Page 4 of 20 Nov 1911 Issue of Ames Daily Intelligencer in Ames, Iowa

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Ames Daily Intelligencer (Newspaper) - November 20, 1911, Ames, Iowa And other cities Hobo makes a record trip on trucks new fastest tramp trip Ever made on the trucks of the transcontinental limited trains was finished in new York Citty recently when Clarence Fields of san Francisco cal., alighted from the trucks of a Lackawanna flyer. He said he lad to get to new York in a hurry for medical treatment. He was covered with soot cinders and Coal dust and looked As if he had been in 40 political cyclones. His eyes gleamed triumphantly through his mask of dirt As he told How in spite of the vigilance of trainmen he had made the coast to coast trip in one week and three minutes Flat. A i was kicked off the Santa be limited at least 30 times Quot he said. Quot the first time was in the Mojave desert when i landed in two feet of Alkali 1 dust. But As soon As the train started i got aboard again in a dust storm. Next time it was in the mountains. I must have been kicked several Railes ahead for when i came to my senses we had made 50 Miles and the train was Well on toward the Aztec country. The Speed was fearful Down those Mountain grades but i never lost my clutch until i was thrown off i by a brakeman. A i thought i was All in when we reached Kansas City. But there i left i the Santa be and got Between the engine and baggage car on what is called the new Wilmington line. That j took me to Chicago. Quot once during the trip i went w Ith j out food for two Long Days. That was a test of endurance. I won out. When we reached Newburg on the Hudson i had to leave the express. The Brake Man s boots were 40 pounds heavier than my physique called for so i stopped Over night for the first time on the trip. I went to the police station and had a Fine rest. Getting aboard a fast Coal train next Day. I pulled out when j reached new York i beat my Way across the newsboy banker who came to grief it is a big Job that James Rolph jr., the new mayor of san Francisco formerly an errand boy has before him in taking charge of the City government for the four year term during which it must prepare for the Panama Pacific exposition he will be largely responsible for the expenditure of $100,000,000 for Public works. And then most difficult and most important of All perhaps he must Quot clean up Quot san Francisco. That is he must give the City such a moral cleaning that it will present a decent appearance to the thousands of visitors from All Over the world. By his election Rolph becomes an International figure with the expenditure of millions of dollars under his direction with the Prosperity of a million people largely dependent upon his policies with the Success of the world s fair linked to his administration and with the Good name of san Francisco in his keeping. Rolph plugged his Way through the grammar school and spent three Ami one halt years in completing the High school course doing Odd jobs to earn Money to buy books and clothes Rolph s meteoric Start in business life began in january 1900, when he formed a partnership with George it. Hind a High school classmate. The two Young men opened a Little office near the water front and started in the shipping and commission business. Hindus father gave the boys their Start and within a few months they were doing business on their own account which trebled and quadrupled As tile years went on. W Enlace f. Of Neill who started life As a newsboy in new York and came to be a director of the Carnegie Trust company there As Well As president of the state Bank of Commerce at Wallace with a Fortune Well beyond the $1,000.�?� too Mark was arrested in Vancouver b. C., recently on a warrant charging him with liability in the wreck of the Wallace Bank. Of Neill was penniless when a was arrested and was planning to Start life Over again. Of Neill is a Hearty irishman of 50, and a year ago was candidate for the nomination for governor of Washington. He was Defeated in the Conven Tion. In the meantime of Neillis troubles were piling up at Wallace. The Bank there was compelled to suspend. In the crash of Neill lost the rest of his Fortune and a Short time ago he went to Vancouver a looking for a Job Quot As he told the officers who routed him from bed and put him under arrest. Indictments were found against several other wealthy men of Eastern Washington when action was taken against of Neill in connection with the Wallace Bank failure. O Neill went West As a charge of the children s Aid society when he was a lad in knickerbockers Selling papers along Park Row. He worked for a time for a Farmer in Iowa next moved on a ranch in Nebraska and at 19 All of Usi can to of Lucky a pastor of Church 40 years was working in a Bank. Then he went to California and in 1901 went to Idaho with the foundations of his Fortune already Laid. As a banker of Neill soon began to attract attention and it w As not Long before he had been added to the list of out of town directors of the Carnegie Trust company. At about the same time he was made a member of the executive Council of the american Bankers association. Just a year ago of Neill went Back to new York to attend a directors meeting and spent a night at the newsboys lodging House in fourth Street. He made a speech to the boys in which he gave them a lot of homely advice on How to succeed in the world and made a generous donation to the funds of the Home. The Check by which this subscription was made was drawn on the Carnegie Trust company. The failure of that institution seemed to Mark the beginning of his troubles. His Luck changed immediately he wrote Back to his friends. St. Louis shop Porter is a Croesus one of the unique figures in the religious world of today is Rev. Or Robert Stuart Macarthur former pastor of Calvary Baptist Church new York City and newly elected president of the world Alliance of the Baptist Church. Or. Macarthur was born in Canada of scotch parentage. After graduating from Rochester theological Seminary he began his pastorate in the above Church May 15, 1870. Since i his pastorate he has increased the i membership from 238 to 2,500. He has Laid on gods altar for Church work City missions and Home and foreign missions More than $2,000,000. This is a remarkable record especially when it is borne in mind that not a millionaire is to be found in the membership. His election alls to mind that or. Macarthur who seems far from fitting the role of a seventy year old minister has retired from the first and Only pastorate occupied by him during his four decades As a Clergyman. His retirement i rom tile pastorate brings him to a wider activity. It is interesting to note that or. Macarthur was unanimously elected in Philadelphia by delegates representing every country on the Globe to the presidency of the Baptist world Alliance this is the highest Honor possible in the Baptist denomination on either Side of the Ocean or in the world. It is really a world wide Bishopric. Kitchener goes to Egypt St. Louis by Day and Croesus by night tells the Story of the daily life of c. W. Massee a remarkable resident of this City he is head Porter in a millinery establishment. Each morning at 6 45 he mounts his Large touring car and hurries to work where he has the privilege of bossing twelve negroes. Late in the afternoon he hurries Home in the same car tired As any other Labouring Man and spends his evening in quarters As lavish As those of the wealthiest millionaire in St. Louis and associates with the wealthiest people in the City. He declares he could live without work but the life of the aver age millionaire would be a bore to him so he prefers to work for $12.31 a week hire a chauffeur live in luxury and scarcely earn his Board at his labor. Massee owns nearly 3,000 acres of the Rich deep lands of Minnesota. He has other property much other property in fact located in St. Louis. He is Able to maintain a nine room House four servants and a big touring car while working at a salary that is in the immediate neighbourhood of $50 a month. His fellow workers gasped with amazement when they Learned of it. When he began coming Down to his pottering in a costly touring car that runs 60 Miles an hour they began to View him with Awe. He is tue Quot Man of mystery Quot among his Fel Low workers Massee has been in St. Louis about four years. He married a widow with not a Little property and to this he has added steadily. It is said that he is anxious to get Back to the Prairies of Minnesota and be a Farmer in the bigger sense of the word. Special considerations have thus far tied him to St. Louis. Massee is a College Man. He worked his Way through one of the colleges in St. Paul minn., and fared Forth to see the world. In his wanderings he journeyed to St. Louis met a charming widow and married her. With the exception of trips abroad and Here and there in the United states he has been in St. Louis since. Field marshal Viscount Kitchener a appointment As agent and Consul general at Cairo was received at that City with great satisfaction. As a matter of fact lord Kitchener will really though not in name be arbiter of egyptian policy and will be responsible under the British government for the administration of Egypt and the Sudan. His full title for the position is minister plenipotentiary and Consul general and his salary is �7,000 a year. As regards his suitability for the position it is certain that there is no Man in Britain with whom could be More surely trusted the affairs of Egypt and Sudan. His very name proclaims him to be the Man that is wanted a. Of k., Kitchener of Khar turn. It is a nickname by which he will always be remembered. And yet it is Only one of his Many nicknames. It has been said Quot the great usually talk too much Kitchener never the Yankee boasts that he makes Good on talk and without it Success is w Ell nigh impossible but Here we have a living contradiction to the theory. Kitchener was never at a Public school and commenced his career when he temporarily enlisted while in has teens As a private in the French army of the Loire. At Twenty he blossomed into a Quot sapper Quot joining the engineers and working it can be guessed doggedly at his profession till four years later he became a member of the Palestine Survey. Thus he became part of British history for later he passed o the command of the egyptian cavalry in 1882. Quot 11 a see ease a i Wam a returned and saw under the Sun. That the race is not to the Swift nor the Battle to the Strong neither yet bread to the Wise nor yet riches to men of understanding nor yet favor to men of skill but time and Chance happened to them . 9 la the ubiquitous potato. This common vegetable of Mother Earth has Many possibilities for food depending upon the skill and training of the hand that prepares it. In the use of the potato there is a varying degree of proficiency. The Bachelor maid or Man May pre pare a delicious and wholesome soup with a Little Gas Burner and a potato or two. A variety of soups May be served to vary the Monotony by adding fresh celery to the potatoes while cooking. Or celery Salt for seasoning. Onion May be scalded in the milk thus giving each soup an individuality of its own. The variations and seasonings of potato soup though Many of them slight will count up into the hundreds. Jackson three Large potatoes and one Carrot Cut in Small pieces and Cook until tender. Chop a Small onion and Brown in a tablespoonful of fat. Add a tablespoonful of flour add to the mashed potato and the water in w hic they were cooked. Season to taste. Potato up and boil two potatoes in a quart of water Mash and Strain. Add a pint of milk and a tablespoonful of flour and butter thai have been cooked together season with Salt Pepper and onion or garlic and a Little chopped Parsley. Serve very hot another potato a slice of Salt pork and put into a sauce pan with a Small piece of onion chopped Fry a Light Brown. Add four potatoes Cut Fine cover with a quart of boiling water and Cook until the potatoes Are tender. Rub through a Sieve season with Salt Pepper and add a cup of milk reheat and serve. A beaten egg added to a potato soup makes a great improvement in its appearance. Domes and persons express a / pleasing individuality. We ail like immaculate Homes free it from dust disorder and confusion but j w Hen one pair of hands has to do ail the Choice must be made Between the necessities and the things that can he slighted. We can do away with a few is trills and fur Belows on our cooking and clothes unnecessary scouring of things already clean but we needs must look after the health of the family to see that the food that they have served is both nourishing and a of to look at that our sinks and Wash bowls Are kept clean that our dishes Are washed with care and cleanliness other things can wait or take less time but the things that affect the health and happiness Are essentials and of course vary in different Homes. Tomatoes and a pint of Cream Over hot water add half a Pound of diced cheese and when it is melted add a fourth of a cup of butter and a dash of Salt and a Artka arrange around five baked tomatoes a half Pound of cooked Macaroni Laid in a Wreath. Pour Over the cheese mixture and serve. Meat balls put through the meat grinder sufficient cold meat to make a cupful add a cup of cold cooked Rice and season with Salt and Pepper. Beat one egg and add to it two table spoonfuls of milk. Pour about two tablespoonfuls of this Over the meat and Rice to bind them together if too dry. Add a Little More milk. Dip out / a spoonful of the mixture Roll to crumbs dip in egg and Fry in just enough butter to keep them from burning. Wever Good you May a you have faults however Dull you May be. You can find out what some of them Are and however slight they May be you had hotter make some not too painful but patient efforts to get rid of them. A Ruskin. The thanksgiving Turkey. 50 of Layment. Employment. Of that is enjoyment. There s nothing Uke something to do. Good heart of Patlon is strength and salvation a Berret that s known to but few. Some homely dishes. Road settles famous Sandwich Case Laurier is not to quit Topeka Western Railroad i would not permit the hunk of hardtack and piece of hog Hock known As the Railroad eating House Sandwich to get into the Kansas courts though it had to pay Well to keep it out. Last Spring l. M. Couchman a Topeka travelling Salesman was Riding on a train toward Home. The train stopped at Mcfarland 30 Miles West of Topeka for dinner but As it was to arrive in Topeka Only an hour later Couchman Bethought himself to eat a Sandwich and then have a Good Home cooked meal with his wife in Topeka he walked into the lunchroom and called for the Ham Sandwich. The pretty girl behind the counter passed him out a tissue wrapped and ribbon tied Square of bread butter and Ham supposedly and the travelling Man opened and bit. The girl grinned at Couchman As he vainly tried to Force his Teeth through the adamantine crust and when be qui she asked sweetly. A ooh Isnit it Good a a new. Gimme a piece of pie instead a said Couch and. The pie was a wonderful improvement Over the Sandwich. He paid for its this a of in qty it and walked out. Then a special officer of the Railroad company collared him on the platform and roughly forced him to disgorge to cents for the hunk of hardtack and pork. Couchman brought suit for $2,000 damages to his peace of mind for the rough treatment he received and to cents additional for the Sandwich he t paid for and eat. The suit i has been pending in the District court Here for three months and much evidence from travelling men throughout the state regarding the frailties and shortcomings of the Railroad eating House Sandwich has been taken the Railroad attorneys looked Over this evidence and settled the Case by paying a sum to Couchman for his suffering and returning the to cents. What the amount was is not known. A i will remain in parliament As Leader of the opposition for some time. I should be a deserter of my party if i ran away now a said sir Wilfrid Lauder in Ottawa ont. Sir Wilfrid said that he had intended to retire and no doubt would do so after some time but not immediately. He undoubtedly will go through the next session As Leader of the opposition. Sir Wilfrid Lauder Defeated and perhaps a Little dismayed possibly wishes now More than Ever that he had remained a knighted. He did not desire the Honor bestowed upon him at the Diamond Jubilee. A i would have preferred to remain Plain Wilfrid Lauder a he has said. A i began my political career under Plain Alexander Mckenzie who began life As a Stone Cutter and who lived and died Plain Alexander / an enemy charged him once with having received As a gift from a corrupt corporation a handsome Well furnished dwelling. He told the Dominion parliament what the facts were. Sir Wilfrid explained that he had bought the House himself paying �1,100 Cash Down and furnishing it except for a few gifts from personal friends to lady la Trier raising the Money on his own personal not and giving a mortgage Fot the balance �800, on the House itself. The common things and the common people Are those we have the most of and so we need to be reminded that it is just As necessary that the common foods because so important making the bulk of our living. Should be Well prepared. Rice which is such a cheap food and forms the chief article of food of a Large portion of the population of the world May be cooked and served in hundreds of ways. Round Steak with one and a half pounds of Steak into two or three Inch squares put into a Saucepan to steam without water slice an onion and Fry in a Little suet add to the Steak and season with Salt and Pepper Cut up a Tomato and add with water to the meat enough to cover the meat. Let simmer for two hours then add a half cup of Rice and More we Ater of needed and Cook until the Rice is tender Mutton with with a Damp cloth a Pound and a half of meat Cut from the shoulder. Into Small pieces adding a Little fat. Cut up a third of a Carrot and one onion in Small pieces put Over the fire with water to cover and Cook at the simmering Point for two hours. Add Salt Pepper and finely minced Parsley mix two tablespoonfuls of flour with two of cold water and add to the Stew. Cook five minutes. Place the Stew on a Platter and arrange around it by spoonfuls salted boiled Rice. Servian Rice with up a Pound of beef from the shoulder Cut in Inch squares., Fry a Large onion in a Little suet then put in the meat season with Salt and paprika and Cook slowly Over a slow fire. Add a half Pound of Rice and boiling water. Cook until the Rice is tender. Serve hot. In choosing a Turkey As any other poultry it should be plump have smooth legs and the cartilage at the end of the breast Bone should be pliable. Cock turkeys Are usually considered better eating than Hen turkeys. Unless the latter Are Young Aud plump. A Turkey weighing nine pounds should roast from two and a half to three hours. There Are such differences in taste As regards stuffing that a few recipes May not be unacceptable at this time. There is the old fashioned Sage stuffing liked by our grandmothers and one that is hard to improve on to a cupful of breadcrumbs pour Over boiling water to moisten season with butter Pepper Salt and dry Sage leaves rubbed to a powder using two teaspoonfuls of the Sage to a cup of the crumbs. In stuffing a fowl care should be taken to give it room to swell otherwise the staffing will be soggy and indigestible Turkey stuffing swedish style a to two cups of stale bread crumbs add two thirds of a cup of metres butter a half cup of raisins Cut Fine a half cup of Walnut meats broken in pieces Salt Pepper and Sage to taste. Oyster together three cups of bread crumbs a half cup of butter melted a pint of chopped oys ters Salt Pepper and a few drops of onion juice. Chestnut and Bauch three cups of chestnuts and Cook in boiling salted water until soft add a half cup of butter a Teaspoon Iii of Salt Pepper to taste a cup of crumbs and a fourth of a cup of Cream. Mash the nuts add the Cream and the crumbs which have been buttered by adding the melted butter to them season and fill the Turkey. More stuffing May be needed As the cavity must be Well filled. Victims of superstition. Eighteen girls of Vasard. Transfer Vania have been drowned in the River Aluta there is a local tradition that any Young woman who bathes in the River at Midnight will be married before the year has expired Twenty Young women from the town desirous of obtaining husbands went at the appointed t me to Bathe. The current was very Strong and swept the girls away Only two being saved. In uness to contagious. The spirit of Harmony trickles Down by a thousand secret channels into the inmost recesses of the household life one truly affectionate soul in the family will exert a sweetening and harmonizing influence upon All its members. Helpful hints. It is the skill of the Cook that converts the simple soup into a creation the Pinch of this or the Pinch of that which Given at the right moment of the right thing that separates by a spa less chasm the commonplace from the novel. We All Uke originality and desire above All things to have our Ages add Jar rents. Centuries ago As sir Walter Scott says in Quot Ivanhoe a men wore on thickness of clothes whether of Wool leather or velvet the shirt was invented but for a Long time was worn Only by the nobility and Gentry then followed the Waistcoat breeches and later on trousers the overcoat which succeeded the medieval cloak w amps rare until the seventeenth Century. Self made. It is better to be a self made Man filled up according to god s original pattern than to be a half Many made after some other Many a Auer Holland

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