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About St. Helens mist. (St. Helens, Or.) 1913-1933 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1913)
140 ft: tnnr nniTtivriy ami pitmlM
to I'ttt-irin 1 1 an o ii; ftini)j tuat
i..iiii,ttin with !. wm linv ,f 'tt.r,n
.iir l t U' ? north.. My mUhir Ihf w. t
7m r ruiirio f.i to th
n.irlit-1! i'"ii'"r f Murk 0 ur Nt ll. l-
iM.ri !" i'tMlu'i- of imlJ bl.K k o, H.. new
nrtli-i y utt I Iim ! line or .IoihI ti..-
jit r.'t, tllMIM'W riiMlcilv It ml tutultt
1" iMuiiH'Mr rt .-, huii r t to in
rnffr "I- " w " it.h.i ; thhrM
pu rly mIhhh lit mi. I r of Wallu
Willi I"'1 ' r,''t 'M-nce wiiHlci iv
f,,l I-' " 'inoi t'oftUT or lot i
himI of bl'M'k u of Ht, Jl.lw,;
l",r..... nuillit ily hi rlKhl UiiMl-M. Li f.-.-t
,l III1 l'MlMHM 'OI hT lf lolM 1. , ilj Mini
I of NUI'l t'I'H k Ht), lh'fM'W fAMtully Mlltj
JjinlN l lo W Illtiiiii'tU Hi !-(, ,41, f,...
, th r'r ( lit ioliM-k lr't.; Ommiim
..Ht"-lV ' " Of HfMllixk
gtl-rl. IHtJ f ! to liolhl III III.- noiilli lihtr
nf V illnno'H '''(, uiol tin-tic vut-t-r,-V
4' f 't to th pturn uf .
KihliltiK. I'otilillliiiiK l.'H in ,..
,-,,t..im with (h Ititi'iitlon of unit!
foiim-H. ih-rliirml hy I mil nu im'i ,o
( . ,.r l rllV. nlxl to tlotl i-i.-l Ihut
Ihi 1 1 v U 'iri r Im, mii-I ( h.-n l.y In.
r.-pi'"'1 "-Ivi-rOm- for lli inriiii of
W HH'kn lit H nWUMT tit K-'IM ml
tlMUlHU.MI. IHiMInImmI Wfkly, 1 Mu,
I Mi y of ht. I l'lnn. mii'I uIm.i f.ir tin.
HMIit n In ih w nj hi Mr of ui'iHMiil rlmilH
i..ii jhiMI.Ii.-. I tltiity In the I'ltv of 1'i.rt
I.kmI om-koii. f-r im'mI.I hi. 1m f.,r lh
f,n nlliim of it 1 1 iimt.-rlut it n. In I, .r
i,.-.trv tr Ho roiiHlriirtloii hik ii-
ml it ion or n ur n o-w.ruk" vmrni, In
nt I'd il.iiit' Willi tho jiliiitH. hi-ni. mill
K.m -Ifli-titloiiH tlH'irof fllf.l with tl
IU-.omI.i- f mil'l rllV Th" liol Iff fur
..M nlotll rovii. for H r.Mir i .l rlo rk
Hit mini of t.-n u r r.-m of ih hi. I,
rinniOK t 'In M.ivor of Him rliv, hii
Kh lit flit lHT IOovl.lt' th.it thii mi i.l
r..iiiill will ri''rc thn riKht In r-Jrt
t,nv mo. I Hit ItlilN nhmilil thty Ut tl.t'ituu
ili-4n.lv iiitufoii to thi rlly.
S'ftion i, Thni tlu con 1 1 ur l or wtioin
tl. Mh.ill ho n-ipt.-. Hhiill ht i.'(uiri-.)
In !( r tlltO M folliuil roiitltlt-l Hth Mlhl
fit v f"r I ht irmi'ftit loti Hint 4-onip !it Ion
nf HiMh Hoik, whlrti i-oiilrHi t nltiill niti
lulu I'tot imIoii tlutt Kit foul nn tor utml I
if ti.itM I v, it luf, inn kn m y it o-u I lo u II
it.'tnonn N'l.IVlOK '' h foil t tnftor In-
it..r iol iiiniff for tht ortN-i'oi ion of
I ln Hik ii foi t-mitil, m ml l ttii I Hiii.) run
trurtot Nhull not iti in it niiy lint or t-Ulnt
o Im fllf'1 tr irofttH-lti l AK'lllINt Hit hi
r ty f-r (oconfit of niiy ittui.-rlal or luhor
furmmhtMl, itn.t that no per mom ihull !
riiiloMl for Miori th.Hi I I . t hfoim In
itny n tl'iy or fort y-clKti t tooir in ntiy
dill Wct'k, lllift'Mit 111 IU1 tOHTMOHV Hhcn
r (lor roiiiM'tnt luhor in iivalluhlt. In
III! It l-ilHt NO I t lllhor tor Ahull h H
t..iiilo w.itffN for ml ov-riliiif And mii
rohtnu'ior Ntiull it I no ! r.iulro; to
ciiiK a ioii IhooI with Koo.l aiol miffl-
I'O-lit miiftli'M to t'rur ttin f.ilthf'll prr
foflll.tll f ill) l'f till UMOill Hllil pur
tiiuhir ohliiriloitM of a.tl.l roiitrtu-t, wtih
tin H'hllt hOnll ohhirtltlolIM I hilt Hiti-tl ( tilt
trio lor or ft oil r to a aha II to oiupt I y
tii.ik imvioi htN to all p'Tnoin aiipp loir
linn or tio in i.ii.or tor mntfriain r r any
hi ki ut ion of i Iim a oi k provhh'Nl fur In
iui h t onlfiit'l.
Hx-iioii 3 Thu( for f tic purpoH of
aot-ti Improv fiio-n t ami to provhl tnnna
for t ht p' V II H ilt of ht Hiillir, th ap
pr-ilMON ahull, ua aotoi aa th" Ht ttiul rmt
)in h n ii .! tiiln.-., a wat mm (til of hr
r'-.tl propt riv within aithl H wrr loatrtrl
No i, ii ho vi th-at ritinl, wot It nnpoiiitfiit
to 1" t-It riitin-. ly an i-oilithlf up
poriioiimt'iit of aorh fnl propi'ttv uonoox
a:l tin- M'tll t-xlwlt OHIHTI III W'tid at-wtoj-1
l p 1 r i t. htta upon lht titt piM-i.ioif
n nn Mir II I l'f ft-it I fnt ii t ill I y , II mi
lip-Mi Itif Itnprov toiMOi la th.-tt'on. nml Ihr
rN(M himI t ipt'iiwt of noikitiK ao h Im
io'ov nu nt a Mhall lot n t ton itKitlioMt
ti-l u lion up.oi tht propi riy within nu
ui w r ilitinrt. In ttct or.tum u wllh aut-'i
u j or thoiinriit
Ft i t ion 4. 1 hit i ua ao.oi na micli up-
poi iionnitoit luta '! ii mailt tht- ItiM or-l
of n.ti. t itv ahull toitt-r In a ihn k. t for
Hi tt putpoMf, hy iiiitiH- or hoimIm r, a tlr
at rip ti.oi of t ut h lot or pn -t of In ml
HjfilDHt whli h ailM uaai MMinfit (M IMitiltt,
Willi thtt name of tht ownt-r or ownitra.
an.) Ihf ii mount of tin nnpuhl HNH.-Ma
tn Mi htut h ilorkt-t aim 1 1 Ho-rt-af t-i
a ut ni a a Ihn i!h - a a for tu a h-
nit.t i i'i in fuor of auiil fllv
aful for lh aiiioiinta of aoch onpaM
afrrniMttnta tht-it'in ttotkfti'.l. with In-
fT-t mi H'thl iinpiti.l aaafMaiifrtla at th
raff of m pt r t i-ni p r utinuiti HKttlnat
o It lot ur prt l of l.iinl. until au-h
M!NcRPtmt'n t n ntol Intt-rt! nr toil. I: ami
alt MiM-iMititoita a ful iniv-rt'Mt ahull ) ami
t'-ni.t in n I in on rut h lot or purrrl tf
hut-1, ri-Npi'ti i v r I v, in fivor of anhl rlty.
a io u t priority i tr nil otlir lit-na
ant tii'-uinhruiii a w Imiet tr
r-r(ion i. That winiifor any ny
no m i-f any iinm. npnncut, or tnailitttrn(
tht-ffuf, or ltiti'rt-a or t-oata llirrron,
hall to limit umlf r tht provlaiona of
th in ot 'limno'i. ihf Itft ot .. r of auhl
'iiy ahull tinikf tin toitry thrrrof in auhl
lii it it'H'kt-l, with I In 'ht tr of I ha mum-,
ami Km h puvmi-nta itoi'lt ami i-ntrrr.t In
nitiil .lot krt ahull opt rn( aa a diarharM-
of n iht In n to tht amount of aoth pity
in.iii un from tht ihttt thrrrof.
rirrthm A That thr I'ointnon I'ouncll
of hii'iI rlty la hifrhy uothorizr.l to (nail
H.iriiuita, tuiHt'it upon Hit i-mllt of auhl
''-r tliatrlrt. to I.. known aa MrWrruict
I'lwin.t of H'rr IHainrl No. 7. hrarlioc
liitrrt t it t tha rut tif ix it rt-nt prr
anmim, lndii at puyiihlti nnniiitllv, whlrh
a.thl w it r runt a a lot 1 1 ! ai'irtMnl at pur
an. I Ihmii.mI from tunc to tim ua riulifl
to .h fmy ttit fnpriiara of puttln Iti auhl
a,- i riinu at Ml.
S. i tlon 7. Tim I il. arnintu ahull
hr ilniHn In am-li fotm ami tlioioininu
1 1 on a t hit t t ht nuht hui-n or uny part
tturiof, whin roH.tti, tuny tf tmulr
Imtnr.lhitfly iipplii-iih lo thn piiynirtit
"f aointi portion of auhl Anrruiita. anl
font) iiavniioit ahull tot Iti utiy InHtuncf
fiti.n.l Im-voimI tht- piTlo.l of tt n yrara.
N-i t oii h Thni aa ao.oi aa I In up
pruu.ra ahull h.tvt' iitu.lo Ihr iiNih-nmni'iit
provi.h-il for In Nrrtlon .1 of Ihla "r.ll
imtiit', tht f'oinmon I'ounrll of auhl rlty
tnti puhliwh nuiirt of aiifh naaraaitiriit
for thrrti aiit't-KMivi wrtka In n nrw a-
mm r potillahtMt in auhl til v. r"ulrlntf
all piiMuna owultiaT projo-rty In a-tht
a. w.r tliatrlrt ao hhmi-iini'I for aurh Itit
pronnfnt in ti aunt of 1-iVoO or imtrt.
uny lino witttin twenty ily from
tht ih(h of !it fliat plihln.it hoi of aorh
hot leu, tn ftin Willi th rrvonlrr f auhl
" v h w rll t.-n applti utlon lo ny mhl
MMM.HHfmnt In InaiHllinriila; audi appli
cation ahull aiutt Unit tht auhl applicant
ami property ownrr tlora horthy wtilvt
II It rruularltlru tr tl -Twin, Jurlallr
tionul ur othrrwlat. In tht prori't1inita
to i mi Km aurh ItnprovrmtMit a for w hltli
auhl HMHtantm rtt la Irvlril uml tu Ihf up-portionuo-nt
of tht rout thrrrof. Hiiltl
'ippllrui inn ahull alaNi rontulu u provlalon
thui i ht an hi applicant nml proprri y
nMtr UKrrt'M o puV aultl UNMraaitirnt Iti
t'ti ripiul an nun I InntiiHuif nla, with In-tm-Ht
at tin rat of alK prr cent l'r
unnuin, puyuhlt annunlly.
Hrrtton Thut th appllrutlona ao
rtrrlvr.i ahull lit tntrii In n lumk krpt
for that initpoN', ahow i iik t ht da tt of
f llliK iNirfi application, Ihf nulilf of Itir
"I'l'Ht itnl, n d. arilplion of Hit proprrty.
"ml thtf uniount uf tli naaraamtoit .
Hrrlloll ThM t hr rni f t ' T thtTf alutU
lut nnd piiynhlH hhiiiimIIv for trn am
fraaiVM yrura to th rrronlrr if ald rlty,
I'V lhr ow hit of fiit h lot or puro-l nf
l ui'l HHHfHui'il for I Iih an Id arwf r Im
o-ovrmtMit whom' nppltt ntlon to puy tht
oat of aueh atwtr Uy liiHiiillmrhtH ha
I'ttoi fllrd Ha hrrrln provhlnl. trn pT
"ht of ihf roat of aahl arwrr aaaraatd
"KaliiMt tht pritpfttv of aurh uwnrr, na
M'P'ura by an Id Urn dorkrl, wltti the
"imiiMit of oiu ytar'a Inirrt'at at aix r
r,'t ptT unntiui on nil unpuhl Haa.-aa-"hta
or Inatiillrnrnta. Thai firat puy-i
"n nt nforrauld ahull tin and iaynhlt.
thf rxpiiulloti of nnt year from dtt;
'f thr ax Id iiaMrHHinrnt In thf lhn tlorkft j
"lorratild, ami Nntaiiur ht pnynirnla lit
f Kptrallon of riirli yrar lhrroufttr.
Nnouhi aurh ownrr or ow nrra firtcltM-t or
'foH tn pnv tho mini or auum Hforaald
tht anmt ahull hrromt tlut ami PrtV
atdti fur a pi-rlod of twfntv duya, lhn
-In anmt ahfill ho drrmii drllmpi'Tit.
'id th,. UrrunltT ahull havt tin rlnht,
H"d It ahull h hta duty, upon ilrtnund
"m paymrnt of thr Inatnllimoit, penalty
and Inter. (, to inukt mil a. ci-rtlf Irutr
"r on tifi. Mtra of tlrllmiiiftity aa-Hlnat
m I' property, ami aurh rrrtlflfiit or
ftrtlflriilra ahull hn numhiTfd and hiivt?
atuh, Hliicli ahull a auntmury of the
f'-M ificul,., n, Hhall conluln a atulr
tmoit: Tho nu mi and rraldcnr of ll
I'-'taon to whom laaui'd;
2. A (Irarrlptlun of lh proprrty a
The yar or yi-ara for which aa-
. Th amount of Ihn MHi'MHipnt and
Thn itHmci of tho poraon to whom
. Tim ratts of Internal tha crrtiflcotr
If not ...n,-r radf.-mt,! '
Whxri a frr(lf,,uta of uny pri-ri-.l
ahull bt atul.-d in auharou.-nt r.-iun
in. luilf.l in ))nv ..'rttfU'iil.
" Tii mI. .'.rlifl,,,!,.. ,,f
. ,.,.,,,..,,ry m ,,Hr i,,,,.,,.,, r, '
I. r .1""'"""'M " r.l....,... ,
z Li r.'. fv .""r " "" """ "
r.i , 1 " y I..TH..II In lh..
..,....,..,,,,, r VM . i.rl .... .... I
rl lh..r...if m,, l ,,
Ml.ull I . V"
.. ui, riili't.li,i.,l u,.,l
.. .-. . """niiy wi.ii lh priiv
--. ....,,(vr viii ur i m m a X V 1 1 1 of
L..r.r. .ir.Bi.n !.,. fl)l. ?,;;,;.,!, ',!, ;
Cn.-.. m.i.I ii,. mi.ii,,,,! r ,,B pr,,,.,.,.,,,,
.... f..rtil.r.. Il.,.r..,r .ml tli- ,
.THi- i riiurn uf humii, ,,
iimnm r i.. in.,.. f ,uku, i u,,.r
u. ii .r... .-. .liK, U1, Ml, ,,,, ,rB M,,
1.1 iK he.-..ry i t, ,,,,,1 r ,lrB11..,
.. ...,l..r t fully rrry , , p1,,,.,,,,,..
liMtii.f. tix-Oj.iit.tr ii. rini.i nf mi'ii.hi
.....I tli.. , ou. i in whirl, ,., r... ... ,iii1KH'
hull Ii- hu.l. nl, nil I,, r..r 1 1,. .1 l,y
j.ii.1 li.ilit..r VIII , iih,i 1 1,1. t ..II i-.t-
t.ri.-Hl.-M ,,f (..M1,,.,.y W, H, M,.,
.y ll. H.--,,r,.-r, nil r.-.l, i,,,ii ,,,.,,1,.
I.v Inn. uml ti. r,..r f,,r ,. !,. ,,f M11V
mii-li lr.,.-rty li.ii.l.. I,y ti ,0, Bi,u
In. IIi-m-im uriil il.-hv.i....l i.. i.. ......
vi,..- :. .. . . "
.hull lli. rmri.T i. I In nil tl,ii,K,
ii.-. l h ii,..irwiin ii.hi.-ii.i r ii, si,.., i rr
H.ill.iil II. Tl,m MUBI-KKII,..,,!,
UKiil.ml miiv iiropi-rly In mil,) Krw,.r ,,.
Itirt fur wl.l, Ii mi upilli'iiii,ii ,UM ,. i,
inn. In ur allow nl fur ll.r ,ihi,.,h .,f in, v-
I. it th ...,- I,y hmliillii,, i,Ih Bliall Im
ilu.i nn auuii u niu.l.-. uml hIi.iII ,.. ,, M.
'I'l.nt frii.n uml nrinr llm .- ,l i . I,,,, r
llili-r lliuntt,M fluui t Iih iIhIh ,,f II, n M.,l,
n, k.iib-uI (I,,. (I,,,, ,, K,1 ,,f,, ,,,,,,
iiihI llii-r.-iif i..r llm n;u in. ,ri,i'i-i',inK
nl.ull In. I,,l fur l. ciiII.m t(.,n uf mi ii
" "l,l flltn. IHHII.,11 f ,1, Hi,,,.,, ,,, y
r.-rl If Ii ,ili, f,iri-i l,,u, t III,- n.imi-. n.ili
uf iru,nrly, lm,in-i. uf .1,-i-iln. nr., i,a
r luT.-ln iirovliU-il fur unn-iiHniinin iVij-ulili-
H.-.-llun I I Thni ufler IIik ixiilr.lll.il,
nf llirv yi-tirn frum II, u iiuii. ,,f ,1,-lin.
,.n-nrv. wh.-ii any prniu-rly rrmulii ,,,,
II. e Hi ii iI.k k.-1 fur whlrh nu n-rtifl, i.l.,
uf ili-hii-.i, ,., y Imn li. i ii Ui.ii. ,1. II.,- Id -ruril.
r nlinll iruri-i.. In Iuhiii. i-i-rllflr ti n
uf li-l!minuiry ut, nulit ,ruii-rry lu II, .
rlly. uml tin. Clly Atlurmy nluill Ih.-n
prui-ri-.l In furi-i-luiu-, in lh,. rm.i f II,,
rlly, Hip nnni-iuimi-ul llin iiil,r,ir.-,l In
aurh r.-rllfli'iili-n nml (l... miiii,. ).,.., .--. I .
Ii. nn nhull In- h iil na w li.-.i I, .-Id l.y ,,n
llulu lilnul . I'll. iVIt'KO. Ihul fur II,.
liurpun.-n uf nun a.-rtiuii aiiniinumi m,.v
1. . r.-.l ur iiulu-i. iilvun riolunlvxly l,y
plilillrtillnn III Uliii Kn.-r.il ttul u-r, il,.
arilliliiK II, o prupirly na th aunui In ili--arrllip'l
nn lite ll.-n il.K-krt.
Hi-rllun II. Thut tha . 'nrnrnnn Cuiini-I!
nf aul'l clly la lu rrhy i-.npuwi-ri-.l in p.i
url any nml nil .lilltluii.il ur aiippln-rm-nlul
ur nui.uiilutury i.rillminria nui..-n-
iry In fully uml tuiupli-t.l y inrry Inln
i-ffirt 1 1.. i Inirnt nml ,urnmu uf thin
II. nil llm flrat limn Juno ill. 1911.
Ili-nil tlu ai-i-unil ( I iii Jiiur iM. lyiil.
K.-n.l the tlnril tliim uml puan.-il Jtuu
Ajipruvi'it by Ilia Mnynr Jiii.b in, 1913
A. W. MI'Kl.I.KIt, Mnyur.
AII.-BI: K. K. yiirw. l(.--nr,liT.
PETS FOR THE GROWING BOY
Rabblta, Plgaon and Eapecially Ban
tam Chlekene Ar Dear to
Heart of Developing Lad.
rur rrtnr. joiin wii.i.ard poltici
Farming might be defined aa the
art of producing valuable cropa from
the soli and dlapoaltig of theae aoll
products In a profitable manner. This
definition Is lame, academically, but
It caniea our Idea.
The backyard farmer must Include
a great many other factors In his op
erations, as tho pecuniary profits he
derives are of much leas Importance
than the beautifying of his surround
Ings and of the lives of bis entire faro- j
lly. No Intelligent person can lire
amid beautiful ennobling sec nee with- j
out being influenced for the hotter.,
even though tt be unconacloualy. In'
the aame manner, bare, sterile, unin
teresting homes tend to have an ad
verea effect upon their Inhabltanta.
which will affect them throughout
tbelr entire Uvea.
Thoughtful people are realizing
more and more that unleas the mind
Is In sympathy with nature, unless
the garden of each person's Inner self
Is fertile and reaponaive to cultiva
tion lh... In nmf.ll hnni nf hi.tlfir-
nient frcm outalde Influence. The!
adult mind which has been denied ;
helpful Influences may become Imper
vious to them In time, but the hope of
the race lies In his children.
The child's mind Is a fertllo gar
den, which cannot produce Its own
flowers and fruit, but which responds
readily to the treatment It receives,
and beara fruit or evil weeds accord
ing to what we plant therein and how
It la cultivated.
One of the most beautiful and hope
ful things about the whole scheme of
creation la. to our mind, the fact that
every normal child la born aquare
with the world. He Inherit neither
hla parents bodily or mental diseases.
But from the Instant he first cries,
his future depends almost absolutely
upon the care he recelvea.
Parents of children have wonaerrui
opportunity to bolter themselves and
the entire world by making thnlr own
children better than their parent,
physically and mentally. This Is the
only way we have of repaying to our
parents their sufferings ana depriva
tions In bringing us to manhood and
There come a time In every boy s
life when the chlldlah amusements no
longer suffice, and h socks interests
out of doora. This 1 the time wnen
the mother ceae to have an eye on
bis every movement and he begin to
associate with other boys of his own
age, but of totally different bringing
up. In many cases.
A far as possible, your Doy soou.u
be kept under observation ai iu
time, a he Is at the crucial etage
Make his home more Interesting and
have hi playmatea there, so that you
can e that he 1 associating with
helpful children, rather than harmful
Nothing serve to make home Inter
esting to boy at thl age o much as
rw,ta nf their own: It 1 a calamity to
have a boy grow up without having
owned a dog of hie own.
Rabbit, pigeon and eepecially ban-i
tam chicken, are dear to the heart
of the developing lad. and he la Just
as much entitled to the helpful com-!
panlonshlp of pets aa he Is to a school
education. Let him navn run r"
alblllty for them, and the reauita will
take care ot themselves.
OLD GAMES FOR THE YOUNG
blindfolded player Muat RacognUa
Othara by Feellnfl With Larga
Spoon Imtead of Hand.
In the tame callud "A Sooonful of
run," Innti-ud of fefllriK with bla
jhauda In order to dim-over who It li
ttiat ho haa caugtit. tha blind man li
given a largo upuon which be uaea aa
a wand. Aa In "Silence," the player
muat all rumaln perfectly atlll. LMrect
;ly he aucceeda In finding aome one
j the blindfolded player tries, by deftly
! touching him here and there with the
(poon. to dlHcovor who It la. Aa It la
I much i-anler than anybody who baa
iiiot tried can posHlbly Imagine to dla
j cover tho Identity of a peraou by
'upoon touching. It in beat for the un
, blindfolded playcra to try and dlagulae
! themaelvea aa much aa poaalble.
Sotno might stand on tiptoe to make
theninclvea appear taller, other tie
handkerchiefs round their necka or
wrap themnelvea up In ehawla; and
the boya might remove thnlr telltale
collara or put on their overcoata.
CLEVER AFTER-DINNER TRICK
Plat May Be Lifted by Common Rad
ish by Butting In Half and
Prcsaing Agalnat Surface.
Cut a radish In half, preas the low
er surface firmly against a plate, as
la shown In the diagram, and you can
Radish Lifts Plate.
lift the plate, to which it clings a
cloaely aa a boy a wet leather disk to
Freddie camo Into the bouse one
day and said that the woman next
door had offered him a penny it be
would tell what bis mother had aald
"I'm so glad you didn't tell," re
marked hi mother. "I wouldn't have
her know for anything that I even
mention her. You're a wise little boy,
"You bot I am," returned Freddie.
"When she offered me the penny I
told ber that what you said was some
thing awful and it was worth bait a
BOY'S WORK AND PLAY IN THE COUNTRY
I h"f -t : t ' .y .v v fr.,T VVi',Y W
One of tho most serious trouble
that I bad when a boy was the fold
ing I received from farmer for dig
ging up their pastures and meadows
in unearthing woodchuck. Rail
fence and post pile bad to suffer
when old Shep chased a woodchuck
Into hi hole or under them. One of
the boys would usually keep an eye
out for the farmer, while the rest ot
us would throw posts and rails and
did for Mr. Woodchuck,
One summer nearly every boy In
our neighborhood had a pet wood
chuck, that was kept In a cage, and
ome of them became very tame and
would eat from our hands, clover,
glass, applea and iwoet corn, which
MISS WUFET AT FOOD SHOW
How Much Did She Weigh After EaV
Ing Seven Kinds of Food and Gath
ering Many Packages.
Ton remember that In Mother
Goose Miss Muffot was very found of
curds and whey. She liked other
things, too. Listen:
When Miss Mullet visited the food
show she ate seven different kinds of
breakfast food and gathered ten
pounds of sample packages. Then
she stepped on the free weighing ma-
fiS "'" ".- twim.il StinTl
ViL '"" -' nr,i( A j)
0' t (Hill ,.
r" t-'"3 jam
Vtl Jl. MI.II I 1
)ynr flfJKj awn j
Miss Muff at at Food Show.
chine and found that ber weight bad
Increased 10 per cent; whereas, If sb
had eaten twice as much breakfast
food tho gain would have been 11 per
Can you tell bow much Miss Muffet
weighed when she arrived at the food
At the food show Miss Mullet
weighed 1111-8 pounds when she ar
rived. She ate one and one-ninth
pounds of breakfast food and gath
ered ten pound of samples, which In
creased ber weight 10 per cent.
What cannot be called a disinter
ested act of hospitality?
Entertaining a hope.
Why are the stars the best astrono
mers? Because they have studded (stud
led) the heavens slnco the creation,
Why la a schoolmistress Uke th
llecausa she forms lasses Into
What two words contain all tha
vowels and in their proper order?
Why 1 it Impossible for a person
who lisps to believe in the exlutence
of young ladles?
Ilecaus with him every mis a la a
Why la an old chair that'haa a new
bottom put to It like a paid bill?
Hecauae it has been re-aeaUed (re
ceipted). a a a
When doe a man alt 'down to a
When be sits down to wine and to
What is the difference between a
mother and a barber? ,
The latter has razors to shave, and
the former baa shaversto -raise.
are their favorite articles of food.
Woodchuck usual'ly burrow near or
chards or pastures and are easy to
trap. A No. 1 or No. I trap la usually
naed and Is set in tb elr holes and cov
ered with leaves and dirt This la not
necessary, bowewer, aa they are not
auspictou animals and are easily
caught In a trap.
They are very much disliked by
farmer on account of the danger of
farm animals breaking a leg by step
ping in their bodes.
A full grown wooddhock will put up
a game fight against, a dog, and when
In thin flash In the, spring it takes a
good dog to; master' one.
. i W. M. K.
Summer Hat That
u NX. S"S- - . M 11 II
Two view are given here of a mid
summer hat, which is a triumph of
design for those occasions which only
summertime brings. For the garden
party, the hotel piazza, the open-air
tea, the park concert and all the rest
of our warm weather functions, this
la an ideal bit of millinery.
The large shape (only modestly large
at that) has a low round crown. Hemp
or chip hat answer for tht model.
The crown is covered with white silk
crepe showing a small rose and foliage
In natural colorings. The brim has
an overlay of white gross-grain ribbon
with plcot edge.
The brim is caught up at the back
LOW COLLARS WITH JABOTS I
Idea of Fashion That Has Much to
Recommend It In Its Dainty Ap
pearance. Second In position to the low col
lar are low collars with Jabot, says
the Dry Goods Economist. Many of
the atyles that are taking the best.
bear marked resemblance to the low
Robespierre ot the last season, but
this term was so overdone then that
It is rarely heard now. The differ
ence, however, lies in the shaping of
the collar and the jabot. Some of the
most striking ot these low collars
with Jabots have the collar portion
with extremely deep shoulder points
and a flatly plaited broad Jabot. Many
of the best sellers are finished simply
with a dainty hemstitching. Among
the favored materials for the collar
portion are plain and brocaded silk,
crepe de chine, voile, linen, crepe and
net. For the Jabots, net and ahadow
lace are liked. In some Instance the
entire collar 1 made of the same ma
terial, the Jabot portion being plaited
and either hemstitched or lace
Jua before going to bed one night
each week slip Into your room gown
and draw a chair before the basin
in your bathroom. Provide yourself
with a Turkish towel, a face towel,
an ordinary face cloth and face cream,
it and begin operations.
First, apply the cleansing cream,
smearing it well in, removing what re
main on the surface with the soft
cloth. Then douse the face with very
warm water. Cover the face with the
oft cloth and sit back and rest while
It remains, from three a five minutes.
Remove it, and while the face la still
bot from the cloth, rub in more
cream and cover with a cloth dipped
In water as cold as it 1 possible to
have It. Allow this to remain a few
minute, then remove and wipe the
face gently, dust with rice powder,
and there you are, your skin feeling,
and perhaps looking, a fresh aa that
of an infant Remember this treat
ment should not be taken oftener than
once a week, v but then regularly.
Flowered Chiffon Llnlnga.
The prettiest coat lining ot the mo
ment is certain flowered nlnon. For
some reason or another this ha never
had a real run for dresses. Flowered
fabric are apt to be a little difficult.
not having enough ot the subtle qual
ities we sum up In the one word
"wearable." Put as a lining, only re
vealed now and then flowered chiffons
have a picturesque value not to be
overlooked or Ignored, and especially
when chosen (as, of course, they
would be), with a view to the color
and texture of the material they are
A pink nlnon with mauve flowers
lined a coat of tllleul crepe de chine
seen the other day, and the scheme
was really nice. A little hint of
mauve broche embroidered some
where and worked in loose floss silk,
would be In keeping. For the soft.
caplike hat this broche crepe d chine
Is admirable,, the s"ft dome crowns,
which are flannel lined, being very
picturesque In It.
When Bathing Children.
Some children are timid about ven
turing into a bathtub. Often the
fright cornea from being plunged
bodily Into water that is either too
cold or too hot. Sometimes this
plunge Is accidental. One mother ha
aolved the problem by laying a large
Turkish towel in the tub and provid
ing a small stool on which the child
can alt part ot tha time. This is con
venlent when a little girl 1 having
her hair wshd. Instead of filling
the tub with wter, put in but a little
The use oT the bath towel to prevent
lipping Is also suggested for elderly
persona, especially if you do not have
cum mat for tlds purpose.
Considers Triumph ofc
and at the left side. A wreath of bait
bloom roses, beautifully shaded ex
tends about the crown and over tha
brim following the line of the head,
and disappearing when the droop be
gins at the back. A small ribbon
ornament made of two crushed loopa
gives a finishing touch, which Is re
markably original In mounting and al
A parasol covered with the same
silk as that used In covering the
crown, is finished with the ribbon
used on the brim. Its handle is ot
natural wood finished with heavy
white silk tassel. Isn't It pretty?
JULIA BOTTOM LEY.
CARE OF TAILORED CLOTHES
Especially Important If Wearer Would
Get the Best Results for Money
The value of taking proper care ot
tailored clothes la seldom fully real
ized, but it is really almost as impor
tant as the proper cut A tailored
suit should be thoroughly brushed as
soon as It is taken off, especially the
bottom of the skirt and the collar of
the coat. The coat should be put on
padded hanger, which In turn
should be bung on a pole in the clos
et, so that the garment will not come
in too close contact with anything
else. The skirt should be hung by
two tapes placed at each side of th
belt, or else clenched by trousers
hangers. In the latter case the waist
band ot the skirt should be folded
in half and the hangers closed over
Pressing and repairing are equally
important. A wrinkled suit la shorn
of Its style, and one with a loose skirl
braid, a frayed edge or a shabby lin
ing Is beyond the pale. When more
than Just a stitch is needed a small
tailor should be employed.
Such detail as these are all-im
portant from an economical stand
point, as they preserve the suit and
give the well groomed air that la ao
essential to smartness.
DAINTY SUMMER DRESS.
Model of lingerie with rich eyelet
embroidery and plaited ruffle with
valenclenne insertions. Belt and sash
of pink taffeta.
The shaded colorings that appear In
feather trimmings appear in the form
of shaded straw. One beautiful hat Is
shaded from the darkest and rlcheat
hade ot purple through the tone
known aa "dregs of wine" up to th
palest pink lavender. The heavier
tonea appear on the softly rolled
brim and the lighter tints on tha
The ribbons and feathers that trim
this hat are shaded in like fashion.
London Daily Mirror.
Brightening the Hair.
To brighten blonds hair; add Julc
of halt a lemon and one teaspoonful
ot salts of tartar to the first water
of th shampoo. Rinse thoroughly.
Some people find about half a wine
glass ot light-colored ale, used in the
water one a week, or every two
weeks, keep the hair light