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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 20, 1898, Part II, Image 12

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2 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ; SUNDAY , NOVEMBER L'O , I SOS ,
DAINTIES FOR PIE BITERS
Famons New York Ohefs Tell What Oan Bo
Done with a Pumpkin ,
COMPOUNDING A THANKSGIVING DISH
Good ncasons for tlio International
Fume Mnd Immortality of
ParanUIn l'lcr > Views of
Kitchen Kings.
The "groat American pie-belt" growa
broader every year and has passed the Fakes
f the north on the one side , and the Ohio ,
Cumberland and Icnnosacc on the other. In
Havre and Mai-eciHc * one can ceo the neat
little printed phrase , "Pie Amcrlealne , " and
on the carte du jour of the Mcna hotel , just
under the shadow of the Sphinx , the homely
entry , "Plo do Pomplon a la New York. "
Whllo the demand for the delicacy reached
a maximum on Thanksgiving and Christmas ,
It Is constant the year through , and since
canning and cold storage enabled the lover
of the golden vegetable < to gratify his desires
ot all seasons , It baa been found In every
fauhlormblo hotel and restaurant of the
metropolis on the dally bill ot fare.
Thursday morning , for example , skillful
cooks , uuder the dlretlon of eminent chefs ,
will be making pumpkin pies which will
brloa joy to thousands before midnight.
At < thc Fifth Avenue hotel the culinary
lord U Charles Prestlnari. Hero Is his own
formula for the pumpkin pies for which
that house Is noted : "One quart pumpkin
four ogga , one gill morasses , four ounces
sugar , two ouiicei butter , two ttaspoonfuls of
ginger , one tcaapoonful of cinnamon , one-
half tcaEpoonful of nutmeg and one-halt
teuspoonful of salt. This makes a rich , full-
flavored , heavy bodied pie. With a piece of
good EngAsh or American cheese it is a
perfect meal by Itself. "
Down town , under the chimes of Trinity ,
is the Cafe Savarln. The dcatlnlcs of the
kitchen are managed by a delightful
Frenchman , Edward Laperruquo. With all
the noblesao ot a high-minded ohof , he gives
In explicit terms hi * method of making
pumpkin pics.
"Cut two pounds of a g-od pumpkin In
slices ; suppress the feeds and peel ; put Into
a saucepan with come water over a brisk
Ore. Drain and press the pulp through a
sieve. Mix with eight eggs , little ginger ,
llttlo cinnamon , nutmeg , two ounces of
nulled butter and ono quart milk. Stir
wdl. Have your pie plate llnoJ the same
as for other pies fill with your prepara
tion and bake In oven about forty min
utes. "
If the directions are followed the result
la a pie as light and Tioautlful as a cuatard
with a warm tropical flavor and bouquet.
Philippe G. Goctz Is the distinguished
chef at Sherry's. His pies are naturally
Chefs d'oouvrre , and among thorn the pump
kin holds the front rank. In his own hand-
wrltlns he tells the world the secret of his
success.
"Cook some nice pumpkins and drain
them on a sieve. When all the water is
gen , press them through a fine sieve , which
will leave you a fine pulp. Take one-half
pound sugar , frur yolks of eggs , four whole
omeft , a little nutmeg and mace" two table-
spoontuli of * molasses , one quart of cream
and ono and a halt pints of the pulp. Mix
I1 together and fill the plea. This will
make two good-sized pies. "
This comes quite dose to the old-fash-
toned recipes and will produce a BID oth
velvet-cream of rare delicacy and refresh
ing power.
Slmplret of all Is the recipe of "Oscar , "
the Inimitable major-domo of tbo Waldorf-
Astoria. He tried many formulas , but found
that the one which gave the deepest satis
faction waa one In which the delicate flavor
of the vegetable waa not complste-ly burled
beneath Che spices. His advice is :
"Boll and strain the pumpkins , allowing
for three pints , two tablcspoonfuls of flour ,
four eggs , one pound of sugar , ono tablespoonful -
spoonful of ground ginger , one tcaspoonful
of salt and two quarts of milk. Mix all well
together while the pumpkin is hot Butter
a plo dish , line It with a thin layer of short
paste , put the mixture. Into It and bake In a
moderate even for a little less than one
hour. Serve the pie while hot.
This makes a pie almost as light as char
lotte rusie and EO palatable as to make the
eater follow the example of Oliver Twlsr
Help la trouble.
Neailr every woman can
ll from her own ex-
Iperiences some cmer-
leucywlieuaready
knowledge of the
best thing to do.
would have saved
days ur perhaps
oionthsofanxicty
"und suffering. No
family ought to
* be without 'the
' constant safe-
. . . ruard and
rer-present help of that wonderful free
Mok the Common Sense Medical Adviser
* 7 ItV. . Pierce , M. D. , chief consultine
phynlcitn of th Invalids' Hotel and SurtrT-
cal Institute , Buffalo , N. Y. It telU what
to o la cmerrency or accident cr sudden
icknesa. It contains over one thousand
p jre , profusely illustrated with engravings
aad colored plate * . It gives receipt * for sev
eral hundred simple , well-trlrd home rem-
edits. It instructs the mother In the care
of her allinx children or husband , and gives
invaluable suecestions for the preservation
of ber own health and condition in all
those critical and delicate periods to which
women are subject The author of this
great werk has had a wider practical ex *
pericnce i treating ; obttlnate diseases than
aay ether payMcjin in this country. Hit
Brdleiaes are world renowned for their
marvelous efficacy.
Mr * . H. U. Hn rott , of MijnolU , Morgan Co. .
W. V > . , in letter to Dr. Pierce say * : "My hus-
! > U locomotive englmer. He c rae home
boot year ago and jutt dropped in Ibt door-
way. He wta burning up with ( fever and he
commenced with Dr. Pierce'a Golden Medical
Dteeovery according to directions and In two
wek he was able to go to work , without hiring
doctor. I commenced to take Dr. Pierce' *
Favorite Prescription comethlnc over two year *
ago. and am clad to testify that it Ua God-aend
to womankind. I have been out of health for
year * , and am now able to aay your medicine ha *
cured me entirely. The three children who
were born before I eomraenoed to take your med *
Itlne did not live lonr , they were very delicate ,
tut thc e born alnce ( three In all ) are very hearty ,
and that convince * me that your medicine I * Juit
what It U uid to be aad a great deal more. "
By simply enclosing * i one-cent atatnna
to pay the cost of nailing only to World's
Dispensary Medical Association , 66 * > Main
Street , Buffalo , N , Y. , a paper-bound vol.
ume of Dr. Pierce'a great book will be sent
absolutely free , or for ten atamps extra a
heavier aad haadsomer cloth-bound copy
will be seat A whole medical library ii
Me ioapagc volume.
and ask for more. It IB the sutuura bonura
. of plcdom.
I'tMlliiree of the 1'le.
I The pumpkin plo doacrvca Its lifttnortallty.
' Nor should It be forgotten that the original
pumpkin plo wa an aristocrat Like other
pics , It contained butter and brown sugar or
molasses. Out , unlike them , It contained
eggs , nutmeg , cinnamon , cloves , allsplca
and ginger. Steam has made the world very
small and cheap freights have enabled the
poorest to enjoy the fragrant spices of the
far cast. Out It woe not BO 200 years ago.
A single nutmeg coet a shilling or a bushel
of wheat and the cinnamon , ginger and
allsplco used In tone baking cost even more.
A pumpkin pie at late as IG'JO was more
of a luxury than Is slewed terrapin or
canvaiback duck today.
No viand has a cleaner or purer tlneago.
Tha bag pudding of the seventeenth century
Is as obsolete as the dainties of the
Pharaohs. The "goodly bear's meate pastlo"
Is as extinct as the dodo or the eohlppus.
Even old-fashioned homc-mado bread baa
been driven to the wall by the products ot
Parisian and Viennese bakeries , by Parker
House rolli and the uncanny creations ot
Graham , Kellogg and other diet reformers
and dcformere. Out the pumpkin pie of 1898 ,
whether made In the Waldorf-Astoria or the
little Dutch bakery around the corner , Is
practically the same as that which tickled
the palate of Cotton Mather or of Olshoii
Oorkeley.
Old-Time Formula * .
The first In point of time Is an heirloom
of the Admaa family and dates from the
early part of the eighteenth century. It la
eloquent to one who can read between tlio
liner and tells of a fremrous and well-fed
race , one which was bound to produce
jurists , scholars , oratorB and presidents.
From the plea made pursuant to Its provi
sions sprang J hn Adams and John Qulncy
Adams , two of the noble names In American
annals. Here Is ( he recipe :
1 cup pumpkin boiled down quite thick.
V4 cup muscovado.
1 egg.
1 piece of butter big as an egg.
1 cup of cream and milk.
A llttlo salt. >
A little cinnamon , clove , nutmeg , allsplco
and ginger.
BakeIn a quick oven thirty minutes.
The Aldcn family has an ancient recipe ,
for which extreme antiquity Is claimed
by auch members of the family as belong
to the Mayflower society. Some go as far
as to declare that It was this formula
which enabled the fair Prlscllla to charm
Miles Blandish and John Alden. It runs as.
follows :
1 pint pumpkin.
1 egg.
1 gill molasses.
14 pound muscovado.
1 piece of butter big as an egg.
1 pill of milk.
Salt.
A llttlo cinnamon , nutmeg and ginger.
Dake forty minutes.
The Wilsons of Hartford , Conn. , can trace
their reclpo back to 1810. It shows a slight
pi ogress over the two more ancient ones ,
but not enough to justify comment. It
reads : >
1 large cup of boiled pumpkin.
1 tablespoonful flour stirred up In % cup
milk.
I-egg.
1 piece of butter large a a walnut. ,
V , cup yellow augar.
% tcaapoonful salt.
A little nutmeg , clove , cinnamon and
ginger.
Oaks forty-minute * .
It will be seen that In 100 years no radical
change had occurred. Undoubtedly many
experiments had been tried and many varia
tions tested , but all had been found wanting. '
Out of these attempts undoubtedly sprung
the squash pie and the sweet potato pie.
Both of those are good dishes ; they are
sightly , also Blllng ; but to compare them
with pumpkin pie , golden , brown-barred ,
aromatic and fioul-jatlafying IB simply
sacrll'go. '
In the present century the change has
been less than In the last. There has been
an Improvement In the undorcrust or lining. '
Flour Is better and more wholesome today
than ever before and the making of pie crust
and pastry has been developed Into both a
science and an art. Though the lining hat
changed for the better , the filling Is the samu
glorious golden paste , delicately browned on
the surface , as It was In the days of George
Wcahlngton.
A New England Hcclpe.
Mrs. A11 co Morse Earlc , In her Interesting
work on ' 'Customs and Fashions In Old Now
England , " gives the following recipe for
making pumpkin plo , taken from ad old book
which , the says , was used by many genera
tions of New England cooks :
"Take about halfe a pound of Pomplon and
slice It , a handful of Tyme , a little
Rosemary , Parsley and Sweet Majoram
slIpFcd'nft the stalks , and chop them email ,
then take Cinnamon , Nutmeg , Pepper and
six Cloves and beat them , take ten Eggs and
beat them , then mix them , and beat them
all together , and put In OB much sugar as you
think , then fry them like a froiz , after It Is
fryed lot It etand till It be cold , then fill
your Pye , take sliced Apples thlnne rounde-
waycs , and lay a row of the Frolz and layer
of Apples with Currans betwixt the layer
while your Pye Is fitted , and put in a good
deal of sweet butter before you close it ,
when the Pye la baked take six yelks ot
Eggs , some White Wine or Vcrgla , and
make a Caudle ot this , but not too thlcke ,
cut up the Lid and put It In , stir them wcl
together whilst the Eggs and Pomplons be
not perceived and 10 serve It up. "
TUB GOBULER'S ADDRESS.
\V . J. Lampion In the New Tork Sun.
Friends and fellow sufferers ,
1 come not here to talk.
You know too well
The story of our thralldom.
We nro slaves :
The bright sun rl&es to his course and
llchts
A race of slaves up a treel
Ho seta , nnd his last beams fall en a
slave
Going to roost !
Not nuch as swept along by the full tide
of power
The conqueror led to crimson glory
And undying fume ,
But base Thanksglvlns slaves
Whose crimson glory ts no more
Thnn erantxrries ,
Mingled with the pale cast
Of celery ,
And whose martial cloak
And wlncllntr sheet
A
Are oysters and gravy. *
Hu.'li tname * are common ,
But I have known deeper wrongs ,
I that speaks to you ,
I had ix brother once ,
A lee lee bird.
Full of bronze feathers and nop ,
And with a gobble In his manly bosom
Like the melodious pleasing
Of a 1)1 ; baw drum.
How I loved that gracious boy !
Younger by lUlccn months ,
llrotner at ci.ce and son.
Ha left my eld * .
An autumn bloom on his
Waving wattles
And a Htrut in his proud and haughty
trend.
In one short hour
That pretty , harmless bird was slain ,
Butchered to make a human' holiday !
nodti ! can a turkey long debate
Which of the two to choose.
Thanksgiving or Dcflth ?
And I am told that vengeance Is not ours !
Oh. peers of mine.
To you I must unload my grief.
If you have tears to shed.
Prepare to shed them new'
Are we to hour the ills we have ,
Or fly 10 otrure that we wet not oft
My voice I * § 1111 for war !
Itoute , ye Turkey * !
Iloune. ye slaves'
Have ye fat conn ?
Ixjok at the next Thanksgiving
To see them diet
Have ye tender daughters ?
Loolt to sec them torn from your arms ,
And parried to the nlmmbls.
And if ye dnre call for Justice , *
Bo answered by their hash !
Yet this Is thus.
And thb Thanksgiving law ! *
Sentiments of Many Noted Men in American
Public Life.
RESULTS OF THE WAR AND PROSPERITY
Tire Chief Reasons Why tlio People
of TliU Favored I.nnil Should
Ohscrvc UceomliiKly the
2Vational Festival ,
When the 14.000,000 American families
gather about their H.000,000 turkeys on
Thursday next , what causes for thanksgiving
will they find In the events of the last year ?
Some of the most eminent men of the coun
try have written their opinions on this ques
tion. Fighting leaders , General Mlrcs , Com
modore I'hlllp and Colonel Roosovclt , mem-
bora of the cabinet , Lyman J , Gage and
John D. Long , Financiers Russell Sage and
Henry Clone , and other famous men repre
senting different careers In life , have con
tributed their sentiments , and they agrco
that not for many years have Americans had
BO many reasons for observing Thanksgiving
as a great national festival1.
A war of worldwide significance carried
to complete succeed In 100 days , an enlarged
commerce , which nlll thlo year make an
American city the greatest shipping port In
the world , a reunited country from which the
last trace of factional bitterness has boon
wiped out , the Anglo-American understand
ing , the settlement of our disputes with
Canada , genera } .business prosperity , Im
portant scientific discoveries , bountiful har
vests , Klondike gold , Dewey and all the
other heime of the war , are mentioned as
among the things for which we bavo to be
grateful on November 24 ; 1808.
Secretary Gagr Telia of Prosperity *
Secretary of the Treasury Lyman J. Gage
writes : "In the midst of general rejoicing which
comes with peace after strife let us not fall
to measure the good we are enjoying from
other causes. It has not been many months
since Industrial and commercial depression
were widespread , and both at home and
abroad grave doubts existed as to our finan
cial ability , if not In tact as to our financial
Integrity. All this waa reflected by grave
unrest.
"Now there la an era of good feeling. The
tldo of hope for the future runs high , and
confidence Is master of the situation. A
marvelous change has been wrought. Since
the days oftrla.1 our harvests have twice
surpassed all former yields , and our sur
plus stores of grain have gone to feed the
people of other lands less bountiful. The
conjunction of unusually largo harvests with
increased foreign demand has brought bet
ter prices , and those who work the soil
have thus been raised 1o a higher plane
of living and happiness. Excepting now
and then some particular industry Is re- !
strlctod by peculiar conditions , not those
of general application , there is everywhere
activity which can only be measured by
comparison with former prosperous years.
All the evidences point to the fact that
commerce , both domestic and foreign , Is ex
panding rapidly. The Treasury department
will report this year that New York has
become the greatest shipping port of the
world. Is this not a wonderful achieve
ment for the republic which Is but a little
over a century old ? London and Hamburg ,
thrifty though they be , after centuries of
vast trade must give way to this new mart
of the wt-st. Now York Is but one of our
great cities. In the nearby years others ,
now giving Indication of a growing trade ,
will of' necessity respond to the constantly
increasing demands of commerce. On our
western shoresithere yet remains to be de
veloped a vast empire , one which will i
participate In the rich trade of the coun
tries 'bordering on the Pacific. For our '
present commercial and Industrial strength
we have abundant reason to be thankful , yet
more so Indeed for what the future holds
in store. '
"A ninlitconrj War , " Snyn Roosevelt.
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt said : "From
the point of view of the nation and
of every patriotic American as well It seems
to me that we should bo especially thankful
this year for our success in a righteous war
and for the onrarged opportunities which It
has brought. " I
Henry Clews , the veteran of Wall street ,
writes as follows : "Wo should be thankful
for our brilliant achievement In whipping
the Spaniards , for the success of our ( at-
tonipt to advance the cause of humanity
and freedom and for the worldwide advant
ages which are resulting to the nation there
from.
"Another advantage which has come to
us with the recent war and which Is not to
be gainsaid Is the fact that the pride of the
American people is exalted with the knowl
edge that the same spirit which Inspired the
men of ' 76 and ' 61 still dwell ? among us. It
has brought to all the nations of the world
a recognition ot the United States as a first-
class power.
"In the business world there Is much to
be thankful for. Business Interests gener
ally have felt the Impetus which has come
with our now awakening. During the year
we have emerged from a period of depres
sion and entered one of expansion. In the
face of rising .Instead of falling values , of
new opportunities for Investment , and of a
healthful activity In all lines of Industry ,
the business man can cat his Thanksgiving
turkey In a thankful , cheerful and hopeful
spirit. "
Dr. Field Glories In the War.
Dr. Henry U. Field , the eminent clergy
man and editor ot the Evangelist , declares :
"I am thankful that one dark blot has
been removed from the face of civilization
during the present year. I am thankful
for the glorious success of our war with
Spain , and thankful that I have lived to
see It.
"Lot me not ha misunderstood. War Is
a terrible thing , but there are other things
which are worse , and one of them was the
cruel starving of helpless men , women and
children In Cuban pen cities. Thanks bt >
to God , America has dona away with that
crime against humanity.
"I believe that the recent war with Spain
was Inevitable. I know something of the
Spanish people , and I know that they would
never voluntarily have relinquished their
claim upon the Island of Cuba. There was
no cur * for this festering sore except the
knife , and 1 rejoice that the operation Us
now safely over.
"Therefore I am one of those who glory
in our recent war , and who see In Its course
the hand of the Almighty. In the general
exultation over our complete succcsi we are
apt to forget the terrible risks which wo
ran when we look up the cause of humanity
and the remarkably small loss we have sus
tained In championing that cause. Truly
God's mercy has been manifested to us in
many ways within the past twelvemonth ,
and In the midst of our rejoicings at the
coming of Thanksgiving we must not forget
that fact. "
Secretary Lome's Sentiment * .
Secretary of the Navy John D. Long says :
"Let us as a nation return thanks for
abundant harvests : for a reunion closer than
aver before of all sections of the country ;
for the early return of peace and the ter
mination of the recent war , with o few
casualties ; for the enjoyment of'civil and
rellgioui liberty ; for our Institutions of ed
ucation and the common schoil ; for free
government and for a country In which the
Individual , high or low , rich or poor , rather
than any class , la at once the ruler and
the beneficiary. "
President Jacob Gould Schurmaa of Cor
nell said : "Tbo American whoso heart Is
not filled with devout thankfulness on
November 24 , 1S98 , must be Indeed
poor in spirit. Whether or not
ho approves of tbo political results
that seem certain to follow that conflict
thcro Is a common ground for thanksgiving
to the guiding providence which brought us
through the war with so great glory and so
llttlo loss , for the splendid achievements of
our soldiers and sailors , for the noble sacri
fices and generous deeds which the past
months have witnessed.
"Tho world of science haste bo thankful
for Important new discoveries and the world
of education for enlarged opportunities ol
applied usefulness. Speaking for Cornel !
university and for those .who are especially
Interested In ita welfare , I may say that wo
have just passed through Uic most success
ful year In our history. It has brought us
new friends , broadened our field of work
I and bleesed us In many ways. I think , too ,
that most of our sister Institutions can rc-
gratifying progress.
"All In all , the country over , we can look
. back upon exceptional benefactions within
the last year , nud next Thursday should be
for us all a great national festival of.thanks
giving. "
Thankful for National Progress.
Russell Sags finds reason for thankfulness
In America's advance among the nations of
the world. Ho writes : "The people of this
country have abundant causes for giving
thanks this year. Guided and sustained by
an almighty providence , wo have accom
plished that which has astonished the peoples
ples of the entire world. In nil history no
such marvelous achievement Is rccorled.
Strong in a righteous and holy cause , we
have within 100 days overthrown the
tyranny of one of the oldest and mightiest
dynasties and given freedom and happiness
to an oppressed people. Where now Is the
rule of Spain ? Her powers are gone for
ever , and her barbarous hand falls help-
| Icssly by her side. Her arrogance and
cruelty have received a rebuke that waa In
evitable. Rich and fertile lands have be
come ours , and all In a space ot time so
short that the mind can hardly realize It.
But this Is not the thing for which wo
should be most thankful. To my mind , the
greatest of all Is our advance among the
nations of the earth. Not as far back as
the beginning of this century we were con
sidered but llttlo better than barbarians ,
and reckoned sixth or seventh among na-
lions. Today the greatest and most power
ful people in. the world openly acknowledge
us as second only to Itself. This eccms
wonderful , but ytt It Is true. It Is a mat
ter for great rejoicing that as an entire people
ple we recognize what we owe England for
her openly expressed friendship throughout
the war with Spain. No other thing so
surely made for our success , and wo are
bound to the mother country by ties that
nothing can sunder. This Is not alone for
our good , nor for that of our land ; it is
for the betterment of the entire civilized
world.
"Speaking one language and Inspired by
the same high purpose , the two peoples will
bring about a higher and nobler civilization
wherever they may go hand in hand. That
England feels this as fully as wo do there
can bo no doubt , and In her present trying
situation It must be very gratifying to her
to know the warm friendship that exists for
her on this side ot the water. These are
sentiments not to bo voiced In a boastful
spirit , and it is therefore very fitting that
the whole nation should enter heartily Into
the season of thanksgiving named by the
president and offer thanks to Him whoie
hand guided us through It all.
"That through It all God has seen fit to BO
brcsa us with prosperity that the burdens of
a war have fallen so lightly upon us Is an
other reason for the greatest gratitude.
Surely there Is cause for all to give thanks
this' ' year. "
Commodore Philip * * View.
From the flagship of the North Atlantic
squadron comes the following written by
Commodore Philip : "Wo should be
thankfuf for the universal return
of prosperity throughout the country
and for the tnarvclous protection ot life dur
ing 'the late conflict with Spain.
"Personally , I am convinced that the Dl-
vlno hand was with us In that encounter ,
and that He guided and protected us. If wt
continue under the Divine guidance we must
of necessity become the first nation ot the
earth.
"The people of this country cannot do bet
ter than to follow the president's Invitation
to return thanks on the day set apart for
that purpose by him. "
Thankful for Patriot * .
Andrew Carncglo says : "Foremost of
all the people of the United States should
be thankful that now , In this crlslo
in their national history , are pa-
patriots enough among them to avert
the ruin of the country. The effirts to ex
pand our territory and enlarge our
boundaries at the expense of all that the
founders of the republic held dearest ought
to fall , and I am thankful to say I believe
they will fall. Let us be thankful to bo
brought back to the policy of the fatnors.
thankful If wo may keep our country solid ,
compact , Impregnable , free from the vortex
of European strife , O , what a causa for
thanksgiving that will be ! May we avoid
the assumption of remote responsibilities
entailing sacrifices In time ot peace , weak
ness in time of war.
"Above all. young America has abundant
cause to be thankful that honest poverty
remains today the best start In llfo In the
republic , the best heritage for young men
who have their own way to make in the
world , that opportunity comes to all ; tuat
the chance to succeed passes no man by ,
however humble hla employment ; that the
changing conditions of life have not yet
put it out of the power of the orrond boy
to become the boas. Let us all be thankful
that honesty , Industry and concentration re
main today the 'secret ot success. ' "
Genrrul BHIea' View * .
General Nelson A. Miles writes :
"The one thing above all others for which
It seems to me the American people should
rejoice this year Is that they have Inherited
from their ancestors the spirit of liberty ,
courage , gelf-sacrlfico and humanity.
"Early In tbo present year wo wakened
up to the fact that wo had a duty to per
form. It waa a duty of humanity. It was
a difficult task. Our Inherited sense of right
and justice is so strong that we could not
forsake It When It became evident that we
could only discharge this duty by war we
did not shrink from that. The whole coun
try aroused Itself. Practically all our re
sources were put at tbe command of this
duty. Men everywhere were willing to
sacrifice their Interests , their affections , |
even their liven , In order to save the na- j
tlona ) honor and to uphold the national
character.
"In my position in the army I waa con
stantly In contact with men who were
willing In this way to sacrifice everything
to this lento of humanity and justice.
When we began the war we found wejiad a
difficult task. We had to cross the ocean
to find our enemy ; we bad to do our work
in an atmosphere utterly foreign to our own
and In the worst season of the climate , but
no one faltered. On the contrary , work
could not be done fast enough to suit any
body. In an Incredibly short time our arm >
and navy confronted the enemy In both the
Islands and the waters of the Atlantic and
Pacific , There was no hesitation In striking
and the gratifying results were accomplished
In the moat direct and tatlsfactory manner !
and done eo well that at the end of the war
It was found that we bad not lost a field
and that not a man bad been captured.
These are remarkable facts , not to be dupli
cated , I bellev * . In the history of any other
people. Nothing can explain them but the
ACCOMPLISHED WOMEN
Write of the Grand Work Pe-ru-na is
\
Doing for Their Sex ,
ft TRIO OF BEAUTIFUL LADIES SPEAK TO THEIR
SUFFERING SISTERS.
Miss Wyandotte , tha Opara Sin sr. Mrs. Colonel Hamilton , of
Columbus , and Miss Stoeker , of Pittsburg.
OVER FIFTF.HN MILLION WOSHEN IN THE UNITED STATES SUFFER
ING FF.QM CATARRH.
Pe-ru-tia Cures Catarrh Wherever Located.
| MRS. COLONEL HAMILTON. |
That Pe-ru-na has become a household
remedy In the bom * ot Mrs. Colonel Hamil
ton is well attested toy a letter from her ,
which says : "I can give my testimony as
to the merits of your remedy Pe-ru-na. 1
have been taking the same for some time
and am enjoying better health now than I
have for some years. I attribute the change
to Pe-ru-na and recommends Pe-ru-na to
every woman , believing it to be especially
beneficial to them. " Mrs. Hamilton's resi
dence Is 259 Goodalo street , Columbus , Ohio.
The Mucous Membrane.
What are the mucous membranes ? The ;
ire the lining membranes of all the cavities ,
organt and passages of the human body.
Upon the health of these membranes depends
the health of the organs. If the mucous
membrane of the head , lungs , stomach , llvor ,
kidneys , bladder , or any other organ of thb
body becomes congested , Inflamed or ulcer
ated , the health of the organ Is Immediately
Impaired and promptly disturbed. A con
gestion , Inflammation or ulceratlon of the
mucous membrane , whether of the head ,
stomach , kidney * or other organ. Is known
to the medical profecslon as catarrh. Tbo
people generally , however , suppose that a
disease ot the stomach la entirely different
In Its nature from a disease of the liver ,
kidneys or bladder. Dut this Is not the
cnso If the derangement Is due to congestion
of the * lining mucous membrane. The trouble
la simply catarrh , wherever It happens to
be located. To be sure , It la known by
different names ; such as dyspepslt , Brlght's
disease , female complaint , diarrhoea ,
bronchitis , consumption , tonsllltls and a host
of other names. Wherever there Is a con
gested mucous membrane there Is catarrh.
Mrs. Margarctha
Dauben , No. 12U
North Supen'oi
street , Racine City , ,
WIs. , says : " 1
feel eo well and
good and healthful
now that pen can
not describe it
Po-ru-na IB every-
.htng to me. I feet
healthy and well ,
but If I should be sick I would know
what to take. I have taken several bottler ,
'or ' female complaint. I am In the change
of llfo nnd It docs mo good. "
Mrs. Nancy
Dougherty , Ko.sl-
mee City , Fla. ,
writes : "I was
a euffcrcr from
dropsy , affecting ,
my stomach , legs
and feet. I baa
employed physi
cians in vain.
They had given
mo up. At last mj
son-in-law got
some Pe-ru-na
and Man-a-lln and I Immediately began to
mprovc. In a short time I was entirely
cured. Any doubting this statement may
write and I will gladly answer the letter. "
Miss Annie Wyandotte , queen of the op
eratic stage and dramatic soprano , has writ *
ten Dr. Hartman a number of very en
thusiastic letters concerning her cure.
blood that la In our veins ; the fact that
wo bavo Inherited certain qualities from our
ancestors. This Is why I say that we ought
this year to.be thankful as we have never
been before'for the birthright our fathers
left us ; thankful for the form of govern
ment which they devised and bequeathed to
ui. Nothing else could ever have enabled
us to undertake a war of such magnltudb
as that of this year In April and return In
ample time to enjoy our Thanksgiving
festival In our own homes. "
The Dent Planter.
A piece of flannel dampened with Cham
berlain's Pain Halm and bound on to the
affected parts h superior 13 any plaster.
When troubled with a pain In the chest or
Bide , or a lame back , give It a trial. You
are certain to be more than pleased with the
prompt relief which It affords. Pain Balm
Is also a certain cure for rheumatism.
MISS ANNIE WYANDOITE
Catarrh had completely destroyed her voice ,
j so that she was unable to speak aloud.
Pe-ru-na restored her vblco
completely , en
abling her to return to her public profes
sion. The following Is a sample of the
letters which her gratitude prompts her to
I write to Dr. Hartman , the discoverer of
Pe-ru-na , the world famous catarrh remedy :
"Fifteenth Street and Jackson Avenue ,
Kansas City , Mo. Dr. Hartman : Dear Sir-
Only those who have been afflicted can ever
know the Intense satisfaction and gratitude
that comes with a complete cure. Pc-ru-na
has been my salvation. It has given mo
back a beautiful voice , a gift of God ; It baa
brought mo once more to my old profo ° slon.
1 I can talk now , and sing , where before I
could scarcely whisper. Can you wonder at
my delight ? I wish every person who la
suffering as I suffered might know Pe-ru-na.
I war- too ambitious , and just at the time
when my voice nas at Its best I broke
down In New York City from overwork ,
hard study and catarrh. I was sent homo
In on Invalid's chair and for ten months was
bedridden. A terrible attack of rheumatUm
. ' depleted what little strength I bad and It
I seemed as though I was never to walk ot
I ' talk any more. My voice was completely
gone. Gradually I regained part of my
physical strength , but my voice did not Im-
prqve beyond a whisper. I had given up
all hope , when one day I read In the Star
a testimonial of Pc-ru-na , signed by Alex-
| nnder F. Stern of Marine City , Mlc&j The
I tons of It seemed' sincere , but to satisfy
, myself I wrote him a letter. The reply wa
'
enthusiastic ; so much so that I determined
to try Pe-ru-na.
"Here are n few extracts from my diary
kept at the time I began taking Pc-ru-na :
" 'January 24 Took four doses. " Now ,
you should remember that at this time I
had to sit propped up In bed nights on ac
count ot a terrible cough. All my friends
declared I had consumption.
" 'January 25 Cough better. *
" 'January 26 Much better/
" 'January 27 Could speak loud enough
to make mother hear across the room. '
" 'January 28 Wrote Dr. Hartman of
Columbus , Ohio , the proprietor of Pe-ru-na ,
telling him ot the good hla medicine was
doing me. '
" 'January 29 , 30 nnd 31 Improvement
marked. '
" 'February 1 Slept all night for the first
time In many months. '
"March 1 Regan practicing vocalization
softly two minutes at a time at Intervals
during the day. '
" 'March 16 Practiced five minutes at a
time at Intervals of fifteen minutes. Volco
clear and rapidly growing strong , '
" 'April 1 Invited a friend In to hear mo
elng. '
"April 15 I felt so elated over the rcstora.
tton of my voice that I Inserted an adver
tisement In the Star for vocal pupils. The
advertisement , which cost me CS ccnte ,
brought me five pupils , and that was tht >
beginning of my present large class. Yours
gratefully , Annie Wyandotte. "
Mist Clara Stoeker says : " ! had chronic
catarrh for over a year. I tried many rem
edies , but found no relief until I saw an
advertisement In the paper of your free
THANKSGIVING.
Marlon D. Daniel.
Life breathed her prayer to Nature's
heart-
Through minded nights and days
O grateful joy. of chastened pain ,
The long year's scale of sirens and strain ,
The harmonics of loss and gain-
In ono d cp breath of praise.
Then Nature raised her face to heaven ,
Through storms and sunny clay * ,
And prayed Life's sweet tlmnktiglvlng
strain
ireart-harmonlcs of rapture , pain ,
The trembling minor of the rain
Heard through her shining praise !
TOM ) OUT OF C'OlfllT.
In a very witty add re SB by Jemo Holdon
before tha Chicago Credit Men's asajcla-
tlon ( published in the American Lawyer for
September ) he said of lawyers : "Like the
'boy's ' version of the text about lying , they
may be an abomination unto the Lord , but
I MISS CLARA STOEKEK I
L _ I gj
treatment for chronic catarrh. I tried It
and I think I am now well. I recommend
Pe-ru-na to all my friends who are afflicted *
with catarrh. " Miss Stoeker lives at Pltte-
burc , Pa.
A Doctor's Visit. v
would you like to have Dr. Hartman call
on you ?
"How can that to ? " you ask. How can
j Dr. Hartman visit every family In the
, United States ? This ts the way : This
I article goes Into every house. Every ono
has the privilege of reading It Through
' these words Dr. Hartman speaks to every
i family. Ho asks If any In this bouse Is
! sick. If so , would you not like to consult . , - ,
i me as to the nature of your disease ? If
I you would like me to do so , I will give
; your case careful attention. I bavo a large
| Institution and many assistants and am In a
position to detect the nature of disease ,
where they could not possibly bo detected \ j >
by the ordinary physician. If you want to Ai'f
consult me just write me and give a de i
scription of your case and I will answer
you tree of charge , giving you full direc
tions for treatment This Is the way Dr.
Hartman makes a free visit to every family
In the United States. He has Just.
called on you. Do you wlsb to consult
him. Or , you may eend and get a question
blank to fill out , If you prefer. All let
ters recilved by him are strictly confiden
tial. Have you catai rb of the head , throat ,
lungs , stomach or any other organ of the
body ? If so , write to him at once. lie
will send you directions for treatment
without charge.
Mrs. Mar-
garetb Fritz ,
Wllcox , Okla. ,
writes : "I ex
tend my sin
cere thanks
for the good
advice , you
have given
me. I do not
believe I
would bo liv
ing now If It
were not for
you. I had
suffered with
flow of blood for 4 months and the doctors
could uot lulp mo but llttlo. They operated
on mo three times. It waa very painful , and
I only obtained llttlo relief. I was so weak
I foiild not turn in bed. Then I applied to
Dr. Hartmnn. I did not know whether ho
could help me or not , but I followed his ad
vice , and used only three bottles of Po-
ru-na and Man-a-lln. Now I am well and
as strong as { ever was , thanks to your
remedies. "
A FREE BOOK.
A special book for women , entitled
"Health and nenuty , " is Issued by The Pe-
ru-na Drug Manufacturing Company , Co
lumbus , Ohio , and mailed free to women
only on application.
As your druggist for a free Pe-ru-na Al
manac for the year 189'J.
they are an ever present help In time of
trouble , as all of you know by actual ex
perience. "
In a case where a butler had been con
victed of stealing his master's wine , an
Irish judge passed sentence In the following ' V
characteristic manner : "Dead to every ' *
claim of natural affection , blind to your
own real Interests , you have bunty through
all the restraints of religion and morality ,
and have for many years been feathering
your own nest ivlth your master1 ! bottle * . "
In an affidavit taken before a Mississippi
Justice of the peace , on which a conviction * .
for assault and 'battery was sustained , tha \ . \
"
affiant declared that the accused "did willfully - *
fully assault and strike him with a deadly
weapon , to-wit : 'a tobacco box , ' in pursu
ance of chapter 29 of the annotated code of
1892. Against the peace and dignity of th
state ot Mississippi. "

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