Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 23, 1907, NEWS SECTION, Page 8, Image 8

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Mn. Providem Leaves Matter to the
Council'! Decision.
Death of the Soldier Who Burrowed
Under Richmond Charnel House.
Oyster and Tomato Stop for (he Start
and Tw Kinds of Tie for
the Finish, of the
Toll f the Moat Danarerone and Tain
fnl Sort Vnderirone for the "ake
of Freedom Career of
General Una.
"We are nil gMtlng ready for our Thanks
giving dinner," snld Mrs. Providem. "We
held solemn conclave and each asked for
our special dish. Jack wanted food old
in I nee pie. but was willing to let me make
It without meat If I was aura It could be
Just aa good. Jamie thought we mmt
have Ice cream at first, but finally con
cluded If we'd be sure to have sweet
pickled peachea and cranberry Jelly and
Jack'a mince pie he'd get along without
the lee cream. Marie debated over the
salad and waa the self-appointed maker
thereof, deciding; upon a fruit Jelly. Father
aald It would not do to leave out the pump
kin pie, and I announced my flrat course to
be a combination of tomato and oyster,
thus giving soup and fish course In one.
Turkey waa the general dish, and we
couldn't have that without onions, so It
waa the same old regulation Thanksgiving
dinner after all, but as wo all took a part
In Its development It seemed new at any
rate to the children in the doing, and as
to father and me, we are always glad when
the good old things stand the test of time,
and are accepted by the younger genera
tion. We do not wish to deprive them of
the right we hd to experiment and change,
and adopt all that Is an Improvement, but
try to have them mingle this with the tried
and tested work that the previous life has
evolved. Jack made handsome menu cards
by pasting a white one on a yellow one
which gave a border of gold; on the upper
left hand corner he pasted five grains of
yellow corn and put under It 'Individual
Portion at the First Thanksgiving Dinner;'
below were the words 'We Give Thanks,"
with the name of each member present at
the board. Jack made a pumpkin vine ard
blossoms out of crepe paper that trrTied
round a small pumpkin filled with, .'..'hits
grapes and with notches cut In edge
In which were white and yellow Cindles.
Marie's Frnlt Jelly.
"Marie for her fruli Jelly mixed a lemon
Jelly from one of the sbrndard gelatine
preparations whose directions are on the
package; this she poured Into a mould, In
side of which a smaller mould filled with
Ice had been set, n& the mixture poured
round; It made when hardened a bowl of
lemon Jelly. She' removed the Inner lce
fllled mould hy" dexterously pouring out the
melted Ice and pouring in the mould a
little warm water, which softened the gela
tine just enough to admit of removing the
Inner mould. Into the hollow thus made
Tie put a mixture of chopped apples, celery
and orange, cut In bits and dressed with a
very small amount of French dressing,
equal parts of oil and lemon Juice, salt and
pepper, shaken vigorously In a bottle until
they made a creamy emulsion; over the top
she poured some of the lemon Jelly and set
It out where It would be very cold. When
ready to serve she dipped the mould In
warm water a minute, run a small spatula
round the edge and down to let the air In,
then Inverted the mould over which the
salad dish had been covered and a pretty
form reposed In the dish, which she bore
poudly to the table, together with some
crispy bread sticks, which she had made
the day before from roll dough.
Hoop for the Flrat.
"But I am getting ahead of my story,
for the first course should have been my
aoup. I cooked a can of tomatoes down'
nearly a half, adding a half of a bay
leaf, three or four . cloves, a bit of red
pepper and Just a very small piece of
mace. A quart of oysters were brought
to the boiling point In their own liquor,
then drained from the liquor and chopped
fine. When ready to serve a rounding
tablespoon each of flour and butter were
cooked together, the strained tomato pulp
and the oyster liquor added brought to
the boiling point, the oysters and season
ing added and aerved with crontons. The
turkey was stuffed with the good old
fashioned dressing, crumbled bread, moist
ened with a tablespoon of butter to a cup
of crumbs melted In a little hot water, but
not enough to make the dressing very
moist, as the steam of the torkey moistens
It. and It should Just drop apart a little
when served. Season It with salt, pepper,
a little thyme powdered or poultry season
ing and a little grated lemon rind. Do not
stuff too tightly. Spread the turkey with
butter and sprinkle over a little flour or
lay over very thin slices of salt pork; do
this several hours before cooking; roast
from three to five hours. If liked, chopped
celery can be put on the turkey the last
hour, which will cook soft and impart a
fine flavor. The cooked giblets must be
chopped, the water In which they were
cooked thickened with a spoonful of flour
made smooth with cold water and the
chopped giblets added. Serve with mashed
Preparing the Plea.
"I steamed my pumpkin then baked It a
short time In the oven to give the rich
flavor, scraped It from the rind and mashed
It fine. To a cup and a quarter of pumpkin
I added two. cups of milk, half a cup of
- light brown sugar, the beaten yolks of
two eggs, a level teaspoon each of cinna
mon and salt, half as much ginger and
Just a pinch of cloves. I-ant, fold In the
beaten whltea of eggs, bake In a quick
oven at first, then slow down and when
the custard Is very slightly qulvery In the
center It Is done.
"The mince meat I had prepared some
time before, as follows: One cup each
chopped apples, brown sugar and ralBlns,
one cup bread crumbs soaked In a cup
of sweet cider, one teaspoon each cinna
mon and mace, one cup each currants and
chopped walnut meats cooked together five
minutes. When I made my pies I added
two rounding tablespoons of butter, one
beaten egg, the grated rind and the Juice
of a lemon and as much hot elder as waa
necessary to moisten it. with a little more
sugar If necessary.
"A cup of coffee and a bit of cheese fin
ished our dinner."
OBerlaa-s at the Stalls laclade Aboat
Kvery "abstaatlal and
Even a little ingenuity ought to enable
the housewife to get up a most sumptuous
meal with what the market affords Just
now.' Everything Is In ready for the
Thanksgiving trade everything Including
many things not Included In the original
menu. The little catawba grapes will be
In Saturday morning or Monday at the
latest and will sell for S cents a five
pound basket. These are the little red
grapes that mix so well with the raisins
and the nuts or In the salads If one but
knows how. The naturally ripened navel
orange will be In the first of the week
and will of course be sweeter than the
forced fruit. Florida oranges are plentiful
and sweeter than the others. Just a few
pineapples are in and though scarcely
larger than one's fist, evil for 2S cents
ach. They f ame aa a local shipment.
Louisiana and southern Texas are ship
sins; the fresh vegetables and they are
dtfimn wm juLsHUUL tmuMmmmmmati. rswiMdBiiMii i;.rv, , .rra. ,r Tan ggsrr : is i ?'.'.nii..iv f'iM.uiii uIM..Mj r.. a s , j i-wr
The New Store
Complete line of staple and fancy
'Groceries, Fruits
and Vegetables
We have a fine line of
Thanksgiving Delicacies
We want you to try our store,
place your Thanksgiving order
with us, and It will be properly
cared for.
The best goods at the right
Courteous treatment and prompt
Order ft sack nf fhnsa famnna W
Wyoming potatoes.
Telephone Harney 841
Elmer A, Johnson
2806 Leavenworth
Our Regular 25c
Special for Saturday,
only, per lb
Everybody likes Angel Food
Taffy, especially the kind Balufl
makes. We want you to buy It
Saturday, that's why we make the
special price. It's our regular 25
cent taffy, made from rich sweet
cream, the choicest sugar and pure
flavors. Just the thing for the
little tots as well as the older
folks. Four flavors: vanilla,
strawberry, molasses and choco
late. Special for Saturday,
only, per lb
ol 0 u Cf k
Tut Store ran DmrAnri
1518-20 Farimni Street.
Tbono Doug. 711. '
Your Dinner Is Not Complete
AVithout a Glass of
Fine Wine
Edelweiss Rye
Edelweiss Deer
'Phone Douglas 877 for any kind
of Wine or Liquor. Orders de
livered to any part of the city.
Henry Rohlff.
Wholesale lleer and Liquor Dealer
2567-09 Leavenworth St, -OMAHA,
Brenner's Market
Home Made Saugage a Specialty
Phone Doug. 628. 2221 Leavenworth St.
S. S. HAMS 134c
8. 8. BACON 15c
POT ROAST, 3 lbs Xc
YOVNO CHICKENS, per lb.... llo
YOUNG Tl'HKEVS, per lb 22c
equally fine and cheap. Tender little
radlxhes sell for & and 10 rents a bunch,
green onions 10 cents, or three bunches for
25 rents; new carrots 15 cents a bunch,
wax and string beans 10 cents a quart,
head lettuce 10 cents, leaf lettuce S cents,
celery 6 cents a stalk, cabbage i cents a
head, spinach 30 rents a peck, egg plant
10 and 15 cents each, artichokes 30 cents
each, cucumber 15 cents each, green pep
pers 5 cents each for the large and 30 cents
a dosen for the smaller. Cranberries are
10 cents a quart and California tomutoes
20 cents a pound.
The first kumquats of the season came
In Friday morning and sell for 35 cents a
pint box. A few Concord grapes are still
In market, selling for 40 cents a basket.
Lemons are from 15 to 20 cents a dozen and
apples from 60 cents to II a peck. Grape
fruit Is finer than ever and sells from 7
to 30 cents each, according to size.
All the Thanksgiving nuts are In and
may be had shelled or with the shells on.
Imported chestnuts are 20 cents a pound
and the htmie nuts SO cents a pound. Wal-
r a . m I u 1 1 1 lljl an.l . . u r.
J almond and the mixed nuts, 20 cents a
Maple sugar Is 20 cents a pound; cider,
40 cents a gallon: honey, 15 and 20 cents
a comb, and mushrooms 75 and W cents
a pound.
butter and eggs are Just where thy
mm w 1
r m E53 f sxs m
rhrti ts the RmousM
CipJradingSfand O O 3 &
The success which has attended the introduction of "S. & H." GREEN
TRADING STAMPS into Omaha's retail life has induced us to enter into a long
YORK for the use of their famous trading stamps in our business. THE GREEN
TRADING STAMP is well known in Omaha. We are more than convinced of its
splendid value as a premium getter. We are satisfied regarding the high quali
ties of the premiums. The Green Trading Stamp is a sensible expression of "dis
count for cash." It's an interest earner on, money spent. During this week to
introduce "S. & H." Green Trading Stamps we will present every visitor with a
collecting book containing THIRTY STAMPS FREE.
yaji j
Extraordinary Reductions In GrOCeHeS and StleatS
The table is the fundamental element of the home, and
the good provider knows that the first principle of economy
is quality. "We conduct our business along these lines. ' We
buy the best. But we buy it right. Years of experience has
taught us what is right.
We carry a large sock of Fruits, Vegetables, Staple and
Fancy Groceries and Delicacies. They are the best the mar
ket affords. Our prices are as low as you will find any
where. Place your Thanksgiving order early.
Corner Sherman Avenue and Corby Street.
Telephones Webster 1C75-1676.
Estella E. Fead
Cakes, Salads, Etc.
have been for several days. All the pack
age creamery butters are 30 cents a pound
and the roll and tub butters range from 24
to 23 cents a pound. Butterlne Is 20 cents
a pound. Eggs are 25 cents for the guar
anteed and from 15 to IS for the others.
Front an Old Arithmetic.
These questions are from a London arith
metic of the year 1785:
A man, overtuklng a maid driving a flock
of geese, said to her: "How do you do,
sweetheart? Where are you going with
these thirty geese?" "No, sir." said she, "I
have tiot thirty ; but if 1 had as many
more, half as many more, and five geese
besidea, I should have thirty."
A, K and C, playing at hazard together,
the money staked was 196 guineas; but,
dittagroelng. each seized as many as he
could. A got a certain number, 11 as many
aa . and sixteen more, and C the sixth
part of both their sums. How many had
A gentleman going Into a garden meets
with some ladles and says to them: "Good
morning to you ten fair maids." Sir. you
miHtake" answered one of them. "We are
not ten, but If we were twice as many
lima m wc tuuuiu i uh many
above ten as are now under." How
many were there?
A man mous - a horse and by agreement
was to give a farthing tor the first nail,
three for the second, etc. There were four
tmes and In each shoe eight nails. What
..- nr're of the horse? Answer:
9,6bl. 114.61. K3 13s 4d.
The Bee Want Aus are
Best Business
iceries annr mm
In connection with the introduction of this
new discount system we have made retluc
ions on the prices of meats and groceries from
10 to 20 per cent for cash.
Fresh Leaf Lard, 9 lbs. for $1.00
Porter House Steak, lb 15c
Sirloin Steak, lb 15c
Boiling Beef, lb 5c and 4c
Pot Roasts, lb. - 8c and 6c
Veal Roasts, lb. 10c
Peas, Corn and Tomatoes, doz. cans. . $1.15
Fresh Eggs, dozen 25c
Creamery Butter, lb 30c
Colorado Potatoes, bushel 95c
Every Visitor at Our Store
All This Week.
Reproduction of Exact Tints and
Tones Made Possible.
Color Photography Scores Distinct
Taken In Any Sort of
Advance I'lrlurea May Be
In the last few months there have been
developments or discoveries in what has
undoubtedly come to be the fine art of
photography that are affording the fol
lowers of the art, amateur as well as
professional, with a great deal of material
for study and possibilities for fine work
they have never before enjoyed.
One of these discoveries has been In the
line of color nhotogiaphy; the other In the
line of extraordinary rapid shutter work.
The first named, the reproduction through
the medium of the camera of the exact
tints and tones of nature. Is the outcome of
long jtudy and experiment upon the part
of two Frenchmen, brothers, who are ex
pert photographers. They have brought
this branch of the work to such a point that
nothing remains to be done but to make It
possible to print from the plates on which
such photographs are printed, and to make
the process cheaper than It is at present,
two things that will naturally follow In the
course of time.
So far the best color work has been
done en plates measuring about four to five
Inches In surface. I'pon the surface of
these plates are spread the moat minute
grains of starch, of three colors, red, blue
and green. These grains are mixed In a
certain proportion, and In order to secure
perfect results they must be spread per
fectly over the surface of the plate, and not
a single bit of the surface, no matter If It
be but the size of a pin point, must be left
n n n
We handle nothing but meat, there
fore our time and attention In de
voted to the question of satisfying
our patrons In one line only.
No. 1 Hams, per lb lOo
Fresh Dressed Chickens, per lb..9Vio
Choicest Klb Roast, per lb.... 12" 0
Fresh Baltimore Oysters, per qt..o
Full supply of Ducks, Geese and
Tor Thanksgiving.
Thomsen's Market!
83d and Leavenworth St, M
'Phone Bona-laa r,n ti
uncovered. Then the exposure Is made
through what Is konwn to photographers
as a yellow lens, the time of exposure being
about double that ordinarily allowed. Tho
plate, developed In accordance with the
formula published by the Frenchmen,
shows every color, every tone, every shade
perfectly reproduced.
rosltlve nates.
But, as already Intimated, the plate so
produced Is a positive, not a negative, and
It is Impossible to reproduce from It, or to
transfer Its beauties to paper. So. the
photographer has the elate, a honinifni
thing in Itself, but he cannot duplicate It,
except from nature, by using other plates!
and must needs preserve It aa hl nn. r-o-
ord of the scene photographed. It Is be-
nevea, nowever, that the skill, the genius
and the application whlih ha. mri. h
taking of such plates possible will ere long
result in discoveries that will make it pos
sible to lake plates and prin't from them.
The other objection that exists at pres
ent is that the prepared plates are too ex
pensive for the averaee amateur nr ...n
professional. The 4x5 plate, properly pre
pared, costs about S1.5P. so that the average
photographer does well to use one of them
occasionally. But It Is believed that with
improvement of the process of lavlna- on th
colored grains of starch the cost of tho
piates will be gradually reduced, until their
price Is within reach of all. although it i
certain that they will never be quite scj
cneap as the ordinary plates that are in
A later discovery than that of the French
men Is the multl speed shutter, which has
been placed on the market recently. This
device bids fair to almost revolutionize
photography, especially aa regards photog
raphy's dependence upon sunlight or cloud
less skies, fur In addition to enabling the
photographer to take a picture In the two
thousandth part of a second It enables him
to take that photograph In almost any old
sort of weather, with or without sun, sum
mer or winter, early morning, late after
noon or midday. The shutter Is faster
than any other that has been produced,
but Its real distinction and claim to merit
lies in the fact that It la so constructed as
to give a perfect exposure of every part
of the plate, no matter how quickly or how
Huflhes Grocery
Hth and Douglas Sts. Thone Doug. 1019
Grocery Department
We always have all fresh vegetables
In the market. Cauliflower, Radishes',
Onion, Head Lettuce, Spinach,
Etc Fresh Fish. Meats and Sau
A sample bottle of Miller's
Pure Food Tort Wine,
upon refiuest.
Fine Cal. Port Wine ho.
regular 75c aualUy. at TMC
P. F. Straight Whiskey
regular ti.d vaiue. ail....,
California Claret Wine
per gallon
Rock and Rye Cures Colds T C ,.
special price OjC
The essential thing in gro
ceries and meats is quality.
"When you buy your gro
ceries of us you get the best.
Through our long experi
ence you are afforded a fine
assortment of select goods at
prices which are always an
In meats we buy nothing
but the best cornfed stuff,
and we sell it at prices lower
than you usually pay for su
perior grades.
,We buy right, we sell
right. "
Phone Your Orders Early
Johnson & GooLhtt
20th and Lake Sts.
Tfp ona Wab. 1575 -
twm cutaia oi LUwcrHEOif tub
Fruits. Vegetables and Meats
is Infinitely more essential than artis
tic, charming color schemes, profuse
floral decorations or any other bril
liant effects that can be devised.
What the eye cannot perceive the
keen aense of taste can.
Fresh Mushrooms,
Head Lettuce, . Leaf Lettuce,
Firm ztlpe Tomatoes,
Radishes, Blender Cucumbers,
Spinach, Cauliflower, Wax Beans,
Crisp Dwarf Celery.
Creamery Batter, per pound 30c
Large Havel Orange, per doz 33o
BiinuiN wuoia wsm loo 'J
Fnre Maple Syrup, per gal 11.3S 9
Imported Malaga Grapes, Concord
Grapes, Catawba Grapes, Imported
Cluster Raisins, Shelled Nuts, Crys
talized Ginger, Smyrna Figs, Fard
Simon Well Co.'s Matios,
Berg's Celebrated Kosher Sausages.
Sommcr Bros.
Exponents of Good Living
slowly the photograph Is taken. It Is this
feature that makes It possible to dispense
with the sunlight, for while there havo
been other very fast shutters, the objec
tion to them In moBt cases has been that
they did not give proper exposure to the
corners of the plates, something made pos
sible In this speed shutter by a radically
new motion of the four blades that make
up the shutter.
A man running a 100-yard dash In what
Is known as "flat time" ten seconds
. travels at the rate of ten yards per sec
' ond. He travels at the rate of one foot
j In every thirtieth part of a second, and to
cover each Inch of ground he takes l-3o
art of a second. It can readily be seen
that In order to photograph a man running
at such speed a small fraction of a sec
ond must be used else the picture will be
nothing but a blur.
) But 1-2,009 part of a second Is quick
enough to get anything, and the photo
graphs that have been taken with this new
shutter are In many cases remarkable. In I
a little booklet which has been Issued ex
plaining the advantages and the ideas of
the new shutter are shown a few of thesi
photographs, the most remarkable of which
are those of a man turning an alrsprlng
and of a tennis player leaping Into the
air to return a high-driven ball from his '
opponent. These photographs depict the i
play of muscle and of feature, aa does In
most remarkable manner another photo- i
graph of two men racing, one on a white I
and the other on a piebald horse, the pho
tneraDh belnc taken at nVlnok i . i. . I
morning with an exposure of 1-1. fjO of a
second Brooklyn Eagle.
Words ar Want Wisdom.
When you want work do you ask for It.
or do you try to hide awsfy from It? Vo
you go where work la to be had. or where
there Isn't any. When you advertise for
work do you advertise where nobody ex
pects you to. or where the people who
want work don't always look for help?
The Bee s want columns are the recognised
go-between of those who want and those
nho want to fill wants. Whatever you
want, let it be known In the columns of
the Bee, and the nnt will be filled. j
There has always been a great fascina
tion In the escape of prisoners from dun
goons, or from their later development,
lockups and penitentiaries. In fact, tha
romantic literature of the prison Is con
siderable, ranging from Balntlne'a "Flc
olola" to Bnron Frederick Trenck'a me
moirs, and from "Monte Crlsto" to the
story of General Rose, who led over 100
union soldiers out of Ltbby prison, and
while himself recaptured, more than half
the others reached the union lines. It Is
the death of General Thomas Elwood
Rose, which took place a few days ago at
Washington, that reminds one of what
targe human passions are conoerned In tha
simple escape from durance tha Insatia
ble love of freedom, the hatred ef mean
conditions, the spirit of action and the
hope of results, which are Involved to
make men undergo dangers rather mora
than less than those of the field of battle,
and toll of the widest and most painful
sort, that they may breathe free air again.
Think of what this meant, too, to hundred
of negro slaves, escaping from hard mas
ters and cruel overseers. Into swamps
among reptiles, worming their way, like
those creatures, through unknown roadl
to liberty.
It Is not Inapt to think thus, aa on
reads of the labor of Rose, In burrowing
beneath the old warehouse. In Its cellar
beneath tide water, and still under tha
earth of Richmond, with sentries to evade
and bodies of soldiery to escape. Rose
and his fellow laborers had Indeod a sim
pler task than the gallant Trenrk, who
wore heavy Iron which he had to con
trive a way to shed temporarily while he
worked his way through heavy atone fort
ress walls; but he had only himself to re
gard, and worked with a comparative
leisure; while there were 400 men in the
secret of Rose's attempt, and the work
had to be done In feverish haste, amid
foul air and In so great 'a danger of suf
focation that It was almost a miracle that
Rose did hot die In the tunnel, on tha
very verge of escape.
General nose's War Record.
Rose enlisted as private in the Twelfth
Pennsylvania regiment In April, l&U, when
he was 31 years old, and he fought at
Shlloh, Corinth, Murf reesboro, and was
captured at Chtr.kamauga, when he was'
colonel In rank and had commanded a
brigade at Liberty Gaq. He escaped at Wel
don, and was retaken the next day, when
he was sent to Llbby prison In October,
1S63. The conditions of ithat old ship
chandlery warehouse are notorious not
even now forgotten. A barn of a structure,
with nine large rooms, where 1,200 pris
oners were crowded In, sleeping spoon
fashion, head to head, foot to foot, in
squads. There was no furniture, scarcely
a knife, cup or tin plate, or a blanket
among a score. Beneath the prison a canal
flooded the cellars, and In the easternmost
cellar was "Rats Hell," where the wharf
rats thronged; and here Robs began his
tunnel eastward, his objective point being
seventy feet distant to a vacant shed near
the James river. Rose admitted to knowl
edge of his plans hundred? of union men,
all under oath, but the work was done by a
selected company of fifteen men, who were
undaunted In spirit and strong In body.
These men cared nothing for eating nor for,
sleeping to get out was their one passion.
They had secured a rope that had wrapped
a bnle of clothing, and they dug a hole
Into tho open fireplace In the kitchen, re
placing the bricks every night and covering
their work with soot, and thence they made
a passage by their rope ladder to Rat Hell.
The details of the work may be imagined,
and how desperately they worked for the
seventeen days which followed the com
pletion of their plans. They burled th
earth they removed under the old hay In
the cellar.' When, on February 6, 18C4, they
felt almost sure that the rebels had dis
covered the plot. Rose worked alone all
Sunday, with no Implement but a broad
bladed cold-chisel; and Monday morning
he descended again and worked until after"
midnight. Air there was none except what
his comrades could force into the tunnel
by the swinging of blankets at the en
trance, a matter of fifty-three feet; and
even his stout heart and body almost gave
up in the horror of suffocation. He dropped
his chisel and beat ngalnst the roof of th
tunnel with his torn hands and the blowi
broke the earth, snd never was anythinf
more grateful than the cold earth that fell
upon his face. He was almost at the last
Flight of the Prisoners.
No attempt was made to escape until
the next night. Rose and his first com
pany of fifteen went out, the evening ol
February 9, and although It had been
agreed that an hour should pass be
fore fifteen others followed them, there
were 200 that crowdod the kitchen. There
wero 109 In prison who made their escape;
of these fifty-nine reached the union lines,
forty-eight were recaptured and two
The man all took their own course after
getting out; Rose himself went out of the
city by the York River railroad, and find
ing the Chlckahomlny bridge guarded, he
crept Into a hollow log, and In the evening
forded the Chlckahomlny, waded through
swamps, dodged pickets, and after many
lesser adventures, fell into the hands of
three confederates who wore federal uni
forms. Escaping them, he was almost
Immediately taken again by a squad of
confederates and returned to Llbby prison,
where he remained until exchanged In
April for a confederate colonel, and July 8,
ISCt, he rejoined his regiment and served
to the end of the war, taking part in the
Atlanta campaign, at the actions of Pine
mountain, Kenesaw mountain, the siege
of Atlanta, the battles of Franklin and
Nashville, and in the pursuit of General
Hood. He was three times breveted, and
later he was given a commission In the
regular army, Eleventh Infantry, and
served In Arkansas In the reconstruction
troubles, at New Orleans also, and was
engaged for years In the Indian service.
He became a major In the Eighteenth In
fantry In lUt?, was retired in 1MH by the
ago limit, and given the rank of lieutenant
colonel for his civil war service.
A brave and worthy soldier was Rose,
but his distinction Is as the pioneer of a
forlorn hope .n the dismal cellars and the
tunnel of Llbby prison Springfield Republican.
Another Cnre.
A new cure for baldness Is reported It
is a combination of light and heat. The
urgeon plays the combination and wins
either way. If he doesn't raise tne hair,
he relies upon the baldheaded man to raibe
the fee. When the heat gets in its work
on Uie unprotected pate the victim In.
variably raise a howl no matter what
use Is raised.
The light Is focussed on the ailing ec
tlon and the heat ets there without fo-
. ...,ScWi,s n i puzziea to de
termine which it Is possesses the curative
power the light or the heat but The p.!
tlent doe.n't rare. He gets a sitige either
way. Cleveland Plalu Ialex. "nu