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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1899)
SIOUX CO. JOURNAL
By GEO. D. CANON.
Fire destroyed the engine room of f
J. Kimball's steam laundry at Beatrice
The building was occupied below by th
laundry and Paul Springer's larg
printing office. The loss is estimate
at 110,000. The building was worth 130,
000 and was damaged about one-ha)J
The loss is covered by Insurance.
Mrs. C. J. Chubbuck of Fremont die
suddenly of heart disease at her homt
She went to bed feeling as well as us
aal, was taken sick shortly after, an'
lived but a few minutes. She was S
years of age and leaves a husband an-
two children of a former husband.
TV. W. Graham of Norwalk, O., wh'
bid In the Tankton & Norfolk road las
winter, arrived in Norfolk recently, ac
companied by J. 8. Meckling, Chicago
and A. H. Orvia, Tankton. Mr. Grahan
stated that a deal was about closed fo
the early completion of the road. Th
party left for Pierce and will drive ov
the grade to Tankton.
Mayor Fisher of Hastings has Issue
a call for a mass meeting to be held a
the court house for the purpose of as
certaining the public sentiment in re
gard to the issuing of bonds to erec
and operate an electric light plant ii
connection with the city water works.
Miss Pet Holllday, a former teache
In the city schools of Beatrice, lef
for Kansas City, where she was unite
In marriage to Mr. P. Jackovitch, a for
mer well known citizen of Beatrice
Both these young people are highly re
Nate Owens was drowned In th
North Fork near Norfolk as a result o
his efforts in rescuing a boy compan
Ion from the water. The deceased wa:
15 years old and the son of D. P. Owens
who travels for the Dempster company
The land excitement still continues
and every day brings hundreds of peo
pie at Sidney. Already there have beei
1,822 filings made under the new reser
voir law, aggregating about 200,00
acres. There are yet about 800,000 acret
In this land district. It is of great ben
efit to the stockmen.
A large outfit of surveyors In the em
ploy of the B. & M. is making a surve)
In the vicinity of Sidney and the indica
tions point strongly to the building ol
their branch from Alliance to Brush
Colo., via Sidney,
Plattsmouth. The body of Thorn a
Rodson arrived in this crty Thursdaj
tnornig from Galesburg, 111., and wa
laid to rest in Oak Hill cemetery be
side a daughter. Deceased formerly re
tided In this city and worked for th
Burlington in the shops.
Benedict. Tuesday, June 6, being th
lay set for the hearing of remonstranc
against the granting of licenses to sa
loons, the village board, after hearing
and duly considering the evidence, de
cided to grant a license. The remon
strators Immediately took an appeal tc
the district court, where it will be re
Niobrara. The postofflce was robbed
fuesday night, about 1200 in cash hav
:ng been taken. The front door of th
building and the safe door were lefi
wide open, nothing being broken. Nt
stamps were taken. It was done by
lomebody having the safe combination
the same never having been changed
for years. Had It occurred the night
previous about $800 would have beer
Fremont The business men of Fre
mont have got in line with the cltlsem
Df other cities of the state and wll
celebrate the Fourth of July. A com
mittee of three is making a canvass ol
the various business houses to securt
;he necessary funds and Is meeting wltr
great success, almost every man being
in favor of It. The special features ol
the celebration have not yet been de
termined upon, but It Is proposed to
make It one of the best ever held here.
Sidney The Burlington Railway com
pany, as Indicated by Its engineers here,
Is preparing to secure depot grounds,
yards and right of way through the old
Fort Sidney reservation, under the act
of congress providing for the grant of
unentered land for such purposes. Two
thousand and ninety filings under the
- reservoir act have been made to date
and a large number Is expected, as the
town Is crowded with strangers, all
eager to get the benefit of the cheap
Fullerton. When the call for volun
teers for the war with Spain was made
four sons of John S torch, a worthy crtl
ten of this place, enlisted as privates
in company B, First Nebraska Infantry,
and went to the Philippines, where they
have participated In all the battles In
which their regiment was engaged. Jo
seph A. Btorch, the oldest, baa become
first lieutenant of the company, James
F. became quartermaster-sergeant, Ar
thur la a second sergeant and Oscar It
I member of the regimental band. Id
. the gallant charge of the regiment in
Qulngua,where Colonel Btotsenberg was
killed, Quartermaster-Sergeant Storcb
rat killed. The other three boys are
returning with honors to this country
with the body of their brother, and
their arrival they will lean that
has appointed Joseph A.
kLtCscs df th famOy
fgga Ii 0 ywta oM and a grafMft af
END IS A LONG WAY OFF
OEN. HALL SEES NOCONCLUSION
OF PHILIPPINE WAR.
War Department Declines to Make
Public Any Dispatches From
Otis Regarding Situation.
New York. (Special.) A special to
the World from Washington says: The
end of the war is a long way off, writes
Brigadier General Hall, now on duty In
the Philippines, in a letter to a friend
tn this city. The letter Is dated early
in May, about the time Aguinaldo was
making his overtures for peace, and
shows that our army officers had little
faith In the sincerity of the request for
The war department declines to make
public any dispatch from General Otis
regarding the situation. He has been
instructed to strictly censor all news
and, to be consistent, the war depart
ment has declined to make public any
thing received from the Philippines.
Even casualty lists are held up a day
or two before being posted on the bul
letin board. The department is pur
suing the same policy as that for the
month or six weeks prior to the at
tack of the Filipinos upon the Ameri
Acting Secretary of War Melklejohn
stated that while some advices had
been received from General Otis, he
was not at liberty to make them public,
The same reticence is displayed by Ad
jutant General Corbin.
No dispatch has been received from
General Otis detailing the situation for
more than a week. The indications are
that the department will now endeavor
to conceal everything.
No credence is attached to the Lon
don report that Aguinaldo defeated
Generals MacArthur and Lawton,
FOUND DYINQ IN A BASEMENT
Victim Asserts His Wife Held Him
While His Daughter Shot Him.
New York. (Special.) Morris Foley,
suffering from two bullet wounds and
cuts in the head, accuses his wife and
her daughter, Hannah Poole, of at
tempting h!s murder, and the two wo
men are in custody at Sheepshead Bay.
Foley says his wife held him while his
step-daughter shot him. Foley Is S
years old and a mechanic. He has lived
at Sheepshead Bay all his life and has
acquired considerable property. His
family consists of his wife, Ellen, 47
years old; a step-daughter, Hannah
Poole, and two little girls. The younger
children, according to the wife and eld
er daughter, were the cause of his In
A disturbance In the Foley household
attracted the attention of neighbors
and the police last night. When the offi
cers Inquired for Foley, his wife and
step-daughter said they did not know
where he was. The house was entered
by the policemen, who found everything
In a state of confusion. In nearly every
room the furniture had been bent and
smashed. All the windows were bro
ken. On the floor the policemen found
blood stains which led downstairs to
the basement. There Foley was found,
seemingly dead, lying in a dark corner
under the stationary wash tubs. Hit
face and clothing were covered with
blood. A closer examination showed
that there was a large bullet hole In
his head, from which the blood was
still flowing. Another bullet wound was
found in the man's neck just under the
right Jaw. There were also three vic
ious looking cuts on Foley's head, which
appeared to have been Inflicted with a
dull axe. The wounds bad evidently
been made several hours before. An
ambulance was called and when It ar
rived the surgeon applied restoratives.
Ttra minutes elapsed before Foley show
ed signs of returning consciousness.
Who shot and beat you?" asked the
My wife Ellen and our daughter
Hannah," Foley replied. "My wife
held me fast while my daughter fired
at me with a revolver."
Where did this happen?"
Here in the house," Foley said.
They got mad because I beat the chil
Before he could say more the Injured
man lapsed into unconsciousness. He
was taken to the hospital with no hope
for his recovery.
The women both denied Foley's story.
They said they had been shopping in
Brooklyn and arrived home at 6 o'clock.
Foley was drunk and had broken near
ly all the furniture In the house and a
half-doxen panes of glass in the win
dows and was beating the two little
girls. As the wife and daughter ap
peared they say Foley threw a lighted
lamp at them. Mother and daughter
fought with the father and finally put
him out. They knew nothing more
about him until his body was found In
Nebraskans Coming Homo.
Washington, D. C (Special.) Gener
al Otis cables as follows regarding the
return of volunteers:
"Manila. Adjutant General, Wash
ington: Oregon requests to defer time
of departure until 12th; will leave for
Portland In transports Ohio and New
port. Sixth Infantry upon arrival will
relieve Callfornlans at Negros. Han
cock sail in a few days with Nebraska
and other troops."
General Otis has been advised that H
Is the wish of the president that all ar
rangements be made to give the return
Ins; troops a comfortable voyage, and
that the beat of care be taken so that
no sink si may break oat among
them It Is also said that precaution
will he taken not to load the transports
too heavily, as that the returning troops
have plenty c room.
The cruiser New Orleans baa Joined
the North Atlantic squadron.
British imports Increased in may 1,
730,000, exports Increased 5,1SS,00.
The Daughters of the Confederacy a
Glen Echo adjourned Thursday.
The whaler Charles B. Morgan found
a lump of ambergris in the north seat
France is taking steps to renew reel
proclty negotiations with the United
Ambassador Porter at Paris gave
dinner to ex-President Harrison and
The British delegation to' the Vene
zuelan boundary arbitration meetlni
has started for Paris.
The American Grass Twine company.
capital 115,000,000, has become incor
porated at Dovel, Del.
George and Addle Barrows, accused
tif kidnaping Marion Clark at New Tork
were arraigned Friday.
The steamer Mariposa has sailed for
San Francisco from Sydney, N. S. W
wKh $750,000 of gold on board1
Both the house of lords and house of
commons passed votes of thanks to
General Lord Kitchener.
The postal clerks, in session at In
dianapolis, will urge the passage by the
next congress of the reclassification bill.
Negotiations for reciprocity with
British Guiana have proceeded so
briskly that officials hope to concluds
the treaty next year.
The Bunker Hill and Mayflower mines
were sold for $30,500 to C. R. Downs.
California, and Mr. Chesney, Philadel
phia. Secretary Long has decided to buy a
small quantity of Harveyized armor
and await further congressional action
In favor of the armor trust.
Glasgow, Scotland, ship owners and
merchants In mass meeting expressed
alarm at the threatened extension of
Representative I. N. Johnson, Easton,
Pa., has been arrested on a charge of
perjury, alleged committed before the
legislative bribery committee.
Mrs. Choate will present at the next
queen's drawing room. Miss Sumner,
Mrs. Francis C. Barlow, the Misses
Gertrude Mlnturn, Taylor and Allerson,
al lof New Tork.
The president of the Argentine Re
public extends thanks to the United
States and Minister Buchanan for aid
ing in the Chilean-Argentine boundary
dispute, preventing war.
The United States court of appeals,
sitting at Chicago, has decided that a
bank is responsible for the actions of
Its dishonest employes, who appropriate
money belonging to customers. "
Topeka, Kan. (Special.) Judge J. S.
Emery, one Of the pioneers of the state,
died at his home in Lawrence. He was
at one time United States attorney for
this district and later a member of the
state board of public works. He was
prominently identified with the eirly
history of Kansas, coming here In54
and with the second party of the Nrw
England Emigrant Aid society. Judge
Emery was 73 years old and a native of
Falmouth, H?ng. (Special.) A change
in the wind has somewhat shifted the
position of the American liner. Parts,
now on the rocks near the Manacles,
seriously hampering salvage operations.
The heavy sea has stopped the work,
which is not likely to be resumed for
Manchester, Ky. (Special.) Tom Ba
ker and his brother were arraigned on
the charge of murder of Wilson How
ard and Burch Stores. They pleaded
not gulHy. Soldiers have been sent for .
witnesses who fear to attend court.
Renville, Minn. (Special.) Leonard
Mason, a well known young business
man, and William Anderson, who ftst
graduated with honors at the Renville
high school, were drowned while bath
ing In the Minnesota river.
London. (Special.) The Rome corre
spondent of yie Dally Mail says: "The
Duke of Orleans, who left Palermo yes
terday, Is now on board his yacht, the
Marousela, at Genoa, and expresses his
Intention to go to Paris soon."
Berlin. (Special.) A private telegram
received here from Madrid says It if
reported that Germany Intends to pur
chase the Island of Fernando Po.
Washington, D. C (Special.) The
war department has prepared a state
ment showing the number .of enlist
ments in the regular army since the
war began. At that time the army con
stated of 25,000 men. The enlistments
since that time have been about 75,000
men. This would make an army of
100,000, but there were a large number
of enlistments made for service in the
war with Spain alone, and these men
have since been discharged.
Little Rock, Ark. (Special.) It is re
ported here that a landslide occurred
at Rocs Hollow and engulfed twenty
eight men, all of whom are supposed to
have been killed. Ross Hollow Is a past
between two smalt mountain ranges
about twenty-eight miles west of Little
Rock on the line of the Choctaw &
Memphis railroad now under construc
tion from Little Rock to Howe, L T.
A large force of graders has been en.
gaged on the road through the past
and according to the report It was a
part of this force of men that was
caught under the falling earth.
Th report cannot be confirmed to
night. None of the officials of the road
nor any of the contractors who are al
present In the city have received any
news of the accident. The report wai
brought In by farmers traveling from
the vicinity. The scene of the accident
to over a rough stretch of country and
It to Impost ble to gat news from then
SITUATION III HAVANA
GOMEZ'S MANIFESTO CREATED
"ha Lynching of Jose Lobregatth
Chief Topic of Discussion
Spaniards Foal Uneasy.
Havana. (Special.) The fareweC
manifesto of General Maximo Gomel
;xcltes little attention. The local pa
pers have given It little attention In th
way of comment and public feeling hai
ipparently not been much aroused. The
principal criticisms have been thos
bom of a suspicion that the manifesto
is not a genuine farewell.
The lynching of Jose Lobregat, tht
former Spanish officer, has taken al'
the available space In the local press
Most of the papers regret the occur
rence, but are inclined to offer excuse!
for the Cubans involved. The Spaniardt
insist that the military authorHlei
hould take steps to punish severely
the perpetrators of the outrage in ordei
to prevent its repetition. They alst
contend that such occurrences consti
tute the principal reason why so much
:apital Is locked up In the banks ol
the islands. They say the 8panlard
will naturally refuse to Invest, for if th
Americans withdraw they claim the
life of a Spaniard In Cuba will not Ik
As Illustrations of their argument
;hey cite the various strikes now In pro.
Kress. Scarcely was the dock strike fin
ished before the cab strike began, anc"
in the opinion of the Spaniards such in
jidents merely reflect conditions thai
would be greatly aggravated but foi
the presence of the American authori
ties. For such reasons as these the
Spaniards wish the military authori
ties to make their power felt In punish
ing the authors of the lynching affali
at San Antonio,
HEAT SETS OFF FIREWORKS.
Thirty-Seven Buildings In New
York are Wrecked.
New York. (Special.) Thirty-six
oulldlngs, comprising almost the entire
plant of the Norlinger-Charlton Fire
works company at Granitevtile, Rich
mond borough, were blown up Thurs
day afternoon and the entire fireworks
plant practically wiped out of exist
ence. Although the fires which followed the
explosion lasted for several hours the
wreck was complete within a few min
No lives were lost and but three per-
wns were injured, two of them seri
The loss on the buildings will proba
bly not amount to over $3,000, as roost
af the structures were small and cheap
ly constructed. The loss on material,
raw and that make up into fireworks,
will amount to over $30,000. The amount
of insurance on the works is not yet
The first explosion occured in the
rocket charging room. This was a
small building about twelve feel square.
No one was In the building at the time,
and the first intimation the 115 em
ployes in the works had of what was
to follow was the bursting of the sides
f the building, acompanled by an ex
The roof of the building shot Into the
air and the rockets flew In all direc-
ions. They carted the fire into all parts
the works. -
The operators in the various butld-
gs rushed out into the yards. The
ftylrur rockets, the majority of them ol
great power, made it as dangerous for
the employes to be out of the buildings
as It was In them.
Explosion followed explosion as thf
buildings flew Into the air. After a
score of explosions, three heavy one
that shook the ground for miles occur
red. These were the three storehouse
In which supplies for the Fourth of July
were being held.
Through flying rockets, burning
splinters and balls of fire the employe
rushed to safety. Only two were in
any way severely burned. These were
E. Ethuyster, a machinist, and Thomat
Fox, a packer, who was badly burned
about the head and body. Thoma
Brown, another employe, was badly,
though not seriously, burned.
It was tated that the explosion war
caused by the I lense heat igniting the
An explosion occurred at the manu
facturing plant of the Pains Fireworks
jompany at Greenfield, 1 I., and result
ed In the destruction of the manufac
turing sheds and a small magazine.
The loss Is placed at about $25,000.
The building contained all the goods
ready for shipment. Several persons
were slightly Injured out of the several
hundred of people working about the
place. The Iobs Is covered by Insur
ance. BANDITS STILL AT LARGE.
Swim a River and Gain Savaral
Cheyenne, Wyo. (Special.) A courlei
Just came in from the trail of the Un
ion Pacific train robbers and brings thf
report that the robbers were still al
large and that the posse was In cIom
The robbers swam Powder river. Th
stream Is a raging torrent and how tht
outlaws escaped death Is a mystery,
Owing to this daring feat the bandlta
gained several hours on their pursuers.
Reinforcements have reached the pose
and the capture of the robbers Menu
The funeral of sheriff Hasan, whs was
killed ky tbe bandits hi the battle Mon
day, was larasly
LABOR ANO INOUSTRV.
Boston la to have a college for work
In Or at Britain lit tlnplate mllli
In Japan most of the horses are shod
Fine silk was produced 1,000 years age
tn twenty-five provinces In Japan.
A first-class lake steamer costs about
11,000 a foot to build and equip.
In ten years the production of steam
engines in Germany has been more
Seven and a quarter millions bushels
jf oysters were taken In Maryland wa
ters during 1897.
Tacoma will probably pave nearly a
mile and a half of streets this summer
with fir blocks.
The consumption of cofTee the world
jver Is growing rapidly. The average
tnnual consumption in the decade of
1870 and 1880 was 752,000,000 pounds; In
the next decade It was 1,320,000,009. Last
year it was 1,580,000,000.
Chauncey M. Depew says that when a
man has grown old In the service of a
?reat corporation the mere fact of his
years should In no wise be considered
frounds for dismissal. "We have many
imployes who have been with the New
Fork Central fifty years. Think of that!
When they turn the half-century mark
we retire them with pensions for the
rest of their days."
A new departure Is being taken, ac
cording to the Electrical Review, in the
:ongtructIon of gas engines of consid
erable size for the propulsion of electric
generators In competition with steam
inglnes. Gas engines of small size have
been In extensive use, with good re
sults, recent Improvements having
brought them to great efficiency, but
the larger horse-powers have been
scarce. The Review, however, men
tions a gas engine of 60 horse-power
in direct connection with an electric
generator, which has been In success
ful operation for over a year.? It has a
speed of 150 revolutions a minute and
is of the vertical three-cylinder type.
The cylinders are so arranged that,
with each revolution of the engine shaft
an explosion of gas occurs by the aid
of an electric spark. As the load varies
the supplies of gas are automatically
egulated, with the result of obtaining
fairly constant speed. There are cir
cumstances In .which the steam engine
s Inconvenient, and a practical gas
engine Is a desideratum.
There are 42,893 Baptist churches tn
the United States, an increase of 500
jver the number reported last year.
There is a strong Christian Endeavor
oc!ety of sixty members at Havana,
jomposed of Cubans and Americans.
The ninety-third regular session of
the general synod of the Reformed
Church In America will meet at Cats
kill, N. Y., June 7.
Dr. Paton reports that a Christian
Endeavor society recently won a whole
village tn the New Hebrides from
The Methodists, Presbyterians, Epis
copalians and Roman Catholics each
have a church at Dawson City and it la
stated that all of these, besides the
Salvation army barracks, are filled ev
ery Sunday night.
Of the $5,100,000 desired by the Wes-
leyan church of England as a "twen
tieth century fund," $3,475,29 has al
ready been subscribed. It has been de
rided to use $1,000,000 of the fund for
building a Wesleyan hall tn London
capable of seating 3,000 persons.
The graduating exercises of the Cath
olic University of America will take
place June 7, So far the university has
conferred the degree of doctor of the
ology on but two priests Rev. Dr. Lu
cas of the diocese of Scran ton and Rev.
Dr. Dublanchy of the Marlst society.
A letter containing ten $1,000 bills
was recently left at the office of the
American Board of Foreign Missions
(Congregational) by an unknown mes
senger. An accompanying note said
the funds were to be used "by the
board In whichever way in Its Judgment
will best promote the interests of the
Rev. Dr. Brlggs has chosen for his
pastoral fluid tn the Episcopal church
the crowded tenement quarter of the
East Side tn New York. He was born
on the East Side, In Henry street, when
that pertlon of the city was "up
town" and was Inhabited by wealthy
and fashionable people of sixty years
ago. It was because of his birth In that
locality that Dr. Brlggs asked Bishop
Potter to have him ordained In the
pro-cathedral on Stanton street instead
of In Grace church.
Some statistics compiled -for the
Christian Advocate by Dr. H. K. Cart
roll regarding the membership of vari
ous religious denominations In this
country are of unusual Interest to
churchmen. Dr. Carroll finds that there
are no less than 148 distinct denomina
tions In the United States, a gain of five
since the last federal census. Only
twenty-nine of these have more than
100,000 communicants, while twenty-six
have less than 1,000. Owing to the
looseness with which some denomina
tions keep records the figures In several
Instances are unsatisfactory. The
Christian Scientists claim an increase
of $0,000 and now number 2.800 ministers
or lecturers, 415 churchea or circles and
70,000 members. The table gives th
numbera of communicants Is each de
nomination and shows the order of
the first ten to be as follows:
I Roman Catholic 8,421 301
I Methodist Episcopal 2,720,541
I Regular Baptist (South) l,r,7.2M
4 Regular Baptist (colored). .. .1.556,07!
I Methodlat Episcopal 8outh)..1.45.27!
Disciples of Christ l.W5.ll
T Regular Baptlat (North) m.tV
I Presbyterian (North).,.,,, .. 0M.H!
t Protestant Episcopal 7,0
Is Congregational teO.OOC
Virtue alone Is nobility.
A firm and reliable kind of ships
Sweet is the voice of a sister In the
eason of sorrow.
Saving useless stuff Is the worst kind
Five cigarettes a day, young man,
neans five yeara shortened life; ten a
lay, ten years.
Getting in a sweat about the nine
hlngs that might happen does not At
ou any better to meet the one that
Just as likely as not your wife Is
.early worried sick because the hens
ear her flower bed all to pieces. Don't
Flies may be kept off wood work and
)icture frames by washing with water
n which onions are boiled. Bays an
It Is cheaper to maintain a supply of
;ood cats that a lot of rats and mice,
t matters not what denomination the
ats are Just so they are good mousers.
For sticky fly paper mix by heat
hree and a half ounces of raw linseed
ill, a pound of resin, and three and a
ia!f ounces of molasses. Apply to stiff'
nanllla paper while warm.
Shooting bird to protect fruit la the
lame kind of wisdom the ancient sage
howed when he killed his goose which
aid golden eggs to strike a gold mine.
If a lump of alum Is dissolved In the
rater in which children's cotton dress
is and aprons are washed, it Is said to
ender them fireproof.
Lettuce or celery may be kept fresh
md crisp for several days by wrapping
n a cloth wrung out of cold water, and
lien pinning the whole In a thick
Cheese sandwiches are always In or
ler to serve with salad. Grate any
:hc-ese and rub It to a paste with but
er, spread the bread, sprinkle with
lalt and pepper and cut Into strips.
Rice has a finer flavor If washed tn
Kit water Instead of cold, before cook
ng. If It is not disturbed during the
iroccss of boiling the berries will be
vhole, dry and easily digested. A few
Irops of lemon Juice added to the water
rill make It whiter and finer flavored.
When feeding babies It Is quite as
lecessary to sterilise the bottles as the
nlik. Wash In cold water, then tn soap
ind water. A little rice shaken with
he soapsuds In the bottle will be found
elpful In cleaning it. Then place the
K.ttle In cold water, and bring to the
If you find your salt In the alt bag as
lard as the proverbial nether millstone,
lon't attempt to pulverize It with the
lammer or potato masher, but, lifting
he bag a foot or two from the table,
Irop It down solidly several times,
urnlng it from side to side until the
jontents ore again reduced to crystals.
A pot roast of beef is more perfectly
rowned before than after boiling. Rub
he damp roast with sifted bread crumb
ind fry to a rich brown on every side
n the kettle In which it is to boll; then
sever with boiling water and simmer
fently closely covered until tender.
Pickled eggs are appetizing when used
is an Ingredient of salads or sandwlch
M, or as a relish with cold meat. They
ire put Into cold water, which Is heated
slowly and allowed to boll half an hour
A'hen taken out they are dropped al
mce Into cold water to keep their color
.he shells are afterwards removed and
he egrs put Into good vinegar tn which
eets have been kept. They should re
naln at least a week In this pickle,
vhen they are ready for service as a
ellsh. A dozen or more can be done at
The health, either good or 111, of your
lamlly commences In the bottom of
our well and crawls up through the
.'oundation of your house Into that
lamp, dark, musty cellar, through the
Ight and pleasant sitting rooms Into
.he hot and stifling kitchen. Into the
jadly ventilated chambers. Sunlight
ind air are the great purifiers. Let the
lunllght In. Keep surface water draln
ige, rats and toads and all other abom
natlons of the surface of the earth out
jf the well.
I never liked to hear a man speak of
tils wife as "the old woman," or of his
'ather as "the old man." It may express
.he idea of Identity but It always had a
narsh, grating sound In my ear. Borne
ooys of today speak of their father as
'the governor." When a young man la
first married, to say "my wife" may
make a large mouthful, but it Is so
nuch more respectful and cultured than
M say "the old woman." In speaking of
four wife, you may be permitted to say
White veils may be nicely cleansed
by soaking for half an hour In a solu
tion of Ivory or casllle soap. Then
press between the hands until clean.
Make a cupful of very weak starch or
gurn arable water, aoak the veil In It
& few moments, then clap In the hands
until nearly dry. Spread a towel over
a pillow and pin the lace In each point
smoothly over it, letting It remain until
Fried potatoes may or may not be di
gestible, according to the care with
which they are fried. If the fat either
deep fat for Saratoga potatoes or thai
tn a spider for the ordinary style la not
Dot enough the potatoes will be grease,
soaked and Indigestible; but If bol
tnough to close the starch cells as soon
as they come In contact with It thr
will be no suggeatlon of greaslnesa
Such fried potatoes are as dlgeatlblt
is any fried foods can be.
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