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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1903)
Dissolve a half teaspoonful of salt In
- pint of scalding water and brat In
gradually enough flour to make a soft
fiaugh or stiff batter. Beat for ten
liilnutes, cover and set In a very warm
place for elgtit hours. Now stir a tea-
tpoouful of ftnlt luto two cups of warm
ullk and adil enough flour to make u
jfery stiff batter Itefore working it into
lh rinen dough. Mix thorouligly, cover
and net again in a warm place to rise
tint II very Ilylit. Turn Into a wood, n
bowl and work In enough batter h
make of the consistency of ordinary
hreiul dough. Make Into loaves, set
Miene to rlne mid bake when light.
A delicious tea cake that may easily
fiive yoiu "the o'clock"' n deserved
reputation Ik thun made: Iteserve the
white of one of six eggs, beating the
yolks to n Hliff fiotlr, add five ounces
f sugar ami 1 lie same quantity of
jiliimnils that have been blanched and
pounded, line In a mortar with thieo
ounces of llmir, the grated rind of
half a lemon, one ounce of orange
jwel cut very fine, a dust of ground
'cloyes and half a teirspootiful of clnna
inon. Finally the single lwaten white
Is quickly stirred In and the cake
linked in small round pau. Harper's
link ill Kkk
To bake eggs, cook a dozen ','.':
hard, drop them Into cold water and
remove the shells. Arrange ten of the
eggs in a shallow dish, pour Bechamel
teiuce over them, tqtrliikle the top with
the yolks of the two remaining eggs,
which have 'been powdered tine and
mixed with an equal quantity of bread
erunilm. . I'our a Utile melted butter
..over the top, garnish with triangles of
bread- dipjied In melted butter, and
jlace In a quick oven. When colored
n light brown,, serve In the dish In
which they were cooked.
Manlicil unit Fried Ktrsplnnt.
Peel aud slii e the eggplant and soak
all day In salted water. Drain, boll
lender in fresh water, or until much
of the water has boiled away, then
mash nnd set nsltto'to cool. Add a tea
spoonful of baking powder to the
mashed plant, stir In a beaten egg, salt
and pepper and enough flour to make
the mixture like cake dough. Drop by
Hie spoonful jjj deep, boiling fat aud
Try to a good brown.
Into a bowl sift a pint of (lour with
i teuspoonful of baking powder and
3iu of suit; Heat the yolks and whites
of three eggs separately, stir the yolks
Into a pint of milk with a tablespoon
ful of melted butter. Make n hole In
the flour and pour tjils liquid Into it.
Jteat all together and the Ktifl'ened
whites and pour the butter Into the
greased wallle Iron. V
Heat to the boiling point oiie ran of
shredded pineapple. Strain half an
ttunce of gelatine, which has been dis
solved In cold water, and add to the
pineapple, llemove from the tire, and
when It begins to chill stir In the
ibeutcn whites of three eggs and half a
pint of cream. Pour Into a mold and
net on Ice.
Turn the contents of a can of toma
, :ocs Into a quart of beuf stock and
ilmmer slowly for half an hour. Strain
out the tomatoesaud return the soup to
the tire with a half-cup of rice that has
noaked for ten minutes. Cook until
the rice is tender. Season with salt,
pepper, onion juice and a teaspoonful
Sf granulated sugar and serve.
81ft together a pint of flour, a tea
.spoonful of baking powder and balf a
leaspoonful of salt .Work Into this a
J leaping tablcnoouful of butter and
nolsten with a half pint of milk. Work
quickly to a llghfpast and drop Into
Jibe boiling gravy of the stew of what-
ver you are cooking. Cook for ten
"minutes before netiding to the table.
Gluten Gem. '
With two cups of gluten flour sift n
teaspoonful of salt and two teaspoon
fuls of baking powder. Beat two eggs
tight stir them Into pint of milk ami
our this, with' two teaspoonfuls of
melted butter. Into the sifted (lour.
Btlr smooth, then pour Into greased
and heated gem pans and bake Imme
diately in a hot oven.
Pound or grind fresh-roasted poo
' nuts to a powder and work Into two
two tnblespooufuls of this a heaping
tal)lesM)onful of fresh butter. Spread
1 thin slice of bread with this paste.
To remove paint or varnish marks on
glass, rub with a little warm vinegar
tr with the edge of a 'copper coin
Hipped III water.
,To clean emlxisned silver articles, dis
solve an ounce of alum In two quarts
of strong soapsuds, wash the article In
It ualuf.a soft brush for the very or
iia mental part Rinse In cold water,
dry on clean clotb and polish with
i To make riot floe, mix rice flour
nioothly with oM water and simmer
ft over alow Are, when ft will form
a delicate and d arable cement, not only
owerlna" all , pnrpoaea of common
aete, but Well adapted for Joining pa-
; 'per and cardboard oraaateotftl work. -
Brunlng and Geneva played tbe flist
ball game.of tbe season at Bruuing
yesterday, the score being Brunlng 4,
Fifty head of fine ' Hereford cattle
were sold at H'avjie at public auction;
by W. N. Rogers, of McCook and'
others, averaging 100 per head.
Bishop Scannel of Omaha and sev
eral priests from western Nebraska, 1
parishes held services in the Cath
olic church a Ogalalla, this week.
W. L Lyon, county treasurer of
Perkins county, died at his home lu
Grant this afternoon, lie was ill but
three duys. Cause of death, iiienln-
Rev. J. ' A. Koser, of Nebraska
CItf, opened the twehty-elmilh serrjl-
annul convention of the South Platte
conference of the Lutheran cliutcli at
Yulati lust evening with a sermon.
W. J. O'lhien. deputy fish and
game comtnissitier, is at Loup ,clty
with a car load of lisli and spawn,
with which the waters of Dead Morse
creek Cobb neck and the . Middle
Loup river are being stocked.
Tbe new city council were this
morning at Wayne, and granted li
cense, to three saloons at $1.0u0 each.,
Mayor Htitton instructed the mar
shal to order all slot machines taken
out and they were removed at Once.'
Louis Humgardiier . an ex-bartender
at Albion, who is suffering from a
severe attack of delirium tremens
was placed in the county jail' yester
day by -sheriff Clink. His mind is
seriously atl'-'cted and he is in a crit
ical condition generally.
Mrs. Itioadwiek made a balorn as
cension at Ueneva yesterday afternoon
but failed to make paiachute jump
as advertised, as the couuectlon, re
fused to act She came to the
ground with the haloon near the fair
grounds, receiving no serious hurt.
Fire broke out at 1 otlock in
the Fuller building at Darling
ton .and before it was brought
under control a loss of l..ouO was
sustained, with insurance of about
two-thirds of this sum. T!-e build,
hig was one of the first erected in
Thllip Purke of Nehawka, was be-
fure the Hoard, of insanity at Piatt
mouth, and pronounced a fit subject
for the asylum for the insane in Lin
coin where he w"sis taken by sheriff J.
D.Mciiride. Mis sttp-father, John
Loberg and John Bronson and John
Lawrence were witnesses.
The senior class of the high school
at Wyniore and a few friends were
entertained last night in thearnory
:of Misses Gertrude Wilcox, Anna
Norcs.Uuoy' Temple, all cf whom are
seniors. Dancing ,and games were
the amusements and nice refresh
ments were served.. The chaperons
were Misses Canie Philips, Christie
Philhrlck aud Canie N'oyes.
SunerlntendeiiL and Mrs . W. K.
Fowler, of Lincoln, cahie to Kearncj
last night stopping at the hoiniiof
Superintendent and Mrs. lliomas.
Superintendent Fuller spent the en
tire di.V Inspecting the city schools,
jYesterday afternoon he was driven
to the proposed site of the western
normal. Last night the senior class
the teachers of the city schools and
the Hoard of Education met Super
intendent Fowler ill the Midway
hotel, where a banquet was held.
Principal George Hurvert, J. '. Dry
den, Frank llait.oll, Superintend
ent Fowler responded to toas'ts.
Tie body of. Wm. McClellan, th(
bridge workman who. was killed In
Plattsmoiitji about six weeks ago,
was found in the Missouri river near
Mlnervllle yesterday. The body was
Identified by a relative of McClellan
who went down there from this city.
The funeral will occur at Ilitlo. tha
former home of the deceased. Mc
Chilian's death was rasued by tha
falling of the massive traveler used
in the construct Ion work on the new
Iliirlington bridge. The fact that all
elToiti on the part or relatives to tint
the body had proven fruitless, led to
tbe belief that the corpse was embed
ded in the sand at the hot tutu of thn
river, near where the accident oc
curred. At tbe last meeting of the boarc
of education I 'rot K .1). Ilnigbart
was elected principal of I he Sy,anisi!
s.ihool. Prof. Hanghiirt has sent In
Ills acceptance unci with nil Hie old
corps of teachers ctcrpt two who
were not applicants will conslltiit
the teaohlnu force for the com Inn
year. ' Profeiwor Kanghnrt has been
the Klence teacher In the llminei
high school. Superintendent W. N.
Delrdl who resigned last, mooth tc
Cccept much belter piylng poll.jo
rlth the Kebratka Tcarhen will be
Sin bit new work June I,
POMP AfJD PAGEANTRY
DEDICATION OF WORLD'8
AT 8T. LOUia
Cloaa of Centarjr of Island Empire
Marked bjr Gorg-eoua Thro-Daye'
. Fata Paradea, 8peechea Fireworks,
Etc. Ceremoniea in Detail.
6c LouU correspondence:
Thurxday the city of St. Louis cele
brated with iinp'islng ceremonials the In
auguration of what is intended to be
the greatest exposition in all history.
The dedicatory program arranged for the
three days, -opening with addresses by
President Koosevelt and ex-Presideut
Cleveland, was the most elaborate ever
prepared for any similar event. In ad
dition to the President and ex-President
other dignitaries and officials, the cabinet,
the Supreme Court and members of the
diplomatic corps were present, while
many thousands attended from nil parts
of the Union. While the exposition will
not be formally opened until next year,
the dedicatory exercises marked the cen
tennial anniversary of the Louisiana Pur
chase, ,whicli the exposition is intended
At 10 o'clock Thursday the Mayor
of St. Louis extended to the President
of the United States the freedom of the
city, and by that token the first of the
formalities attendant upon the dedica
tion of the exposition in celebration of
the Louisiana Purchase centennial was
consummated. Immediately thereafter
PRESIDENT'S REVIEWING STAND.
Maj. Gen. Henry C. Corbln and his
taff wheeled into line at tbe head of
great military and civic procession, and
mcorted to the exposition grounds the
President and the official guests invited
In honor o tbe opening of what the citi
uni of St. Louis hope will be the cli
max of worjd's fairs.
Everything was In readiness for the
vent and St. Louis was big with expec
tation. The entire population participat
ed In the ceremonies which started the
most Important period f their civic life.
Despite this fact, the excrcint'S were of
the simplest and most perfunctory char
acter, consisting only of the parade, the
speeches and the pyrotechnics.
Formation or the Parade.
Following the formal welcome of the
President by the Mayor the parade, un
der tha grand marshalsulp of Gen. Cor
bln, formed at tbe junction of Lindell
boujevard and (jrand avepuet gnd pro
ceeded through Forest Park to the expo
sition grounds. There the presidential
sslato was fired and. the parade was re
viewed by the President and his party.
With this introduction the exercises
proper began. At 2 o'clock, In the Lib
eral Arts building, David It. Francis,
president of the exposition, called the
assemblage to order and introduced Car
dinal Gibbons, who offered prayer. Then,
In tbe order In which they are named,
came the Introduction of Thomas II. Car
ter of the national commission, presi
dent of the day; the. singing of "The
Heavens Proclaiming" by a colocsnl cho
rus; the presentation of the buildings
by President Francis, and the dedica
tion address by the President of the
, Address of Roosevelt.
With the address of the President, of
fourte, tbe celebration reached its cli
max. But thereafter there was nn ad
dress by Grover Cleveland, prayers by
llishop E. R. Rendrix and Bishop Hen
ry C. Potter, choruses "Unfold, Ye Por
tals," and "America" by fhe singers,
and a centennial salute of 100 guns. At
ft o'clock began the display of pyrotech
nics. Friday wiN designated International
day. At 10:30 a. m. t lie members of the
diplomatic corps, the representatives of
foreign governments to the .exposition
and other official guests SSfeiilbled at
tbe St. Iuls Club and were thence con
ducted by military escort to the Liberal
At noon tha assembly wai called to
order by Corwln E. Spencer, chairman
of the committee on ceremoniea of the
tx position. The ceremoniea were aa fol
Invocation by Rev. Carl Swensaon.
UtNdoetiQB of John If. Tiurtton of
I! I'KhSlOtUT 'KA.C1S. Q
the national commission, president of the
Greetings to representatives of foreign
governments from the universal exposi
tion of UKJ4 by liavid It. Francis, presi
dent of the exposition.
Music by United States Marine Hand.
Address- by the Frenclii ambassador,
M. .Jean A. A. .7. Jusserand.
"Hallelujah Qiorus" from "The Mes
siah." Addrefs by the Spanish minister, Senor
Don Kmelio de Ojedo.
Benediction by Hev. Samuel J. Xic
colls. Centennial salute of 100 guns.
A grand pyrotechnic display began af
the conclusion of the exercises in ths
building and continued during the after
noon and evening.
Do in us on State Day,
Saturday was known as State day
and the feature of the moriing was the
civic parade. It assembled at 10:30
o'clock uiider direction of Col. Eugene
J. Spencer, rjiarshnl of the day, and
moved from the junction of Grand ave
nue and Lindell boulevard through For
est Park to the exposition grounds, where
the parade was reviewed by the Gov
ernors of the Stales,
At 1:30 p. m. the audience Assembled
In the Liberal Arts building and ias
called to order by Williom H. Thompson1,
chairman of the committee on grounds
and buildings. The ceremonies were as
Invocation by Rev. William R. Har
per. Introduction of William Lindsay of
the national commission, president of the
Address of welcome by A. M. Dock
ery. Governor of Missouri.
Response by Benjamin B. Odell, Jr.,
Governor of New York.
Benediction by Rabbi Leon Harrison.
Centennial salute of 100 guns.
A grund display of daylight fireworks
commenced at the conclusion of the ex
ercises in tbe building.
Corner Stones to lie Laid.
Immediately after the close of the
ceremonies the Governors proceeded to
the building sites selected for iheir re
spective States, where corner stones were
laid and State colors raised with appro
The board of lady managers of the
exposition was conducted b"y military es
cort in advance of the parade each day
to the reviewing stand. If" was accom
panied by the wives of the members of
the diplomatic corps, members of the
Supreme Court of the United Statea,
members of the cabinet, members of the
joint committee of Congress, the admirals
of the navy, "the lieutenant general of the
army, the grand marshal, the Governors
of the Stales, the officiating clergymen
and members of the national commis
The formation and conduct of the pa
rades and escorts on each day was an
nounced by special orders of thn grand
marshal, Maj. Gen. Henry C. Corhin.
Receptions by the board of lady man
agers were announced by tha president
Last year tbe French government
made a profit of over $70,000,000 on Ita
monopoly of tbe sale of tobacco, clears,
clgarettea and matches. -
PUT UP GOOD FIGHT
UfBai tbe Outlaw Plucky Sort f Uate
Details Seat of Uadouf
r7ashiogtn. May 5. Unofficial re
ports .;celved at the war department
give additional details of tbe cam
paign which resulted in the death ol
"General " San Mieuel and the ultM
rout of bis ;band of outlaws by Itw
l'liill Dpine scouts cummanded by
Lieutenants Uickersun and Reese.
Z The scouts located San Miguel'i
band abcut half way between Calcooan
and Mariquina, ina strongly fortified
corral and blockhouse built by tba
S paniards many years ago and so well
concealer! by the jungle that it had'
escaped discovery. Lieutenants Nick-!
erson and Ileese and their men made
a gallant attack on this stronghold
under a very heavy fire from the
enemy through loopholes in the all
surrounding blockhouse. The scouts
charged over the wall and engaged
the enemy In a hand to hand combat,
driving them Into the fort. In "his.
assault Lieutenant Ileese was shot
through the thigh just below the
groin Ran Moguel, surrounded by1
a devoted bodyguard of about thirty
men, undertook to slip through the
dine, but being discovered put up a'
plucky running fight. Lieutenant
Jsickerson with fifteen men attackcdi
San Miguel's parly hut withheld
lfieir fire until within short range, i
when they put three bullets through1
San Miguel's body. San Miguel died;
gamely, shooting while lying on the;
Six of his bodyguard were killed.
The remainder escaped in the dense !
Jungle. The fight lasted about an1
hour and a half, the Americans los-i
ing three killed and ten wounded,!
Including Lieutenant Ileese. Tbel
enemy lost "forty dead -that were1
counted and the jungle concealed
tllier killed and wounded. No
prisoners were taken. Many valuable
apers were found on the bodies of
ho dead and were said to cont ain evi
dence against several prominent
'jfllcials in the province.
LOOt R BETTER FOR PRIEST
Lorain, O.. Mayo .To the funeral
if Miss: Agatha Keidilin, murdered
here Friday morning at the parsonage'
5f St .Joseph's Cathedral Catholic
thurih, was largely attended today.!
Hie services were conducted by
Father Ileichlin, assisted ny fourteen!
visiting priests. At the conclusion
Df the services tho remains weie,
place'i aboard an electric funeral car
nd taken to the Catholio cemetery:
it Elyria for interment.
The detectives were hard at work
pn tin case today endeavoring toi
verify reports to the effect that two
tnen were seen on the night of the
murder carrying a ladder near tbe!
rear of the parsonage. The officers
arc also investigating the' report
that two residences near the Reichlin,
dome were visited on the night be-1
tore the murder by burglars who!
wefe: frightened away. Detective
Kilbride of Cleveland, expresses the!
belief that It will he impossible to
prove that Kill her Walser committed
the crime. It is( generally believed
that unless some additional evidence'
against Father Wa.'ser is obtained hel
will be released '
"If Fa1 her Walser was to navel
his preliminary hearing tight here)
In my olhenow and I had to use the;
vidence I now have in my posses-'
lion auainst the man, in my Judg
ment I think I should let him goi
as the remark made by Mayor King'
today when asked what he tiiought,
of Father Walser's guilt. j
Coroner French. Chief Urn man,
and Prosecutor Stroup held a like
Prosecuting attorney Stroup.
stated today that in his opinion the,
Evidence at ban 1 was not sufllcient
to warrant holding Father Walser to,
appear before the grand jury. How
ever, said he, the otllcers are work
ing upon the case along the line
which they are keeping secret
at this lime and developenients may
result befoie the inquest tomorrow.
SAND-BAQOED IN IDAHO
Wood River, S'eb., May 5 Dennis"
Moore, formerly of Wood River, and
ja son of Anthony Moctc, Of this city,,
was sand-bagged and robbed at
Pocatello, Idaho .Thursday. His
skull was crilsjllcil by blows he receiv
ed and It is thought that he has but
a small chance to recover. He has
been moved to St. Joseph hospital at
Salt-Lake. Two suspicious characters
have been arrestd by tho Pocatello
police and have been charged with
the crime, although the evidence Is
net considered strong against them,
Jlennls Moore left Wood River about
six rears ago mid has since been rail
roading in Idaho.
FARflER COMllTS SUICIDE
Mead, Neb, , May 6. Holeomb
.Anderson, a Swedish farmer, fifty-,
jHvc years old, living three miles,
iiorthwest of Mead, hung himself at
nn early hour this morning, In tho
Darn on ins rami. Life was extinct
when tho body was discovered bat
she body was yet warm. Dath was
caused by straiiBuIatlon. as the low-i
er part of the body was lying on the
floor. At tnis writing no cause tor
the act' Has been learned. Tbo cor
bner waa notified. '
DOWN LIKE LEAD
(TKAMSHIP SAGINAW SINKS
COLLISION DURING A FOG
ALMOST CUT IN TWO RT TBI BIO
TWENTY ARE DROWNED
Lifeboata Lowered, But One Occupied Byj
Fifteen Immediately Lot Hamilton
Suite. But Minor Dinu(
Norfolk, Va-, May 6. A collision
at sea that cost tbe lives of twentyj
i r more people and the sinking of
the Clyde steam ;bip Saginaw by the,
Old Dominion Steamship company's
;ner Hamilton, occurred between!
Winter Quarter lightship and Fen-i
wick Tsland lightship od tbe Virginia
oast, at 4:40 o'clock this morn
ing. ; The Hamilton left New York yes-i
itsrday afternoon at 3 o'cIock forj
Norfolk and the Saginaw passed ou8
the Virginia capes at 9 o'clock last
night bound from Richmond and!
Norfolk for Philadelphia. A deusa
fog settled along the coast shortly
after nightfall, aud while going
through this fog at reduced speed
the Hamilton crashed into the Sagl
naw's side about twenty feet off the)
shore and between 180 and 200 miles
south of New York and between 125
and 140 miles north of Norfolk.
The fog whistle of both vessel
were heard by each other for several
minutes before thelcollision occurred.
According to Captain Boaz of ttia
Hamilton his ship was making about,
nine miles an hour, and the Saginaw
about ten. I
i The fog was so thick that objects a
ship's length were invisible, and
when the two crafts hove io sight of
leaca other, bow on, there was but
moment's interim oefore they met.
The Saginaw vessel veered, as did
the Hamilton, but they had not tima
to clear each other and tbe knife
like steel prow of the southbound :
vessel struck tbe Clyde ship on ihe
port quarter about twenty feet from
her stern, cutting the entire rear of
tbe ship away. The in-rushing watef
paused the Saginaw to settle rapidly j
io tne stern and tbe impetus of tnt
Ilamilton took her out of sight of tha
trippled vessel, Bugioes already-;,
Versed were put at full steam to tha
rear and the Hamilton circled to tha
scene of the wreck, at the same time
lowering two life boats, There wai
consternation among tbe passengers
.Of the Old Dominion ship and th
first thnught was for tbelr sdfetjj".
bJtassonn as it was discovered tbaj
the ship was uninjured, save thai
ome bow plates were stove In, all
efforts were directed to the rescue ol
those on the Sjginaw. .
When the Saginaw was again
sighted her stern was under water,
and her bow was high in the alr
Panic-stricken people rushed over her
decks and scrambled toward the bow,
LHe boats were lowered, and into tha
Jtlrst fifteen colored women wera
placed, according to Second Offices
W L. Morris, who was in command.!
The boat was swamped as It struck
tbe water and its occupants wera
thrown into tbe sea. All wera
drowned save the second officer and)
the colorod stewardess. The latteq
died before the small boat reached)
the Hamilton, more from Injuries
jreceived by the impact of the colli
lion than by diowning. Sbe had been
held up by First Mate Goslee, who
sank himself as tbe small boat front
the Hamilton reacbed them, f
In the meantime tbe rush of
waters Into tbe bow of tbe Saginaw
had caused the decks to burst from
their fastenings with a roar like thn
report of big guns and tons of freighf"'
of all descriptions soon littered tha,
ica. To floating wreckage tbe strugi
gllng people in the water clung with
desperation and many of them wertt,
rescued by tbe boats from the nam4
Before the life boats of tbe Hamili
ton bad reacbed tbe Saginaw the latj
ter had disappeared beneath tbq
waves and nothing but her topmasts,
were visible. To these several men)
'were dioRing, one or whom was tha,
aged captain, J. S. Tunnel. When bq
iwas taken off It was found that ha
bad suffered severe internal Injuries
Leper Running at Large
St. Louis, May 6. Dong Gong, the,
Chineso leper, who has been In closa
confinement at quarantine, about two)
miles below Jefferson Uarracles, fos
tbe past year and a balf, has escaped
Dr. Woodruff, superintendent of tb
quarantine hospital, at once ordered
a search for tbe dangerous patient
who Is still at large,
j Dong Gong's condition bas not
fiaterlally changed slnoa his ostra
Ism from society, and be Is too das
gerous a patient to be at large.
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