathers about four inches long, me inured from the top of the libers. Have a bottle of mucilage ready; begin by clipping tho tibers remaining o the quill, fiom which has been cut the tops, takes these libers and glue them all around theedgo of the fan, ko they will extend about two inches over the top of the fan. Tako the largest sie of the feathers and gluo in the center wf the top and have thetu about one inch longer than tup of libers. Keep on glueing one f ather after an other, arranging so the smallest will come to he bottom. When t lie lirst layer has been placed all around the out side edge of the fan begin the second layer. Keep on until one side is all finished; let it dry then begin on the other side; when all is finished and dry, take a curling knife or any other blunt knife or shears and begin curling tho long fibers into nice large :md oft curls. Those on the edge curl closely down to the edge. Next wind the han dle with peacock-blue libhon. finish with a full bow with long ends of the samo and you will have a beautiful fan. De troit Free Vie. Veal in Tempting Shapes. Many very delicious dihes may bo made of veal. To be good, veal should be about two months oid, xvhen the llesh will be linn, with a pink tinge, and tho bones hard. A'eal is divided into foro and hind quarters: the fore quarter i divided into loin, breast, shoulder and neck, the hind quarter into leg ami loin. Chops are cut lrom the loin, and the leg is used for cutlets and fillets. The loin, shoulder and fillet and breast are ued for roasting. The knuckle and neck arc used for soup, stews, pies and croquettes. Fricandelles of Veal. Put on one gili of sweet milk and half a teacup of bread crumbs to boil until thick. Chop a pound of lean veal very line, and add to the bread crumbs and milk; season with a tablespoonful of butter, salt and pepper to taste, take from the lire ami stand aside to cool. When cold form into) small balls, dip in beaten egg and fry in butter until a light brown; taker up care fully. Thicken the gravy in the pan with two tablespoons of Hour, then add a pint of soup stock, stir until it boils. Put the fricandelles into a saucepan, pour over the gravy and let simmer one hour. When ready to serve add a tablespoonful of Worcestershire sauce. Veal Loaf. I'hop three pound of lean veal and a pound of fat pork very fine; roll a dozen crackers and moisten with a teacup of sweet milk and two well beaten eggs; mix alj together and serve with nutmeg, allspice pepper and salt. Make in the shape of a large loaf and bake an hour and a half; butter frequently with a little butter and hot water; take up dry, 5-et away to cool; when ready to serve, slice thin. Fricandeau of Veal. Cut a thick slice four or live pounds from a fillet of veal, trim It, and lard the top. Put somo pieces of pork in a kettle, with somo slices of carrot, an onion stuck with cloves, a stalk of celery and a bunch of parsley. Put in the meat s, sprinkle with pepper and salt, and cover with a greased paper. Fill up the kettle with sulllcient boiling stock to cover the meats. Put on a tight lid. Set in a hot oven for two hours, and serve with tomato sauce. Blind Hare. Mince three pounds of veal and three pounds of beef; mix with light well beaten eggs, a pint of stale bread crumbs, a littld pepper and salt, two grated nutmegs, and a tablespoon ful of cinnamon. Form into an oblong; cake, roll in cracker crumbs and bakciu a hot oven three hours. Veal Patties. Mince a little cold veal and ham, allowing one-third ham to two-thirds veal; add a hard boiled egg, chopped, and a seasoning of pounded mace, salt, pepper and lemon peel; moist en with a little gravy and warm. Make pull paste, roll' thin and cut in round pieces, put the mince between two of them, pinching the edges together, and frv in hot grease. "almi of Cold Veal. Put two or three ounces butter in a saucepan, when it melts stir in two tablesnoonsful of flour, when this bubbles add slowly a half pint good broth, a chopped onion, a bunch of sweet herbs, pepper and fcalt to taste, and a tablespoonful of current jelly and mushroom CaUup each; cut some slices from a cold roast of real, lay them on the prepared gravy, after it hai simmered fifteen minutes add a squeeze of lemon juice, take up and serve on toast. Courier- Journal. Flosaie (aged four) "Bobby, why do they call mins3ters doctors Bobby (a lad of considerable information) 'Cos thej make folic better." Epoch. i