Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930, July 21, 1910, Image 2

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The "Valentine Democrat
'i ' I. M. RICE , - - - Publisher.
. Behold the ice man in all his glory.
i ' How many - flies have you killed ?
That Louisiana calf with two heads
' and two tails came near being twins.
- It may be bromidic to talk about
_ I . the weather , but how can you help It ?
Along with other cooling drinks ,
take this bromide : "Is It hot enough
for you ? "
_ Never mind , there will soon be files
enough to give every , man a chance
to do his duty.
What makes the kaiser's 50 castles
. so expensive Is that none of them is
a castle in the air.
Now that an ion of electricity has
been found , the mystery of the force
Is simply increased.
The fibbing as to age , girls , can go
on , for the census man and his rec
ords have disappeared.
If there is. one thing upon which ,
thrifty men agree It Is that they pre
fer a street car to a taxi.
The middleman is not needed , but
I the v/orld will continue to need the
farmer and the consumer.
One can hardly biame the aviators
for wanting to use their wings in the
I general direction of the wind.
In London a safe has been made to
hold $5,000,000,000 worth of radium.
I The problem now is to get the radium.
I' l -Seattle man cured a stomach
: trouble by fasting 39 \ days. They
1 ' buried him on the fortieth day.
E Considering that it Is an amusement
of the rich we ought to hear that
1 smuggling is a matter of tempera-
I Dancing masters wish their art to
be highly diffedentiated from wrest-
ling contests and one cannot blame
i . These long-distance weather predic-
tions give one a chance to worry for
a week about weather that never
A judge advised a speed maniac to
see a doctor. A good , reliable prison
doctor would be particularly likely to
afford him relief.
I \
To atone partially for the poor dis
play made by the comet there will Joe
another total eclipse of the moon on
November 16. Wait for It.
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Russia has not figured extensively
as a cotton-producing country. But it
seems to have ambitions in that direc-
tion. Reports from Tiflis are to the ef-
fect that the area sown to cotton this
year is double that of 1909. In one dis-
trict 400 acres are devoted to the
stape. That is a tiny fraction of the
total In the United States , but high
prices have stimulated cotton growing
wherever practicable , and the aggre- :
gate result may be a substantial gain
in the foreign output.
The latest government report is adI I
ditionally favorable to a big wheat I
I crop. The returns , as interpreted by j
. the skilled statistician of the New
I York produce exchange , indicate a to-
tal harvest of 702,404,000 bushels ,
against an indication for the same
time last year of 652,351,000 bushels. fiP
The estimate for 1909 fell below the P
actual result , for the total yield last h
year was 737,159,000 bushels. Should e
there be similar excess this year there s
will be a good chance for a record- h
breaking output. g
It is stated that the recent missile b
test against the ram Katahdin has A
demonstrated that the theory as to the v
i piercing power of big projectiles fired f
a modern battleships' range is wrong- tl
that the missile really drops from the tla tln
I trajectory at so sharp an angle that It a
delivers a glancing blow and therefore Ci
does not penetrate armor plate of only tl
moderate thickness. If this is true , tlei
the fighting will have to be at closer ei
range , and the guns of smaller caliber eire
than the big 13-inch rifles will come cli
into greater favor. N
tl ]
. The peril of the four tlci
young men ci
who put out Lake civ
upon Michigan in a ve
gasoline launch with a supply of fuel in
close to exhaustion should remind mow
tor yachtsmen that a small boat with1. . . ;
out power is helpless in comparison
with a Bailing yacht. The latter can
be handled so that she will be safe in
the roughest of weather , while the
th :
powerless motor boat must wallow and
i I take what comes , unless those in '
I charge of her have seamanship enough S' fo
1 f to rig a sea anchor and ride behind it
' ' While awaiting succor.
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. Cheer up , astronomers ! Mars Isn't
1 /going to run away , anyhow.
, The ice cold geyser discovered in
It Yellowstone park not only upsets the '
R' ' accepted theory as to the origin of pe- "
ar ;
n riodical natural fountains , but adds a tic
i feature of economic value to the scene
cc :
f of natural wonders. Heretofore tour-
1 ists have been able to catch fish and
ij swing them from the river into a gey-
i l ser basin of hot water , to be cooked
. : 1 while still upon the hook. Now they : ca
will be able to catch the fish and
' '
) ire
. j ewing them Into cold storage. ha i
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Killing of Belle Elmore , Actress
Strikingly Similar to Charlton Case.
-Suspected Husband Well Knowr
In Indiana.
London.-Scotland Yard Is seeking
Dr. Harvey Crippen , an Americat
dentist , in connection with the murdej
of his wife. He is believed to be on
a steamer bound for New York. Crip-
pen was a native of Coldwater , Mich. ,
and was educated In Indiana , where
he is well known.
The authorities Thursday cabled the
police of the United States to arrest
Crippen , who , it is thought , sailed
from England Saturday.
Doctor Crip'pen , who is said to be
fifty years of age , made his home
for some time at 39 Hilldrop Cres-
cent , North London. Some time ago
his wife , Belle Elmore , a vaudeville
actress and treasurer of the Music
Hall artists' guild , disappeared , and
subsequently a notice of her death
appeared in the local papers.
The fact of her demise was gen
erally credited , but there was more orI I
less gossip among the women inti I
mates and this finally reached the
ears of the police. The latter visited
Doctor Crippen and the Interview ap
peared to be satisfactory. ,
Doctor Crippen disappeared last
Saturday and a search of the Crippen
house was made and the battered body
of a woman was found buried in quick
lime and was burned beyond recogni
tion , but the finding of the body , to
gether with other discoveries , has I
left no doubt in the minds of the au
thorities that the murdered woman
was Mrs. Crippen. ,
The case Is strikingly similar to
that of the Charlton murder at Lake
Como , Italy. Porter 'Charlton was ar
rested in Hoboken , but in the absence
of an extradition treaty between the
United States and Italy specifically
providing for the return to either
country of a citizen of the other coun-
; ry who has committed a crime
abroad may go free.
In the present case no such com-
Dlications ; > are probable , as the British-
American extradition treaty leaves
ao loophole of which a suspected crim-
.nal : may take advantage.
Doctor Crippen , after attending
schools in Indiana and Los Angeles ,
ompleted his medical studies in Michc
igan ! Cleveland and New York city.
He practised in Detroit , San Diego ,
3al. , Salt Lake City , St. Louis and
Brooklyn as an eye : and ear specialist.
He married Belle Elmore ! , as she
was known on the stage , at New
Nicaragua President Reported to Ha
Badly Mistreated American Pris-
oner-Creates Reign of Terror.
.Washington. - The United States
must soon intervene in Nicaragua or
allow peace to be effected there by
England [ and Germany.
Unmistakable significance attaches
to important reports frrom its diplo-
matic representatives in Nicaragua to
the : state department Thursday showI I
ing that Madriz has produced inten
tionally : a reign of terror in the west
ern half of Nicaragua , in which four-
fifths of the white people of that re
public live.
The dispatches show that William
Plttman , an American prisoner in the
hands of Madriz , was inhumanly treat-
ed ! by starvation and other privations
since i he left Greytown on July 4 on
his way to Managua.
When he was put in prison in Mana
gua ; it was in a "filthy cell , " five feet
by six and there again he was starved.
l prompt protest from Consul Oil-
vares at Managua secured the trans
fer of Pittman to a better cell and
the United States is furnishing the
money to feed him properly , and it is
also furnishing the money to take
care of the relatives in Nicaragua of
the murdered Groce.
The more serious aspect of the gen
eral situation is that citizens of Ger
many and Great Britain are protesting
against the reign of terror in western
Nicaragua. Nicaraguans openly make
threats against the lives of American
citizens and there is nothing to pre-
rent an immediate outbreak of street
aiurders , arson , robberies , etc. , which
ivill involve all foreign residents in
Killed in Mistake for Another.
Kendallville Ind. - Albert Lehr , n
hirty-eight years old , was killed by L
Ive Italians employed on a section
a 1
jang while standing on the plat- tl
orm of the Lake Shore depot. The o ]
jhcoting is thought to be the outcome F
the accidental killing of an Italian tl
y a freight train three weeks ago. c
For Mine Rescue Stations.
Victoria , B. C.-The British Colum-
ia government Thursday placed or- P
'ers in Pittsburg , Pa. , for complete Y
ipparatus for three mine rescue sta-
ions : to be installed in the principal P
oal . mining areas of British Colum- f if
Doukhobors Unclad on Trail.
Winnipeg. Man. - Doukhobor fan at- . r. \
tJ again have shed their clothes and "I
e on the trail. The mounted police : { ;
ia.e been sent out to restrain . J
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Winner of St. Louis Balloon Race
Perishes In Accident - Rolls
Loses Life in England.
Leichlinger , Rhenish Prussia. - Os -
car Erbsloeh , the German aeronaut
who won the International balloon
race at St. Louis in 1907 , and four
companions were killed Wednesday
when the dirigible balloon Erbsloeh
burst at a height of several hundred
feet and dropped to the earth a crum-
pled mass.
The Dead.
Oscar Erbsloeh , inventor and bal-
Herr Toelle , a manufacturer of Bar-
Engineer Kranz.
Engineer Hoeppe.
Motorman Spicke.
The craft was of the nonrigid type ,
176 feet in length and 33 feet In diam-
eter. The motors were of 125 horse-
power and drove the airship at a
speed of 28 % miles an hour.
The war department recently pur-
chased one of Erbsloeh's balloons.
The cause of the accident is a mat-
ter of conjecture , but It is believed
that the bursting of the bag was due . .
to the expansion of gas by the warm
Bournemouth , England. - Hon.
Charles Stewart Rolls , third son of
Lord Llangattock and one of the most
daring and skillful of British avia-
tors , who recently made a flight from
Dover to France and return , met a
most tragic death at the close of the
first flying machine tournament of the
year in England Tuesday.
In the presence of a great company
of spectators , a majority of whom
were women and children , and many
personal friends of the young aviator ,
the Wright biplane on which he was
flying fell suddenly with terrific speed
from a height of 100 feet.
It struck the ground close to the
crowded grand stand , smashed into a
tangled mass , and before the doctors
and their assistants could reach the
spot Rolls was dead.
Cape Girardeau Strikes Snag In Mis-
sissippi and Sinks-All Pas-
sengers Safely Landed.
St. Louis.-The river steamer Cape
Girardeau struck a snag and sank to
the bottom of the Mississippi river at
Turkey island , 50 miles south of here
Monday. Ninety passengers were
aboard , and all were taken ashore
The boat was returning from Com-
merce , Mo. Many of the passengers
were women and children. They
were asleep when the boat hit an ob
struction. The passengers crowded on
the decks and members of the crew
quieted them. They walked ashore
on the gangplank. Later they were
brought to St. Louis by train.
Taft Favors Collector New York Port
for Gubernatorial Candidate in
Empire State.
Beverly , Mass. - President Taft Mon
day urged William Loeb , Jr. , to ac
cept : the Republican gubernatorial
nomination In New York this fall. Mr.
Lceb is averse to taking up the task
and would prefer to complete the work I
that he has undertaken a& collector
of the port but before he left Burgess .
Point he assured the president that if
the demand was made he would ac
cept the duty. .
Hitchcock Off for Europe.
Washington. - Frank H. Hitchcock ,
postmaster general , sailed from New I
'orkVednesday for Europe for a I
month's vacation. All the members of I
President ' Taft's cabinet are now out '
f the city. '
Slays Woman and Kills Self.
Onawa , Ia.-John Kratz shot and
killed Mrs. Agnes McCoy and then
Committed suicide here Wednesday.
ratz : was infatuated , it Is said , with (
.he McCoy : woman , who resented his I
itteations t I
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Rock Island Jury Returns True Billa
Against 13 Persons In Insur-
ance Scandal.
Rock Island. - Seven Indictments
charging 13 people wiih conspiracy ,
embezzlement and perjury was the
product of the grand jury investigation
of fraternal Insurance frauds.
Those Indicted are :
Dr. A. L. Craig , Chicago , former
I medical director of the Fraternal Tri
I C. F. Hatfield , Chicago.
M. J. Franckel , Chicago.
Miss Margaret McElvaln , Auburn I
Harold A. Weld , ' Rock Island , former
supreme treasurer of Fraternal Tri
Otto L. Caldwell , Springfield , 111.
M. B. Garber , Washington.
Thomas W. Wilson , Springfield , Ill.
Dr. C. H. Walters , Springfield , I1L
S. S. McElvain , Auburn , Ill.
George W. Kenney , Springfield , 111.
K. M. Witham , Aledo , Ill. , former su
preme tribune of Fraternal Tribunes.
The Indictments were returned
Wednesday and are against the four
former officers of the Fraternal Tri-
bunes prior to the merger with the
American Home Circle , and the four
officers of the American Home Circle
who gained control of the Fraternal
Tribunes by means of the merger and
by inducing the officers of the Tribunes
to resign their offices ; against C. F.
Hatfield , who was , it is said , the man
who brought about the deal ; George
W. Kenney , who Is said to have se
cured money on fraudulent notes , and
against three of the witnesses , who
are declared to have testified falsely
before the grand jury here with"refer
ence to money received on alleged
loans they made to the Home Circle
and for which they received payment
after the merger with the Tribunes.
Harold A. Weld , H. M. Whitham and
Doctor Craig furnished bail In the sum
of $12,000 each.
Emperor William , Through Foreign
Office , Declares Germany Will Not
Intervene I in Nicaragua.
Berlin.-The foreign office Tuesday
made public an authorized statement
respecting : : the letter of Emperor Wil
liam to President Madriz of Nicaragua.
Reports , have reached Berlin that at-
tempts were being made in America
to construe this letter as an indorse- -
ment by the emperor of the Madriz
The statement follows : ' "Madriz
gave notice of his election upon
undertaking the presidency , to the em-
perior in the usual written form. The
customary formal reply was prepared
by the foreign office. It was not an
autograph letter , but was simply
signed by the emperor. The address ,
'great and good friend , ' was in ac
cordance with official courtesy. Any
intervention by Germany In Nicara- :
guan affairs neither followed nor Is in- !
tended. Germany neither sought nor c
designs to seek a coaling station. Ruj j
mors of Germany's intention toward
the Galapagos islands are equally ]
without foundation , as are all sugges
tions that the German government I
has in any wise modified the cultiva- (
tion of friendly relations toward the t
United States. " (
Murder Plot Is Suspected. 1
Chester , Pa. , July 14.-The body ot I
Col. Silas E. Comfort , vice-president of r
the Pennsylvania Military college and
prominent in city : affairs , was found in s
Leiperville creek , in the rear of the
Colonial hotel , Leiperville , near here. E
A murder plot is suspected. t
Sink Two Pirate Boats.
Hongkong.-The guns of the Portu
guese gunboat Patria Wednesday dis E
lodged the Chinese from the fort on E
Colowan Island. Many of the Chinese C
were killed during the bombardment.
Two junks loaded with Chinese who F
were attempting to escape were sunt
and all of their occupants drowned.
Drinks Nitric Acid and Dies. of
Ottawa , 111. - Emil Kuyl , proprieto in I ]
of the Ottawa Marble Works , com iiW
mitted suicide Thursday by drinking W
nitric acid. 0
_ 100.- .
District Attorney Sims Takes Per
sonal Charge of the Proposed
Chicago. - Under instructions
from Judge Landis deputy United
States marshals will call promi-
nent Chicago packers to appear be-
fore the federal grand jury to answer
to the charges which have been made
against the National Packing com-
Subpoenas were Issued several days
ago for different members of the pack-
ing firms , but they have been held In
the office of District Attorney Sims ,
awaiting his instructions. Judge Lan-
dis will give the federal grand jury its
instructions and while he Is expected
to tell them to make a searching in-
vestigation into the methods of the
National Packing company , the govern
ment officials will be looking for the
men named in the subpoenas.
Men who are claimed to have viola.
ted the Sherman anti-trust law and
others who it is thought will be able
to give the details of the inside work
ings of the company will be called.
Ten Acres In Oregon City In Waste-
Two Men and 150 Horses
Portland , Ore.-Two lives at least
Were lost , scores of persons were In- i
jured , 150 horses burned to death and
damage amounting to half a million
wrought in a fire on the edge of the
business district here Thursday. The
athletic field of the famous Multno-
mah Athletic club was swept by the
flames and the magnificent grand
stand destroyed.
The dead are : F. R. Price , foreman
of the United Carriage company sta
ble , and a helper whose name Is
Prude. Several of the stable em-
ployees are reported to be missing.
The fire is believed to have started
in the salesroom of the Oregon Brush
The burned district covered ap
proximately ten acres , but a large por-
tion of this area was devoted to the
athletic field of the Mulnomah club.
The fire started in the old exposi
tion building , an Immense wooden
structure on the south side of Wash-
ington street , extending from Nine
teenth street to Twentieth , having a
length of about 400 feet and a depth
of 220 feet. ,
Pullman Company Lawyer Says Com
mission's Order Means Bankruptcy
for Big Concern.
Chicago. - Contending that the Inter-
state commerce commission's order
for a reduction of sleeping car rates
Is confiscatory , attorneys representing 1
the Pullman company and the railI I
roads appeared in the United States 1
circuit court to argue for a rehearing ]
of their petition for an injunction to ]
prevent the order being put into ef- j
An injunction was previously denied
them , but they seek to reopen the
case on the ground that they have
new facts to present. a
Attorney Fernald of the Pullman
company told the court that the new
schedule of rates would ultimately II
mean bankruptcy for the sleeping car IIg
companies. g
It would mean a loss of $116,000 an- ii
nually on fares between St. Paul and iiti iiR
the points of Fargo , N. D. , and Seattle. ti
Wash. , alone , he said.
The reduction from St. Paul to
Fargo is 40 per cent. on upper berths
and 25 per cent. on lower and from
St. Paul to Seattle the fare Is lowered 1J
29 cent. on and 6 2-3
per upper - per c.
cent. on lower. c.n
c.jt IJj'
New York Central Passenger Train a Ci
Jumps Track-None of Passengers u
. Seriously Hurt. uM
- tc
New York.-Three men were killed tlkJ
and a train load of passengers badly kJ
shaken up when north-bound train 59 s :
on the New York Central known as clJl :
the Northern and Western Express Jla
was wrecked Monday near Newton a
Hook nine miles north of Hudson.
Engine and baggage car jumped the
trac : ! . and toppled over. The six other
cars of the train , all Pullmans left
the : rails but remained upright and ns ) fr !
one in them was seriously hurt. fcC
Engineer Tyndall was caught under C
his engine and was flatly crushed , dyp :
ing shortly afterward. The other train- hjS :
. . . ,
men were instantly killed. S
A report received by the public ( [ I
service commission at Albany said the si ]
wreck was caused by the engine e
striking a door of a freight car that pc
bad fallen en the track. W
President of 33.0CO.OOO College. / Si
Brunswick. : Me. - Prof. William T.
Foster ; of no" ; . ! oi:1 college ! has accept-
ed the presidency of Read Institute , a
college to be built at Portland , Ore. . Bt
from a fund given by Mrs. : Amunda sic
Reed and now amounting to 3,000,000 be
M-n : Aged 1C4 Dies. ge
Ripley , Miss. ! - Mike Cox , a native a
f Ireland said to be the oldest man ge
i1 tho south died here Thursday , aged in
one hundred and four years. He CO :
worked as a farm hand ur.til he was Cli
one hundred years old. he
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Fritters , Souffle , Cream and Log Cabin 7
Are Four Dainty Dishes Made From
This Appetizing Fruit.
Pineapple Fritters.-Make a batter
with one egg , beaten separately. To
the yolk add one-half cup of milk ,
pinch of salt and enough flour to
make a stiff batter , the beaten white
and one-half teaspoon of baking pow-
der. Open a can of the best sliced
pineapple. Cut each slice of pineap-
ple in two , dip in the batter and fry1 !
in hot lard. Drain , sprinkle with
powdered sugar and sorve. Fresh fruit
Is much nicer if obtainable than the
Pineapple Souffle. Melt two ounces
of butter in a stewpan , put In three
ounces of fine flour , mix with half
pint of milk , boil until it thickens ;
have ready three ounces of pineapple
cut small , the same quantity of sugar ; (
put with the cooked mixture , add one
by one the yolks of three eggs , then
the whites beaten to a stiff froth ;
make a sauce with one cup of pine-
apple juice , half cupful of cut pineap-
ple. Cook the pudding three-quarters . .
of an hour.
Pineapple Cream.-Select one ripe
pineapple , pare , remove the "eyes , "
grate , add sugar ( pound for pound , or
a Uttle less , but it must be sweet , as
freezing destroys some of the effects
of the sugar. ) Allow one pint of cream
to each pint of pulp and sugar , and
freeze. Be sure and have all the in-
gredients icy cold before combining
them. .
Pineapple Log Cabin. - Select a large
ripe pineapple , pare , eye and cut into
slices about a fourth of an inch thick.
Cut these across into half-inch strips.
Sprinkle thickly with sugar and set In
a cold place until time to serve. Then
carefully drain off the sirup and ar-
range the strips six deep in log cabin
fashion on small china plates. Sprinkle
each strip with powdered sugar and
freshly grated cocoanut. Fill the cen-
ter with fine ripe red raspberries and
pour over them the sirup which has
been drained from the pineapple.
To Roast a Leg of Veal.
Wash well and have leg of veal
boned and filled with stuffing. Take
a deep Iron kettle and put layers of
sliced onion , carrots and turnips ; add
one teaspoonful , of salt , four round
peppers , four cloves , four bay leaves ,
and on this lay the meat and put
three slices of salt pork on the meat ,
and put wooden toothpicks to hold
them in place ; then add one pint of \
water , cover the kettle tight and put
in a hot oven for three hours. When
done , take out the roast and put on
a platter with the vegetables around.
Serve strained gravy separately.
Stuffing for Roast.-Three cupfuls
stale bread crumbs , two onions
; chopped fine , one teaspoonful salt ,
one-half teaspoonful of white pepper ,
two . tablespoonfuls chopped parsley
and .one-hnlf cupful melted butter.
Home-Made Cream Puffs.
Put a pint of water Into a saucepan ,
bring to a boll , and stir Into it a half-
pound of butter. Bring again to the
boiling-point and beat in It three-quar
ters of a pound of flour. Stir all the
time , and boil until
the mixture no
longer sticks to the
sides of the sauce-
pan. This will take
only a minute or
two. Remove from
the fire the
ment this point is reached , and set
away to cool. When cold , break into
the : mixture , one at a time , eight eggs ,
beating the batter for two minutes
after each one is added. Set the bat-
ter : on the ice until cold
very , then
drop by the
great spoonful upon pans
lined with waxed
paper. Bake in a
steady oven until
puffed and colored a
golden brown. When cold , cut a slit
in the side of each puff , and fill with
whipped cream flavored to suit the
taste. Sprinkle with- sugar and serve.
Cauliflower and Beans.
One cauliflower , one pint of butter
beans , one pint of white sauce , grated
cheese to taste.
Soak the beans over
night , boil until perfectly tender In
just water enough to cover. Let the
water boil away toward the end of the
cooking , and salt to taste. Put the .
cauliflower in a little boiling water
and ; boil gently for about twenty min
utes , then break into small sprigs. . , , , , , . . . .
Mix the beans and cauliflower gently ,
together so as not to mash them , turn
them into a buttered earthenware ba-
king dish , pour over the pint of white
sauce , add a generous layer of grated
cheese , and put into the oven to brown.
lust before taking from the oven add- :
teaspoonful of tarragon vinegar. '
French Beef Stew.
Two and one-half pounds beef cut
rom the round , one-fourth pound suet ,
four onions and one can tomatoes.
Cut steak and suet Into small thick
pieces. [ Cook slowly. When about
half done , add onions and tomatoes.
Season < with one tablespoonful
If tomatoes are quite acid ) . One tea-
spoonful ; salt and one-half teaspoonful
jach of cloves cinnamon
, and red
per. : : ! Before taking from fire , thicken
Kith one tablespoonful of flour rubbed
smooth with water. Serve on thick
slices of well-buttered toast.
Frozen Souffle. . ,
Take three ounces of granulated ) I
sugar and six raw egg yolks , whip
ilowly , warming over hot water while
jeating. When an almost solid froth ,
emove and cool the bowl. Mix In :
jently one pint of cream , whipped to \
stiff froth , and one dozen lady fin
jers ! , cut In small pieces and dipped .1
sherry. Turn into a wetted mold ,
over tightly , bind around a buttered t
sloth and bury in ice and salt for two
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