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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1906)
TTHE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. . SATURDAY EVENINO. JUTTZ 2, AZZX
,U..L. e,i.iu i l i i mm m !- , '-!-- ''I 11 -ij . ' u , ,. ,1 . .!,. .. JJL,.. i-
. v - . . - M t N - . . .i i n ... " ' ' ; ;
i i i i I " 1 ' " .-''J' . , .. I . . I -. ' i i .
BATHING THE . SICK
SICK pwmi should be tatW every
j day unless for soios special rea
son ths doctor forbid lt Ths
- akin cannot properly perform Us
function of carrying off ths waato mat
: ' tar from the body unlass Us poraa are
kept open, ,
In fever, sponging with cold water te
' ana of the recognised means of lowering
the temperature. It la. therefore. Im
portant to know how to give a, bath-to
a peraon In bed aa eaaUy, apeedlJy and
effectually aa poealble. ,
.,' n - v. ...-I-.. AarWhln that will
- M1VII waa-"""et w . -w .
'be required should be collected at the
aids oi me mi . ., . ...
. - . haaln Af -arater(lf
nnufih iww fcwwiMwi - - -
the bath is to be a warm one, a. pitcher
. 1 .. I U tti haaln t
or not water o royi-jina"
and a eponge. If the bath ia given every
day; aoap ta, unnecessary; when- It la
used, a cloth ahould be substituted for
'" the sponge, aa aoap apolla the latter.
If the nightdress and eheet are to be
changed, the freak onea should be put
to air. and warm at the fire..'. This pre
caution ahould never, be neglected, aa
damp' linen might, give a fatal ehllL
Double the blanketa end to end, move
' the patient to one aide of the bed. puah
': the bedclothes toward, him, keeping him
covered, and, on the cleared apace, lay
the folded blanket, draw the bad over
Inge over It and under their ahelter
mora the patient on It. Lay the aeoond
folded blanket over the apread and
draw all the bedclothes from beneath It,
leaving the patient covered with If
- alone. - - ' "- - - --- -
-.. Remove the night dreaa. equees the
eponge ao that It will not drip and
"baths tha Tace, -neck-aTid-wra.1 wiping
..them carefully afterward.
, Pass the hand holding the apong
under the blanket, and waah the arm a,
drying each aa sooa aa dona: then bathe
" tha body and wipe it dry; turn the pa
tient on the aide and bathe the back,
then the legs to the kneea; turn again
en tha back and finish tha legs and feet.
B June appueaches a great deat
Ttfatleutlon is -oetmr-sTtven
- the juue Jjiiae, : .i ns.-wvoan
.nwn kadlv admits of much
r - - V originality of design, for white
' satin and point lace have from the be
ginning been tne oriuooox ni
However, there has lately been a ten
- dency to new departure, and aUk chiffon
has been much employed. -- - :- :
T . Tet for an elaborate wedding gown
nothing can be more effective than the
whit aatln and brocade combinations.
' They are certainly . rich and atately.
though they may not be so unlverasily
becoming aa tha softer chiffon and lace
' Accordion plaited cninon veuea in
, filmy lace makes a dream of a dreaa,
while- a creation of lace, chiffon and
7 aatin la aHil mora charming. One of
rlbe new Ideas la a wedding gown made
! a- nmmMi train." The" fotmda-
tinn dreaa la oomDleto in Itself and can
be utilised for an evening gown by re
moving the train. . ..
a oki-minr desia-n was Shown by
it was of white chiffon
with lace flounces and a court .train of
wbita eating The waist was oi. saun
.-. and chiffon with yoke and front of lace,
.. .ia a anmhlnitlnn of aatln. laca
trnr. and tha vail bf ' tulle with
' a lace edge. ' t .: ' ' - -.' v
. AMATnav .t.i. in wMiuiiiK awwu V.
- nina. a a alaiular flaura ia made with
; a plaited chiffon aklrt and a prineeaa
nvarilreaa or wnite aaun wnn a
l.M nVa and reverB and cuffa of lace
t siia aM nn ant ta be becomlns.
'' but tuUe veils re -exceedingly ao. ani
are mora generally uses, mere is a
-laaaura and eclat. In -wearlnc
" ' ka law vwii that belona-ed . t(X . ona't
motker or srandmother, but It . often
" la Inclined to hang moat awkwardly in
- atiff atralght llnea. So the bride not
" t.iuaui wit h anr.h an heirloom can well
conaole " heraelf with the beauty and
garce of tulle. The mode of halrdreas
Jng alao Is Of importance. If poasibl-
the pompadwif-shoold-bo-ehesen. as i
Tonne .a -Better iounoit.oiiiioriiKi
wream or ai-w irau. - i
d A a th. aalrllnt Maa mmm the
golng-away. coaiume,- or ins iravaiing
to hare this severely plain and built on
-axilaiaruui iinta. j?u w jaw
new Idea bas come into favor and the
. grays and Drowns In tailor fashion a
i LaM .1... al.talA mam alahArata tata
"nnn A livht-wetrht vetllns makes it
' most satisfactory model.- Ono Of the4
was of the favorite Alice blue, trimmed
with black aatln. Tnrjacicet was snort
and douhle-breaated. trimmed with vel-
r GOWNS FOR JUNE BRIDES
MUM . . J -C-V' S 111 I I
II Xr229 ifi S -" III
M J - r
TJ I Chocolate Bonbons lyr
ll I art the most geUcfous ani tha -W
I moat perfect cooectlong made, 1 V
I 1 .. , Everv sealed package is war- I
I I noted to be In prime condition I I
If or money refunded. " "II
If One thtnf seestisr te Uit'i II
I f canatoe la that tbey caa beeatea 1 1
II r n tkey are pews and whale- II
( "AMiber to that the Lewaey. If 1
I -fmekagm ate hill svfM. i
I m WALTtR M. LOWMBT Ca M ., 1
I 'k" OITON, MASS. I '
i The points to be remembered are not
to expose the patient to cold by letting
the blanket slip aside, not to wet too
large a aurfaoe at once and to wipe
thoroughly dry. Replace - tha night
dreaa end bed clothes, draw out the
upper Dianaet, more tne patient on in
lower blanket and pull It out. Hang
both the blanketa to" dry. Tbey will be
damp, but' not wet If the bath baa
been properly given. . -
. i. a.,.. tha .. nf the
body In fever more water ahould be
uaed.. and alcohol added to it. as
rapid evaporation aaaiata In cooling -the
akin. (,--,-".' -: V'.-.'
A wet pack ' is' considered' by some
Physicians a less severe method of ap
plying cold water than sponging. Pro
tect the bed with aeveral double blan
keta, lay onlhera a wet sheet, andrjlft
the patient on It; wrap the aheet around
him, and remove the night dreaa; fold
tha sheet closely over him, and then
the blanketa, one after the other, tuck
ing them In well, but leaving. the"feet
uncovered. If they are cold, they should
be wrapped in flannel and kept warm
with bottlea of hot water, or a hot water
a n.i . 1- A tkil A llir.
Dag. vt nan "" - -
round the body with fc molat atmoa-
phere, the sheet can n wreni o
1 A oaranm im a. nack Should
WHrm w-f. v -
nevtr be left alone, being perfectly
helplesa. The molatura muet be wiped
from tha forehead, and a drink given as
often as is desired.
To give a foot bath In bed, turn back
the clothes from the foot of the bed,
t n TnrHa rilhtlAP doth Otl
the lower sheet; and on it place a email
tub- of hot irater; let the Invalid Me with
tha kneea drawn up, and put the feet
In the tub. Cover the kneea with a
folded blanket, and let It completely en
velop the tun.-- nave- near a.
pitcher of hot water to replenish-that
In the tub as soon as it begins to cooL
Three or four tablespoonfuls of mustard
are usually added to the bath.
yet to match the skirt and with a eloee
row er double row of flat gold button.
Thtff fpstuma la alao equally dealrahla
In gray, tan or old rocs.
As for 'hate for tha trousseau, almost
all shapes and slses may bo selected
and all worn and still be.ln the.' fashion.
Some Of tha hats are-so-small they are
hardly more than head-dreaeee. Others
are large and -picturesque, and still
others are f aahloned -tike the coal-shuttle
bonnet of olden times. Ribbon and
flowers are used in profusion. - Flowers
en masse are the favorite trimmings,
though a now departure sines the real
flowera are -With na mrm tVi. ..a r
all slses and shapea seem in such quart.)
a a l ia . . . .
'"" l". it aimoai seema aa though
the feminine world were about to take
" A charming .haVjfQrmlng part ' of a
trouaaeau and ta ha a....-. i.i.
traveling gown. u nf . nh
straw. It had a twist of pals green
""""" rouno us crown, while acroaa
the back and over the crown was a mass
of deep pink rosea , Of tha runabout
hats in this same trouaaeau were two
that were particularly pretty." One was
small and doss In shape, a sort of tur
ban outline. It was of dark coffee
brown with brown ribbons and a bunch
of small dark red rosea on one side of
the front toward the forehead. The
ether hat was wide brimmed of rough
white straw of pure whits ribbons In
loops and twists about the crown snd
two long snds at the back hanging be
low the walat. Thia was designed to be
worn with any .of the pretty muslins
wu.uu wera mans up ny ins dosen for
this most fortunate hrlrta
- These muslins were of the charming
anaues ox coior so attractive this sea
son. Some of them were what la known
aa border muslins snd these had saahea
to match the bordera. . There were alao
aeveral pure white frocks. These,
though simple In design, were realty
most cgpensfvo, ths material being fine
ana inn trimming cosily, m trimming
muslins, whether white orcoloreiC at
tention should be given . to the Isce
chosen for edgings. To wesh well It
BhmiM K lna vat firm Tl.. ,
...... - ... ... . iiviv .a i tjh 11 j
nothing better than Valenciennes. There
art- m numiar oi attractive imitatlona
aultable to wear for paaalng faahlona
and verv effar.tlva aa IHn..n. la.i-
boleros of lacs are to be seen In the
nop winoowa -jnese give .a charming
iwuon iu miner a sus or muslin toilet.
Anothar hatwatnlnr flniah la tha atAt,.a
which may be sll lace for a ailk dress.
yr oi moaiin suitaoie tor wear witn any
material. Thess fichus are not to be
aA.. iaa1aa.aa4aa.aaatallaV "T1aaaw a. m.
especially designed' for ths slender and
youthful flmire, and therefore will not
vm 14 ill i.i M.11 j au vjyi aj , - - - .
Hlftn aa naf taraa. 'tintnada aaa V. n
this spring In exquisite designs, and
aumv wumvn iaiiava mat oy ouying
and havlna. ham m.. a.l ttt. .A
...... .aavaa. ai.U 1 III TJ. . J
order, they obtain more aatlafacory re
stmrf or lees moheythan they do Ic
buying ready-made , blouses. But the
a aiia, ... w. . VA V 1 1 V a 1 1 1 1 IID
are lovely enough this season to pleaae
wan nw muii laauaiuue.
When embroidery ts the principal
faatura A' tha hlnnaa Araatnanlalla.
Valenciennes is often the only lace
aaaociaiea vim it. or pernapa Cluny
la tha Mia 'lana ahnian fllma .iiu
are upon a large majority of the dreaa
blouaea, but usually come below ths si
bow, ending In a close-fitting bsnd or
little frills, and If they end above ths
Mint at tha. aal kn. Ha.... 1 1
" " . v. ..aw vaav, wvaw. ..Ilia T.I
the elbow Ths blouse even et Its beat
ia uniy inionnai or oemi-toiiecio, ana
sleeves for such wear ahould covar ths
elbow point. , , -
The New Spring Suit. '
- y f iui Puck.
Otwft) -give me thirty dollar
To ftt e natr sprint tmit.
Emarklnf, "Get on Ilk rear flicsd'S,
Ikat ttnonlng Mrs. Boot." .
1 I Blade s llat. as ajllawa--
or uii no i s save to my
To St tb eolt sir kaahaoS tike
(Wltk tqety Sol) art .hy).
T yarda of eilk, ill pw ynd.......20.00
Te BMktng It, 16 down in 00
Twelve eettoat, so emte apiece. 10.80
(Tb sratuett la tows) , .
A eilk Area ttlrt.at alz la ekeaf. ....... 09
Chlffoa takae graanbarka tbree....... I.oo
Tfc etwlng allk enata-30 eeats., ....... .20
And laae e elagle (.00
The llalng. eblald and seeatad pads, '
yiw rarda of braid, ar aora, '" , "'
A rack, aoax Mttoa, kooka aad eyat
Juet eaet aa evea low 4.00
a kaadamne nt stael eaekle, tots
And athtr Utile trirks "
Aa avlvat, Mndlng, rratbrona,
Sooa moan tad op to all., .,
Te O-aria hla llat I basdad, .
Tbre q .! anok aie kiKe.
t tlm t liv blat. yas eas bat
ate leesaa use tajrty aaals.
. - - - i
USEFUL SUMMER SUIT.
ylr1fpLD'firay and White Striped with
: t . Box Coat and Silver Collar
B tyJ&ih 7J " - Trimmed with Braid and Lin
1 X&)FYk : : i : Duffles. , ;
I U ---f "i 'fJ- VVI 8u,t" tor th W"rm Plna na I
IB . ". v VI T I os, general useruuiois ourai mi - i
H ' lL rJ I mer are best made of atriped gray and I
I H j f I V white, black and white, or brown and I
i N a I I a.ia. tal n,(. Mndal la In araV I
Iy . - r-f a a . ana wnite, tn -anu. mm.
fl ; ' XVvs ' , with saUor collar.
' IJintiAX IVv'vCiA " I embroidered handker-
mVJ- lli '.ClllBtll I I aVVVVf fl"' ; '.Tha .skirfta trim-
rXas7JJ tWilrxlll NNiv- H mad. only with
U fell H UW Oealtw,"r,nel-JT
Jf iT '(nil XAkTLi aV,0, I-..: black bands to mstch
, fj U yf 7W0tS?' cl tha ouffs and collar
i H!, f.i ' . .SrfS-. I ,; The sailor hat worn
Vf5L I .yy"' r. Vfva I ' . vrlth this suit Is very
i i iriiiiiiiiiimAj i- ksr-srx-
y 1 j I 1 11 Hi WftV I It ia ona of the lara
I tin i I I 1 1 ill 1 lu1" 1 ' , 7 . " round tne crown and
-'' r ill I lllllllUWY -a.pleoe which, oroos-
Wlil 1 I B till v v Y - ,n 0T,r tn top of
I rH 111 llJl I IWltV " th crown. pasaes
LliI I I I I inVVJv .'.'.'. ! through ths brim at
1-.1111 I I i lit linii l v i ry' - i i
i ii i1 1 i iiiui nun vi -i t-
t-ii r na i n n t i l t i i t i ti iis , . i
i" umn n uiviiii mil iii i
I I I I kl I I I Jlod fl 1 lVit)rVVaiV ' .. ' I "
II II I H i I 1 MIarl Ii I
4 -TO wj-o
... . , if V"t - V , , :
I . - . - ' ' ' ' I -4 - -
A STORY FOR A
THE QUEEN COMES
--By "Herbert Shaw. .
' Ood gives us feelings ws cannot under
stand. Cms o Many Women. .
sTf WO-en?nioSwomai and the
1 1 world aaks-Cor caiWaaayery tlms.
I Why. there were-lust T
WO snail I
and a woman that Is Cause.
Maclaren knew things: Blair was not a
child. ' Maclaren had been unlucky, and
he had whits hair and sunken eyes; pity
slone Is snough to go thrice 'round the
heart of a woman, and leave a little
over. Blair waa a -innV-jian perhaps
too-attcnt. Even If there is -kblaCde.I
on hand and much work thereat. tt U
hot good always to- bring silence-homo. -
Blair cams home and - was silent
through dinner, and sat long afterward,
looking at his wife. She bore It for
sonie time, but fidgeted at Isst.
"Why ars you so absurd tonight V said
"When I do not talk I think with you.
Can two paopls live together and not
know each other's thoughts at Issst a
littler'- :. .
- He leaned - forward In - hla- chair and
took her tiny hand. Her free hand
crushed a tiny handkerchief; the Angers
opened and closed agsta. "Never take
a step you csnnot pull bsck, dearest."
"I don't know what you mean," aha
cried. Ths handkerchief dropped to the
floor, falling atralght because It had been
crushed so tightly. . . ,
"You do," said Blair, and smiled. She
hated herself In that minute,, because
sho-reoented--the- kindly" smile. "
Her passage across ths room waa a
symphony of rsmonstranco. The Journey
finished, she looked back. If Blair had
turned his head ths door would not havs
The door closed gently.
He stooped for ths handkerchief, and
laid It (next to the ashtrsy) on ths little
tsble near him. Maclaren would havs
folded It carefully, and .-put It In bis
pocket. To Blair It was a handkerchief
on the floor; to Maclaren It would have
been something that was hers.
For an hour Blair sat In company of
ths firs. ' It Is good company, making
little kindly words now and again, and
suddenly warm Injectlorts of flame.
"I think I left mvjiandkerchief hers.
she said; and sat down, half afraid. '
He handed" It -to her.-- Somehow-the
clock had become a live, Intrusive thing.
"You do," he said again. In that
hour no time hsd passed for either of
them, snd ths clock wss a Jangling lis.
"Don't take it that l all. I Was
long befors I married, because I al-waj-t
had tha feeling that I could not
be bound. I thought that, no matter
who ths woman was, svsn If shs were
queen, I would very soon get tired.
But you ars still ths qusea to me yovl
Her eyes softened. - Surely a magic of
ths fire wss on Blair, that. so many
words ahould coma
"Do you remember how you used to
cry to me, Tou will have forgotten all
about ma ta six months? And how I
used to kiss you, and soften that cruel
(aln at your heart T Tt hurts here,' you
used to cry, your hands at your breast,
Tou -will forgot, and . go
'That wss long ago, but mine hss
lasted. ' I havs never been tired bf you
for a minute. ' .There Is no day I havs
bssn away that I would not havs pre
ferred to be here with you. I am not
tired sow.' -Tou ars to me whst I had
drsamsd bsfors I knew you. Tou ars
to me what you wars when l first past
you. (There was a sun upon ths cliffs,
and a brown-sailed boat at sea) You
will never change for me. It Is, par
haps, a little thing to say. but I was
never a men for othsr women befors I
met you. Yet I havs known womsn and
linilorntnnil them as far as moat men
la all his 11 fs hs hsd nsver spoken
so much at ons tlms. Hs wsnt quickly
away. He was again ths Blair with
the big deal to bo engineered and made
Phe.atared. Into ths firs. ' Sho-thougtit
of herself, of Maclaren. who had suf
fared so ajnuch, of the vast world be
yond tho 'walla of that room. Tho fire
spoks to her in many gentle voices, but
a leaping flame was her discontent, her
longing, end ths world beyond the room.
Blair's days (and half hla nights) were
with the big deal which was bis dream.
His clerks went from the ' office and
left him there; and In the slow night
ho worked and dreamed. Oh, to win out
with this thing to bs Independent and
free I Oh, to havs ths city beaten at
laat, to aak no more favors of any man!
Once, mad and overtired, he spoks to
the soft gray dawn
' "I hate money, but I must have It.
That's all they value a man for now
because bs can open his hand and show
gold there. And I'll havs it: then I'll
be quit of ths stupid city and bs free.
I'll travel, and mske her happy. The
things I'll buy her." V
Maclaren argued It out with a little
green Mol on his table."- For 'further
Justification, behind him stretched the
long troop of men who had dons ths
"I'm not a baby, nor shs; we're both
grown people. I married; It broke me
down nearly Into hell. She's dead. I
csn't be sorry. It's only back to ele
mental1 things after all when , ths vnan
of a tribe beat down a door if ho wished
It so, and came out to meet ths wind
with a woman In his arma I make her
happy; that makes ths . thing good.
Blair's weak," a dreamer he's not her
He drew the green -Idol to him, and
it seemed as though a leer flickered on
its face. He thought of her, of new
lands for them both. . Behind waa Blair,
a weak and futile shadow. The grinning
evil of the Idol's facs was Intolerable;
hs placed it on aa. unwritten letter and
went out. - .. . . .
She waited nervously In a tesshop.
(Against a tinkling background of tea
and cake London makes her. flnest ef
forts In ths wsy of changing her chil
dren's Uvea) He facs was faint and
"Sometimes I "hats you,w shs said. ".
"I prefer to bo hated In your way,"
Will overcome indigestion and dyspep
sia; s-ulsia ths bowsls and curs liver
snd kidney complalnta It Is ths best
blood snrichsr and invigorator In the
world. It Is pnrely vegetable, perfectly
harmleaa and ahould you bs a sufferer
from dleeass you will uae lt If you are
wlee. R. N. Andrews, editor snd man
ager Cocoa and Rockledge News, Cocoa,
Fla., writs: "I hsvs used your Herblne
In my family and And It a most excel
lent medicine. Its effects upon myself
havs .een a marked benefit'' Sold by
Woods rd, Clark s Cov
said Uaclaren. and looked her In ths
eyes. He went ' on, eaay and confident.
"I'll write to you. then. At Harwich,
the night boat there are big lights that
show ths steamer there. They'll light us
srross ths sea."
He left her In the Strand and watched
her among the people. She turned and
came back. Before aha spoke hla careful
Juatlfylng weakened and a queer memory
int uiorg grin., was-In--his -mind.
- - -.- " -- ."
riease don t have anvthlnr tnnra trt An
with me," aha aald. "Don't writs that "The Sphinx's Lawyer." which was pub
oku . " PJe" don't"' ' : ' llahed.ln England recently, .and In the
' One had gone. A nawahnv nnahan IntA I TTnltawt Btalaa - 1 1 a I - Bk. M,a.t
MvhlJ.raM Ah ''"h1 n ehouted.
i iZ p oiarr-.
in ins nights-Of a Week WhOSS daVS
. i" 1 lllltj Tt3aia aiC IKIl &llffn
a . . " ------ ------
tltta, ' h sniardsL .:Tha.and-ol that
.iLTht . " vu """"ion wuay. ny
mgni. two people talked Inaana . and
stupid commonplaces for the drst Ave
In shadow' away fromt'ths flaMnir iftriww
the Antwerp boat' .
I do not know exactiv hn-tha .ni
did minute cam ahout at Uat. It rnaV
havs been "thai Tt'htJ, Tffld"?'.
grin worked upon Waclaren, toppling
over In an lnatant .1) hi buttreaaed
conlldence of Tight: or elaa that aha
shrank, suddenly and wlthJut reason
from hi. touch CpoS Wh0aA"O
wsy, he turned and started at tha Aim
vision of he? hoe. f His whlsner AfilZ
r '.l"iyznlavr' rw n
Oh. I don't know." aha aalt tnltt.
fully. "I don't know." . .
In the splendid minute of strenrth
that the gods gave them then they
saw one another as stronger and less
plUful creatures than. they Aad thought
themselves.!) bo.llerJiaart- oaUed to
her to speak, but . out of that radiant
silence the -man came flrat . .
"We made a mlataka. It ahan-t ha f
you I'll nsver be more glad of anything
than of that. .You're going-back-It's
not a light thtngr this law: takes a
weak man to break It, not a strong ons.
Don't you see bow great It la? It's
the image- now a far finer thing. I'll
clear . from-England -i tomorrow, and
everywhere. . , that will be clear snd I
sweet -and -without -stain." ' I
ne stoonea ana Kiaaea nar. Hnt
"B", a i. waa aar Dajrona ai I ine
paaslon of ts world. 'There Isn't any
shame." he cried. "I'll awear there's
no shams In that, for you or me."
The noises of the boat were like a
jj grand clioruw, bst-anss 1t "wi lea pHfi
tnese two mere, one said. "Isnt ths
world goodT Iti makes us suffer so
but then we understand." Thsy walked
back slowly to ths real in life.
"I know, that, replied Maclaren. to
the atatlon-maater. "I want a special."
Silent, Blair sat with the tiro and the
clock, which tonight were both bad
company. He waited for ths house to
yield a sound; and It Is not good wait
Ing through a century for nothing, to
happen. - I
?i!?OUitJt?a cliy'" tr"t"' Finally he moved 1 this Mrs Frsnkau sought, among other
tne IdOl and Wrote An tha hlanb ahaatltkl--. a.' .11. k. .(. . tk.
At ths snd of tho century hla wifeie'ety man tne instinct ot motnernooa.
stood there, holding -out to him the
letter Maclaren had written.. He . took
it. saw the writing, snd looked long at
her. She did not speak, but her' ayes
were undisturbed. .
Blair read no further. He leaned for-
ard carefully, and nut the Istter -on
the fire. A Asms came to It. Slowly I has sines reached Urge proportion The
the flamo biased round the letter. Ths I result has been to bring about a ci
wrltlns showed for a second on : the I operation between women of the hlgh-
thln" btsck ' fabric, which swsysd and
crumbled and feW- . ? .. .
- "I've won,"' said Blair. Tvo pulled
it off today I'm rich at last. - I'm very
tired of alTOhat. Uric;- 5W lt'g dons
and over. I'm glad you teama . .
The red Are was wonderfully grata-
ful to her after the journeys of ths
night Shs dropped beside him upon
the floor; and. with her head against
his knes and his hand caressing her
halr, thsy wsited for their great dawn. 1
' Hard on Children. .
What's the uae of being a child nowa-1
aayar una oy one traditional rights and I
privileges have been taken- away by I
modern educational methods and sclen-
tine insight, says tliem
tlneL Ths csrefree days of childhood
havs become merely a myth read about
only in old-fashioned boojjs, and from
ths tlms when ths wrinkled and red
faced baby opens Its blinking eyes on
ths world fTTacerg T'glmr of Tiils"ad
regulations by ths side of which mill
tary.ilfsbecomes. ons of happyllberty.
, The modernJ babyjonglagolbecame
accust'omsd to getting so much food so
many minutes apart, with no conces
sions mads for an unexpected spasm of
hunger. - But the child has managed to
V. n1 (. . k. a. .h..l.Kavt tlll.
tlons handed down from bygons ages.
Now. alas! ths tuberculosis bugaboo
comes along and takes ths most of thsss I
with one fell swoop. Slates must not
bs spit upon, pencils must not bs wet In
the mouth. Angers must not bo wot to
turn in-. --.
must not oe . put in ma duo, aim
hands and facss must bs washed before!
each tnaaJ. Fruit mUat ba neeled or
-had hefnra eatan. and annla eoraa. I
csndy. chswlng gum. whistles or bean
blowers must not bs swapped. Tough I
lines for tho son of an old-fashioned I
boy with an inherited .tendency ror oor-
rowedblteof applei or better. still, I
the whole core; for grimy hands' and
for naturallatlo and economic methods
or sraaing pencil aaeicnra vi in. ncn-
er. The .tuberculosis campaign is all
right, nut it is putting a pretty -pig
burden on ths children.
vrsas crass u wsrmany.
Any city of mors than 100,000 Inhab-1
Hants Is considered a great city. Of
thess Germany has more than any other I
country, nameiy ti, i
i.reat Britain ana tne unitea Btates
hare 8 ' sach. There fa a break till
we-reach Russis with, 10, France with
16. Italy with 13. Japan and Anstria-
Miingary witn a seen. .
When the present German ' empire
w-a ... .. '""'""
had only five such cl les. but by 1900
more than" haiTi ntlliloi popu.atibif,..
.n, civiiiii, ivr iiimaii'.Ti, unm mDra
mnn i.uvv,uuij innauiiania, i ne next I
largest la Hamburg, 100,000, followed
by. Munich. Dresden and Lelpalo,
In five years- Krupp's town of Essen
hss Increased 96 per cent. Cologne,
wtth-lts "4,e0 people, has had en- si
lit tons hop wlrs. tit ton.
' It tons "Remnant" plow stssl
160,000 feet different sisss pip
ing. 100 tons pulleys, shs ft Ing, etc
' Metals, scrap Iron and Junk of
all descriptions bought .
. M. BARDE & SON
& aOOMTst An OLIUX.
RS. JOTJA FRANKAU. author
. of Tigs In Clover" and bet
ter known as "Frank Panby,"
I ' UV UUUIfl WUI tBWI l J
I tnr Atna.i. ..i A t,.- v.ni.L,
Is no doubt waiting eagerly
be curious to see if ths American critics
lare jn league with, tha wicked English
I onea. who. aha' aava. nml a ttatlharata
I nnnanlMa. .HtM.. ha. maw a.nv i , tm
I V..."B 1 v ml uurv yi-J 1UI in. a ua
j late Oscar-Wilds, and she declares that
i this . purpose of bsrs made her novel
I "anathaan..'- . v,. t th. .i.iiiiii.
British book-whackers. . .
convinced , that the
fame, and that that Is why. they have
on " "elated" hek- book In suoh
' ternMk-rAt ieas Mrsc Frankau
"" inrt' 1"
55,. "1" ffl tfi.f -w.
bu"" not "urprie rasv shs says,
"for 1 hw wlthln twenty-four hours
' r'b UsuearZ whst'
the ukase had bsenn Issued from what
ona-may call ths center of London lit-
nwr clubland the Savtle. the Savage
l anoi.vns "vniteriar-nu tnat my oooa
wan' to be slaughter-d." s - .
"Slaughtsred " "Ths Sphinx's lawyer-
certainly ' has been. To quote its !n-
d'snant authoreae again, "of ths 1?T re-
Tlew" that my novel has received aU
without aoepUon have. -bean unfavora.
hie,, uniformly Insulting, and swseplng
I in condemnation." And this Is ths more
I annoy ing to Mr a. Frsnkau because, as
,h" ' book took her two years
to-writ-, "two Ters-ofTianI-ana"con-
"nuous work. And whsn." ths au-
thoress adds. "In February at the Hotel
d P-rts, Monte Carlo, I put Flnia' oii
the taat page I was oonsclous of a glow
tf W1" that nothing I havs sver before
accomplished had awakened In ml."
v . ; , a - e . e '
. nn.Li m
I'lHE. Increaatng Influence of ' wnm-'
A en in agciu prusraaa ta ona ua
. the. .remarkable features of this
twentieth century, says Good
Housekeeping. Its significance -Is not
yst fully grasped. A sensational Inci
dent In - England haa-reeently -directed
InXernatlonal attention tooths fact that
"there is" no tnors potent force in so-
When the British government oeoiarea
ts Inability to solvs ths increasingly
rrava problems of the - unemployed,
.Queen Alexandra listened to the appeals
of the wives and mothers of these men.
on her own account nendea a public
subscription for their benefit, which
"t as well as of tho lowest strata of
society in an effort to Improve existing
conditions, and the Incident undoubtedly
jrofoundjTlielped on tha recent political
overturn, which Is ths greatest England
has experienced sines the repeal of the
corn lews. Herbert Stead weU puts It
in these words: "When womanhood
generally hat attained ths intelligence
and Imagination requisite to understand
the affect of legislation and admlnlstra-
tlon on tho being and well-being or
childhood,' national ana oomaitm lire
azw ltn tia iviiiiiiiiiw 1111 u a iiuniiMiii
may yet rectify the blunders which the
other half has mads in pontics ana
"Whsn ths housekeeper Of. ths .home
tAkenttfana- the house laws of ths
Br Beatrice Fairfax.
aaaaaayHE. WOrld - IS XUU OI . ZOOllSn
1 ' . ' They - are running , around
spending - tneir money in au
of profltlesa ways, whsn thsy
would bs much bettor off spending ItJn
supporting a wire ana lamuy,
As bachelors they havs nothing to
show for ths money spanX As married
meil thsy would havs a wife, horns and
,h a,,. fr,,
. ' ... K.,
txom responsibility and St liberty to
spend all hs earns upon himself.
But as an old man hs Is simply for-
Most men seem to hsvs an idea that
th,y ca marry any womsn at any ags.
Ir-i-a mistaken Idea." 6weverrn
v. ..iki. h, .n. man tn marrv.
... ,, nnaaihia for him tn oirk
, a -j,0(Ba especially after . hs Is an
wm,Uractlvo old bachelor.
. .holll(, marrv between, the
ages of 26 and 56. After tha latter age
ha la healnnlna? to sat crabbed and
,.-- ln hl- way
. Tha la a sreat deal of talk about
! mslda being fussy and prim In their
ways, but as a matter of fact, they ars
not half S much SO as Old oacneiors,
Ths married man makes a far better
citizen than the bachelor. Ths points
at issus ln ths city's government srs of
more yUal interest to- him.
hanhalnr la aelflah. thinking onlv
himself and hla own oleaaures.
The married man apends, hla life
wor,n. for other.. All thst Is best In
and broadened. . wjjlle
t , b.,t in tho bachelor Is
..aMni . -. narrawal
The married man mellows with. age.
the bachelor grows crusty and foolish.
There Is no more forlorn sight than
a lonely old bachelor. . No matter how
well off hegets a negleoted. shabby
An old maid can usually gather a
few- household goods about her and
make a cosy' ticokfgr herself, sven 1f
her only home bs a hall bedroom.
But a bachelor lives In a ststo of
chronlo untidiness and discomfort.
- Occasionally you hear a married man
envying some bachelor friend his free
dom. But the envy is vsry snort lived,
he would not really change places for
anything In ths world.
I know a good many old bachelor.
They all havs great Idess on matri
mony, and talk vaguely about marry
ing at soma future dat. '
But unless they hurry up no woman
will have them, for they will be so set
tn their fussy old bachelor ways as to
be next to Impossible to live with.
Every men should marry, even Jf he
has to vTf!rt housekeeping in tho Sim
plest wafy on a small lneoma.
Plscs Malssherbes. Paris. The alder
Dumas has already a status there and '
In a short time a third Dumas will be "
similarly honored Dumas "grand pera,"
the general who was a friend of Bons
parte. When that happens ths Pisco
Maleaharbea will take unto Itaelf an
other name the Place des Trols Du- ;
maa The grand old man of tha drams,
Victorian gardou, will preside at the
Inauguration of tha statue of Dumas
"flls" and wlU make a speech. Thet
alone - will auffloe ts make ths event
one. of unique Interest. Bsrdou. though
In- private convsrsatlon one .of, lhe mQat..
eloquent of men, and capable, as ha has "
shown, of maatarpleoes of oratory, csa
rarely be induced to speak in publla.
That he will rlss to ths height of tho
occasion Is certain.- Paul Bourget, tho '
novelist. Is also to speak at the unveil.
Ing. - This lk a hustling sge and Dumas .'
"flls" has achieved posthumous glory
l -of flgy- rapidly. .Ths. immeasurably
greater Balzac had to wait 10 years
for his commemoration In atoo In tho
Avenue Frledland. . . .
'' ;..' 4 , '.;.'
.A status of Alfred de MuSSet is sooa
to be unveiled at Neullly, tho Engliah - ,
residential dtatrict on the confines of
ths Bola It Is to be plaoed at tho
angle of the -Rue de Chartres and tho
Rue de la Revolts. At this spot was ' ,
killed In a carriage accident tho Duo
d'Orleans, son of Louis Philippe. Tho
poet and the young, prince played to
gether as boys with tho freedom from
pride that belonged to a king who sent
hla, gong In tha I.ycce. Parlsa Iread
possesses a. atatue of Alfred cloae to
the Comedla Franca lae. As there de
picted he presents anything but an In
spiring figure, He is seated On a bench .
and over htm leans ths muse. . Soma
one has said his attitude suggests tha
"night out " The bard hss lost his
hat snd ths lady has evidently spoken
to hjm without ths formality of an in
troduction. Tbs new status shows him
as he was In his earlier daye, some
what haughty and dladalnful of aapacL.
He wears gloves and Jiat. In msrble and.:.
across his shoulders - is a vsnetlan
stats, tho state may be more of a hems
to aU its. subjects. , . .'-:
"Ths solidarity of women's Interests Ik
also Increasingly recognised In this coun
try. . The old movement for woman's
rights, with Its more or less crudities
masculinities, is giving way to more fun
damental development of the lnfluenoe of
women In all our clvto relatkm When
mothsrs, rich .and poor, high and low,
educated and ignorant, arc united against
such evils as child ; labor, reform must
corns. When woman, unitedly Insists
upon a cods of laws nd ethics that shall
make sdequate provision for ths proper
csrs of : mother and child during tha
period of Infantry,- who otherwise might,
suffer during this . critical period of
motherhood, then. Indeed, . will a long
stop, havs been, taken In the forward
movement of society. . Whatever tho
cause of trouble may be, whether sick
ness, poverty or Incompetency of ths
father or " ths" mother,-' society" should -amply
provide for ths cars of maternity
and the proper upbringing and education
of children, and this Irrespective of either
legitimacy or Illegitimacy. It Is not only
cheaper, but in every way vastly better
to rear children properly than to provtds
courts and prisons for them In later life.
Playgrounde, holidays, maternal train
ing, teaching ths young how to do things
with their hands, to take an Interest In
life snd become a vital part in ths com
munity, to early learn the Joy that comes
from work welt done all these and many
cognate things will bs managed better
the mors closely womsn ars identified
with tlieui." :
- It does not hurt young people to prac
tice economy. When success comes they
appreciate it all the mors for-havlng
had to work for It. . .
Got married, young man. Don't grow
Into a peevlah, selfish old baohelor,
with no Interest In life save your neigh
bors business. 7- " y
Get a wlfo and a homo of your own
and become a responsible, thoughtful
They Stand Alone.
Standing out In bold 'relief, oil alma
and as a consptcaon example of onen.
frank and honest dealing with tha licit
and afflicted, ars Dr. Pieroe's Favorite
rT-scnpuon ior weak, over-worksd, de
bilitated, nervous, run-down,"' pain-rack-dr
women, and Dr. Pierce's Oold-rr-Medlcal
Discover-, the famous remedy
for weak stomach, Indigestion, or dys
pepsia, torpid liver, or billousnss. all
catarrhal affections - whether of the
stomach, bowels, kidneys, bladder, nasal
passages, throat, bronchia, or other mu
cous parwsges, alto as an effective remedy
for all dlMsncs arising from thin, watery
or Impure blood, at scrofulous and tkln
Each bottle of the above medicines
bean upon its wrapper a badge of hon-
esty In the fall list of Ingredients com
posing 1 printed in plain EnglUh.
This frank, and open publicity places
these medicines tn a elan all by Oirm
ttlvt, and Is the best guaranty of their
merits. They cannot be classed as patent
nor secret medicines for they an neither
beina of knuwn composition.
Dr. Pierre fanla thai ha oan effrmt a
take the afflicted Jnlt.laJL copfldeic"J
and lay all- the Ingredients of his medi
cines inwy noiore them because these
Ingredients are tuch as are endorsed and
most Strongly praised by scores of tha""
most eminent medical wrltsTs aa cures
for the diseases for which than marll. " ..
clnes are recommended. Therefore, ths
an toted do not have to rely alone upon - -Dr.
Plerce't recommendation as to the "
cnraUve value of hit medicines for cer
Uln easily recognlxed dlgeases. .
A glance at the printed formula on
each bottle Will Show that taa almhnl ami
no harmful or hablt-formlfig drugs enter ' '
u ,1 r r",roe meaicinea, thsy being
Wholly COmnnundait nf alvcarle avtraeta ..
Of the roots of native. Amnrlean fni-aaa
plant. These are best and safest for
the cure of most lingering, chronlo dla- '
eases. Dr. E. V. Pierce can be consulted I
frek, oy addressing him at Buffalo, -N.
Y.. and all eommunlcationa are re- ,
garded as sacredly confidential.
It ta at easy to be well as 111 and
much more comfortable. Constipation It 1
the cause of many formt of Illness. Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellett cure constipa
tion. Thev ara tlnv. innfumatal aaaa. .
LsjiWh. Ona little jPeilef la a gentle lata
Pvk. two a mild cathartic, ill dealers lju '
ssauiciaea saw inats.
1 . ,''.' "