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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. SATURDAY' EVENING, -'SEPTEMBER 14, 1907.
FULTON SHIES AT USE OF
Senator, Upon , Suggestion, Thought Talking Machine
and Moving Pictures Would Be Good Way to Con- .
' duct Political Fireworks but Changes His Mind. -
'- "No (hanks, ald Senator Fulton aa
ha threw hi ahouUIara back and cleared
; hla throat; "no thanka, Tou fellowe'can
' ateer ma up. against some thlnes, bjitf
you don't cook up anything like 'that
and let me to taste It. I. am not nun-
All of which remark had to do with
ex-Secretary of State F, . I." Dunbar" a
prescription for the easy election of
United -States senators. ' and , not with
. soma new culinary eonroctloh. The con
, ' " versatlon happened because Senator Ful-
ton mentioned that he waa about to aet
' sail for Salem to deliver an addreas.
. Senator Fulton waa sitting' in the
- '. window of the Imperial lobby this mom
, Ins;, nodding pleasantly to the passing
inrong or t;iat portion of it witn wnom
- he has a speakina acquaintance, when
Mr. Dunbar came along and, apylng the
aietinguliihea Aatorlan,- came In for a
.. chat. i ,
, "Hello,, Frank," aald the senator.
. .- " "Hello, Charlie," aald . Mr. Dunbar.
'And then they began to ask about the
health of various ancestors, and later
members of the two families.
"Are you going up to the falrf asked
Mr. Dunbar at length, and the senator
aald he thought .he .would. - - -
--' Dunbar Bug rests Talking Machine.
' "Come to think of It," he said, "I
1 have an ' Invitation to make a few re-
'marks up there. Guess I will have
to dig up my Corvallls speech and hang
it on - the bulletin board," meaning, of
course, that he hsd been thinking for
some few days of what new things ho
farmers at Salem.
"Why don't you get
suggested Mr. Dunbar.
fhen the peo-
fle could -hear your voice and could
maglne they saw you. That Would beat
that bulletin. Besides they would have
. range, and they might noi read the bul-
- 'letln,- you know."- 1
The senator seemed taken with the
"""Idea. - " "
"We have one of them up at Astoria,"
. he aald. "Mrs. Fulton got one some
. time ago, and don't you know they are
wonderful. AVby, 'I have heard Melba
-- sing; and now I can alt there, when I
am at home, turn on the phonograph
- and, closing my eyes, can imagine I see
'' her singing. It Is Just as good as one
of her concerts."
' Mr. Dunbar drew his chair closer' to
that of the aenator. and .faced him. hla
knees touching those of his friend.
"Now, I have an Idea," he said, beam-
tng upon Senator Fulton through hla
. glasses. "Sou are 'going to return to
RUSSIAN RAT KILLER FEEDS )
- RODENTS DEATH DEALING VIRUS
v" A. Zalk, who for' years was tha publio
' rat catcher for the city of Odessa, Rus-
-ala,- and -ho tag gona .through many
: - campaigns against bubonlo plague In the
..Russian city, la going after tha-waterfront
-rats or Portland. - Zalk has been
"n arm the Front . street district carefully
la the last- few daye and says that he
' can kill all the. rats around tha ware
' houees and docka within two or three
For II years Zalk,- who Is a R'uaslan,
has dsvoted himself to catching rats.
He started In as a boy in -Odessa and
Invented a compound which he claims
spreada an epidemic among all the rata,
causing them to leave the buildings and
die In the atreeta. .
In Russia the rat catcher- is a- person
of importance' in the larger cities and
la paid a regular salary every month
by the municipality. Two years ago
Zaik came to America, and waa em
AT SCIO EXPOSITION
J)jv Withycomb : Will Con
: duct Meeting of Eanch
' era at Fair in October.
(special' Dispatch Is The VeeraaL)
' Albany, Or., Sept. 14. Tha promot
ers of the Sclo Stock and Agricultural
Fair association are actively at work In
preparing - vie- grounds for tha recep-
tlon . and- entertainment of the guests
.. that are expected to gather for thla oc
casion. In connection with, the exhlb
.. Ha of stock and agricultural resources,
s a farmers' Institute will be conducted
- on October and 4 and will be In
' charge of Dr. James Wlthycombe ' of
Ths officers of the fair are enthusl
. aatlo over the prospects for a large
and enthusiastic gathering of the resi
dents of Linn and adlolnffig counties.
, .The space for the exhibits will be en
larged and Increased to- double Jthe ca
; paclty first decided upon. It is expect
; ed to see one of the finest gatherlncs
; and exhibits ot pure-bred stock ever
brought together In Linn county, end
for those who excel In these lines cash
i prlsea are provided.
A program haa been arranged and
Our guarantee .of its
purity' together . with'its,
unequaled record of . cure
should cpnWnceanone that
the B 1 1 i e n is an liciT
medicine in cases of Head
che, . Sour Risings,
Cramps,. Dyspepsia, Indi
gestion, Costiveness, Female
Ills or Malaria, Fever and
Ague. Try it. . .
Washington and be gone through the
coming campaign. Why not carry your
campaign oua by mesne of phonographs
and movlna Die t urea T"
Xasy Way of Talking.1
"No, -wait," he hurried on, as the sen
ator started to say .something; "my
eoheme is a geod one. Better even than
for you to slay here In person. Tou
could think up the speech you wanted
to deliver and then give It in front of
one of those moving picture cameras,
and, a phonographi Tou - could have
films and records made from these and
ship them out to Oregon, where they
could be shown throughout the state.
The audience could see your picture on
the screen and could hear your voice
delivering the speech. Everything
would be true to life inflection, ges
turep and ppse."
"I could deliver addreases In half a
dosen places at once that way, couldn't
IT" questioned the senator, apparently
deep in thought-. - . -
"That Is what, you could," assented
Mr. Dunbar. . . -
"Those other fellows would have to
split themselves up In Just as - many
fragmenta as I had records to keep up
the pace, wouldn't they?" soliloquised
Mr. Fulton. '
"It looks Tike that to me," aald Mr.
Dunbar. And silence felt upon - the
grOUD. .- . .; f
- Wrong Samoa for roll tic lam.
1 "Not for me," said the senator sud
denly, after some reflection, "Frank,
are you really a friend' of mlneT No
phonograph, and moving pictures In my
campaign, tnana you. ixxK nsre, now.
phonograph and the plo-
aanvaa during a dramatlo pause on thi
PliBhograph. That would help the ef
fectiveness of the - entertainment,
"Suppose," - continued the. aenator,
growing eloquent with the horror of It,
"suppose through . soma mistake I
switched the record of a Cooa pay har
bor Improvement speech up. to a meet
ing of the Harney valley Irrlgatora,
what would gl ."A-dsfcmfwycpmfwym
what do you suppose would happen to
met Suppose through some error In
shipping the outfit I made a speech
praising the Medford valley fruit aa
the beat In the world before a gatherinc
at Hood Riverf What would you give
for my chances to succeed myself? No,
Frank, I think I wlU stick to the old
system and appear In peraorv or write.
Tou cen try your scheme when yon run
for office again, but none of your new
fangled experiments on the rural vote
for me," and the senator shook hands
all round and went to hunt a friend.-
ployed for aome time - killing rats en
ships In New York harbor during
time of plague scare In New York City.
His aystern-ta-to -visit 1 buildings
or so a day, placing nis compound on
meat, around where the rata are found.
Two days later he returns and changes
the - meat, as well aa the form - of the
compound. What rata are left after
the first epidemic he says, are sure to
be claimed by the second. .
- "It would take me two or three weeks
to go over all the buildings and docka
on ronr street," aald he. "But after I
got through there wouldn't be a rat
left The best thing about thla aecret
virus "of mine is that It causes the rats
ta go out Into the open air, so that they
don't tJte in their holes."
" Zalk Worked for aome time at the
City park thla summer and aucceasfullv
rlrfdaji.-i.hai plc nt th lini' Qf
rats that Infested 1U. He has also been
employed by Swift eV Co. In Seattle, and
by the union depot and other companies
in Portland In killing off rata.
will be carried out as per Schedule.
Wednesday, October 1, Governor George
E. Chamberlain-la -to speak. Other
speakers of prominence will be Dr.
James Wlthycombe of the O. A. - (X,
Colonel E. Hofer of the Salem Journal,
William Schulmerlck, Hon. E. T. Judd,
Mrs. Oris Buxton and Mr a. Clara Waldo
The dates of - the fair- are set for
Wednesday. Thursday and ;r- Friday,
October I, S and -4. " .
HEW STATE WARDEN
-; ... Jr. .... , :
Eumored That Ex-Eepresen-:tati?e
Rudio, an Ankenjr
3Ian, Wants tbe Job.
(pedal Dtapatek te The 7mraaL)
Walla Walla, Wash., Sept 14. J. D.
Smith, captain of tha guards, wag yes
terday appointed warden of the state
penitentiary to succeed Warden Kin
caid,' who ha resigned to tske a po
sition with ths north bank railroad.
Smith will fill the position until Kln
cald's successor can be named.'-.'
It ' was rumored yeaterday that ex
Representative William Rudio, a strong
Ankeny man. Is making an active canvos
for the wardenshlp - of the prleon.
Rudlo lives near Waltsburg, owning
considerable farming--tnterema tn that
vicinity. He was in Walla Walla yea
terdny conferring with political leaders
but would make no statement as. to
whether he waa after Klncald's job.
y J. H. Davis, chairman of ths state
board, was In Walla Walla yesterday
ana appoimea omun temporary waraen,
Davis was reticent as to wh
probably land tha Job. .
CONVICTS WILL HAVE
BAND AND NEWSPAPER
(Kpeeta! Mipetrh te The JoamaL)
Walla Walla, Wash., Sept 14. In
struments for the band that la to be
organised among the convicts at ths
penitentiary were received yesterday
and the band will Immediately begin to
practice. There are aeveral excellent
musicians confined In the prison snd
the new band la expected to develop
Into julte- a mueleal-oraanlsatlon.
Plana for publishing a newspaper at
the prison are progreselng and those
Interested In the movement expect soon
to be able to raise sufficient funds to
purchase a plant. .
SCHOOLS OPEN MONDAY
' (fowtal TXtatck te The Jneraal.) 1
KlHmath Falls, Or., Sept. 14. Klam
ath falls public schools will open Mon
day, September 14.- An up-to-date sys
tem of plumbing has just been in
stalled, and other finishing work done
In the building. Including sn sddltlonal
room, which now gives Klamath saljs
a publio school second to none. ,.
Hire macniBa goi, oiil QL.P
bearan to make violent g
Small School Banks Amon,
Best of Other Similar
, ADDED THIS SEASON
Education Advanced Through Ef
forts of Efficient Faculty In Every
Course Individual Effort Makes
. Itself Apparent In Wort. ' '"
An Albany college graduate waa en
tering Bush Medical college two years
ago. 'it's unfortunate, Wallace, that
you . haven't had . better preparation
such as you'd get ta large sohool,"
said the dean. ; - ' , t"r '
Two years passed. The-dean called
Wallace Into hla office. . "You're to ap
pear on the commencement platform
and receive the sophomore honors." aald
ths dean. i And Wallace (Russell
Wallace of Albany) asked the dean to
recall a. former nrlse-wlnner at Rush
Medical and another brilliant student
both from Albany college.
"How about our preparation, doctor?"
"It must have been good," announced
tha dean, ;.-.'..
A small college Is, like a small bank,
frequently aafer and better because It
la email. The college should be small
enough to do Ita very beet for' every
Individual. Books, . buildings, equip
ment sll are well; it la personality.
ho a eei; That Ertucatesr'end personality
la felt where intimacy exists.
. Xai Oood Faoolty.
Albany oollsga has a good faculty of
a dosen men and women. Collegiate,
normal, commercial, academic and mu
sical courses are offered. ,
A new conservatory of music Is to
be .Installed this year. Muaio haa form
erlybeen taught, but not so completely
or with such good plana as It is to be
I- Twice a year' tha college Invites
teachers to spend six weeks with her
faculty. In January a term of - alx
weeks'-work will be offered In the com
mon branches, with two recltatlona a
day In literature, physical geography,
Latin, algebra and other high . school
subjects. In Juns a similar term will
be conducted for teachera whose prepo
ration is Insufficient -or who desire to
take high school or college work. - The
conservatory ' and tha teachers' terms
are new things. ..
- ' Town of Oood Morals. '
' Albany will enter Intercollegiate ath
letica this fall. . Old students tell ret of
Ike . year Albany defeated "the big
ones." . An alumni council of athletics
and the faculty agree that the college
will not tolerate professionalism or un
The town of Albany Is provided with
railroad advantagea superior to those
of any other Oregon college town. The
eltlsens are of a superior class, believe
In the college, have voted out saloons
and have rejoiced to eee attendant evlle
fold their tents and follow the saloons.
The town and the college are both en
joying a steady growth and are both
destined to be leaders In tha state's de
velopment. , -.
under mm -5
! CRIMINAL ASSAULT
Clarence Ries of Mount Hood
Trial at Hood River.
(Special Dispatch Tke Journal.) ,
with attempting ft criminal aaaault on
Mrs. II C, UcKamey of Mount Hood
settlement, Clarence Rtes, , aged II
years, is under "TteaVy, bonds and wlU
have ft heating Monday. Rles went to
the-home of Mrs, McKamey last Sun
day evening while her husband was ab
sent and gained admittance by telling
ber that one of tha members of his
family was ill. - t - .
After talking with him some time and
advising him what to do Mrs. McKamey
told Rles he had better go home. Aa
he did not do so she became resoluts
and told him . he must go. Rles then
assaulted her. Her loud crlea for help
aroused her children, who were aaleep
In the house,- and they ran Into . the
room to assist her. When they ap-
Seared Iwea ruahed from the house and
On the - return of Mr. McKamey,
which waa aeveral day later, hla wire
told him of the assault, but was sverne
to having It made public. In order to
keep McKamey from erolng In aearch
of Rles wth a gun she persuaded her
husband to have him arrested and
awore td a warrant. This waa plaoed
in tne nanas or aiarsnai wiuiam uan
Rer, who arrestea rues ana Drought him
thi oity Thuraday night.
Tha latter la a brother Of Frank
Rles, wTio waa tried for the murder of
William Foas about year ago and ac
quitted. Foes lived near the Rlee fam
ily and hla charred remains were found
one morning In the ashes of hla cabin,
which had been aet afire. The mys
tery of hla death has never been ex
plained. '.... ' ,
HORSE TniEVES CAUGHT
- ' BY SHERIFF ELKINS
PrlneyOle Officer Arrests Young Men
- Who Are Wanted at Jane
; .' ; ' tlon City. . '
(Special Blotch te Tke Joarsal.) ' .
- Eut-ene. Lr.. Sep V 14. Sheriff ,isk.'
baa received a . telegram from Sheriff ''
Elklns, at Prtnevllle statln that he
has captured H. Armstrong and H. W. i
Halnee,. younc men who hired two
horses from the Kompn livery stable
at Junction City last Bundnv and ran
away with them.- The fellows were .
traced to the summit of the Cascade -mountains
on the Santlam road, and
Sheriff Flak wired tha sheriff at Prlne
vllle to tro out and meet them. He
found thenw!thotit-eny trouble - and .
placed -them - under arrest. Deputy-
Bherlffa , Bown and Jenkins left this
mornlna- for Prlnevllle to brine; th
prisoners to Kua-eno for trial.
LEWIS COUNTY BANKS
- ARETERY rROSPEROm
. . ; ,
(Raeetal rHipates t. Ths Jrmnml. ) 1
Chehalls, 'Wash., Sept. 14 The stste-.
ments of the various banks of Iwl
county shown remarkably prosperous
condition. I nenana iwo nanss, ins
firm of Coffman. Dnbson A Co. and the
Security Plate bank have total oV poe
na ase-rea-aung- ii,tii.is.4t. tenrta-
lla's two ban kit, the United Statee Na
tional snd the Vnton Trust company,
have total deposits of tl.ll,6l..
i r. ':.iv"r
L-? Vaw 'BY I
..ii r ' -i
Fads and Fashions,
By Florence Fairbanks. .'
EW TORK, Sept 7. A new hat
pin shown has two heads, the
end going through the hat hav
ing an adjustable ball to put on
after tha hat la securely pinned.
These balls are made alike.
Oyster-white silk stockings embroid
ered In white' dalsjea and with ft wreath
of them around the top are the daintiest
thtnra seen in hoalerv.
Blus promises to be the fa vorite color
ror tne ran ana winter suits.
Many new walata in colors are made
of silk,' satin, crepe and light-weight
cloth, end may be elaborately trimmed,
thus making a dressy .adjunct to the
A dainty gulmpe to be worn with a
lumner dress with the kimono sleeve Is
made entirely of ruffles of narrow lace
sewea on a wmta rounaauon.
Some styles In the new fall Jacket
are the prince cnap, prince ueorge an
the Eton. The pony coat is still a fa.
vortte, and the hip-length elightly fit
ted ones are arowlna more DODUlar.
- The latest hairpins, which nave two
prongs, are decorated on the top with
a rold ball aet with lewela. This Is
found ft great addition in dressing the
' A paraaol that may be carried up to
October is white, with a pale-blue ban
and haa the monogaam worked.
bale blue on one
aide. This Is very ef
ectlva with manv eoatumee. .
It is rumored tnai on tne new nm
Waist tne frllts-arc-tw- be 'teet W-he
front ef the box plait, also from the
wide turn-back cuffs. However, for
many thla atyle Is too becoming to be
abandoned so quicuy.
Ths faU bride should have her wed
ding dress of ivory, and her traveling
dreea of gray. Tha popular ahadea In
gray are-,- pavement.
aranlte. allvar arav and ateel arar.
For office and efore wear, china ailk
waists to match the skirt are mora ap
propriate for autumn than wnite ones.
They are also less expansive, as they
do not have to be laundered contin
ually. The ' preferred Style In cuff links Is
the oblong one set with a single stone
rather than grouping. The old-fashioned
buttons. Joined by a atlff gold
link are not as popular aa thosehav
lng two or three flexible links.
A handsome petticoat shown among
the smart styles waa of blua alia
tcfcnmed with ruffle of yellow lac and
embroidered medallions In color.
- Many fashionable women have aban
doned the dressy stock made to match
the waiat. and are wearing straight
linen oollara exactly like the men's
that have the - white "wings" turned
bsck In front.' These are worn rather
loose and not very hla-h wlth a dainty
cravat and a diamond or pearl horse
shoe pinned In the center.
Some of the new Jewelry . sets are
verv nrettr. One aet oonslsts of two
hat plna with ball tops, a belt pin with
a ball In the middle, collar and cuff
pins with one of smaller sue. ana sev
eral small pins with ball tops.
- The latest fad la- the fancy boot In
stead of low shoea. The uppers are of
doeskin and linen, ana cneckea ana
suede top are very fashionable to be
worn with the tailor-made.
A dress of striped voile la made up
prettily with a plaiiea skirt witn diss
bands snd a very deep hem: the blouse
made with crosswise plaits in Imitation
of a yoke, and the box plait down the
front, flniahed with a ruffle of white
batiste. ' .
Opals are growing more popular, not
withstanding the superstition that .they
are the unlucky stone. Many new at-
sla-na in Jewelry have the fire opal for
the principal . etone surrounded w
The popular atyle In ft Sweater is the
down the front with pearl buttons.
Thes are aeen mostly In white witn
the collar, cuffs, pockets and belt af
sain color. .
A very neat glov for evening wear
Is .mad of alternate bands of kid and
guipure the length of the arm. These,
however, are not likely to be as favored
as the plain silk ones embroidered in
different shades of th asms color as
th glove. ' ' . .
The sleeve ef next season will be
very full and on th elaborate walata
will be trimmed with lace, fancy bands,
large designs of ribbon embroidery and
; Coat sets of hsnd embroidered Minem
In solid or openwork effect - are as
fashionable as ihey are popular. They
are worn both on plain and dressy
Nsw lsather belts are showing th
swastika design in blue and gold in the
backJL aldo and front. These are sup
posed, -to be good luck belts.
f ftft ft ; "T"
Woman's Sphere. j
' Charles Schwab says: Pat girl In
th kitchen. Teach them housewifery.
Take women put of shops, stores, busi
ness, offices; - out of studio, colleges,
laboratories . and music . schools. Let
them work as domestlo servants.
There is no field that offers better
opportunities of auoces for women
than that of domestlo service.
It is five hundred times more Import-
strengthens the urinary organs,
builds up the. kidneys and invig-
orates, the whole system J -'
r;-;' r M it i o gu aranteed :'r;:
TVJO G1ZEO GOo end 01.C0
ant that a girl be taught to cook and
mend and wash dishes and darn socks
than that she study Greek, Latin, lit
erature and mualo.
If women only realised It, such ea
compllsbtnents do not win the admira
tion of man men don't like brilliant
women clever girls girl who are ara
bltloua for worldly success.
The way to win a man I to know
how to cook three square meala a day
for him and make hla horn a haven
- Mre. fltuyveaant Fish says: I cer
tainly disagree most emphatically with
Mr. Schwab. It Is my belief that na
ture Intended woman to be man e equal.
To say that women have no place la
business or the professions, or to say
that they should abandon . every am
bition except that of becoming wives
and housekeepers implies that tne fem
inine brain la inferior to the masculine.
I s h t n v r a a mtr that;- for- I do
not believe it. -
It is sit a mlstaks the tradition
that keeps woman down snd Insists
she is able to fill only one place, that of
the domestic, the housekeeper. It is a
great mistake to lnalat that marrlags la
the end end aim of existence.
That is all wrong. A girl should be
taught first to develop the beet In her
selfher mind. No women should be
aahamed to be called an old maid. Far
K n.r ha an nM maid than marry a
man who Is not one'a equal, on who la
- The Mind ad Health.
' By J. C. Qulnn. M. !-, P. D. ! '
The attitude . of" th mind very
strongly affects man's whole- being
(a) his moral nature, not- only in its
general mentatlona, but alse on Its eth
ical side, and b) his physical nature
tn Its various functions, .;. :';
It la to be noted her that th sub.
conscious mind controls all the vegeta
tive functions of th body, and w eafl
detect and follow the tremendous power
of mentality, In action on the bodily
organism. . ' .
No ens can think bad thoughts
t., give way to thoughts of anger,
envy. Jealousy, fear, worry or depree
slon end maintain the healthy activity
of hlat vital organs.- Consequently,
when a perfectly healthy mentality
controls ft man's being, there exists
healthy body. .
Men have been known to lis up. from
what seemed a death-bed, and have
ridden forth to battle, called by an tm
BesUus .voLMi.haard.ftnly .l)rtlem?e'vc.
In deadly conflict soldiers have fought
on, desperately wounded, nor dropt till
victory was won. They did not maater
the pain: they were simply uncon
scious of It. Thst is what tha mind
doea under Jh dominion of strong emo
tion, with it bren, weakened, tem
porary habitation, the body.
Who can say, therefore, what the
mind, under strong embtlon, can or can
not o? - From, these considerations we
msy learn one very Important lesson;
namely, that 'to Insure ft bodily con
dition of perfect health, it la abso
lutely necessary that the mental atate
shall be wholesome. The mind. In it
renersl operations, must be calm, hope
ul, and confident, and the spirit must
be not only true, but straightforward
and kindly. In theee conditions there
will be freedom from that constant dis
turbance 'of function Incident to. bad
mental state, i
x i f , - .
" ; -" : , ' Two Recipe. T '
Watermelon Preaerves While water
melon rinds are ft drug In th market,
aa old-faahloned preserve may be added
to th winter's aupply" of goodies with
but little extra expense. . With ft very
sharp kntf peel off the outer green
from watermelon rinds, leaving about
ft quarter of an Inch of tha firm white
part, - Cut Into any ahap dealred, hav
ing' "tha plecea-Tmtform. If you wlh
the preserves green, put Into ft kettle
with alternate layera of grape leaves
and tiny plecea of alum not more than
a -half teaspoonful-for ft- large- kettle.
Pour on hot water, to cover and simmer
two hours. Dram, cover the fruit again
with weak ginger water, and simmer
three hours longer. urain. raaae m
syrup, allowing to every pound of fruit
a pound and a. quarter of sugar and
pint of water. Boll ten minutes, skim
ming constantly. . Put in the nnas,
simmer until tender, remove the fruit
with skimmer, pack in Jars, boll the
syrup until quite thick,-pour over the
rind, covering well, then seal. ,
- Chestnut Salad For ft dainty salad,
slice thin dosen or two Italian chest
nuts that have been blanched and cooked
tender, and mix them with preeerved
eherriea that have been cut In two. Drees
with olL lemon Juice, salt, and paprika,
and serve in white lettuce leavea.
...v" ft W'.-.V.:-:.-:,-.'T
; How to Make the New VelL
' For th very latest Yell that can be
mad at horn with small expense, get
a round piece of sprigged net.. ajxut -ft
yard In diameter, matching It to t he
hat In color, and finish the edge witn
three narrow banaa of velvet or wun a
piece of lac edging. Dampen It and
J ires th edges so they will 11 nicely,
ust iindulatlng the leaat bit ' Then
throw the veil -over the hat so that it
hanga the earn length back and front
and catch It In plaita at the back with
fancy pins, letting It come cloee to the
face. Thla I the very latest Parisian
veil. Such veils are also mads of tulle
In th color of th hat .
ft ft ft';
Green Corn and Pepper.
' An extremely appetising and attrac
tive dish, made of green corn and fresh
peppers, wes served at on of the Mew
Tork restaurants last summer, to the
Ktat delight of Ita patrons, saya The
llneator for- September. Here ia the
recipe:' Remove th seeds from ths
frreen peppers; boll them la salted water
n which th pepper were cooked.
When tender,-cut the corn from the
cobs. Put ft generously large piece of
butter In ft saucepan, and add the corn
tnniedicainio. TJo inn;od5cijLn:o can
and chopped peppers, with salt to taste.
Heat thoroughly, ana
La an dry Hint.,
'Don't" throw clothespin on th
ground when taking down the' clothes.
Either have .ft laundry apron with a
pocket Into which yon can put them as
fast a removed, or have a bag opened
on one aide,' the opening having ft wlr
run throuch Its hem. and push this
ahead of yon on the line, euspended
from a heavy piece or wire curved liko
the letter B. One curve hooks ovsr th
line, the .other hold the bag.
Bleeeve Irons are a treaaure that no
woman who doea her - own ahlrtwalats
lcAnfiod.toJ).wthoitfc They. are.
narrow, with sharp points that fit Into
ruffles and gathers. They hsve adjust
able wooden handles, and coat not more
than 40 cents.
If a flatlron Is to be carried In a trunk
with wearing apparel when going on the
. The etronsest sometimes
eattithe least, but they eat
wisely . V ; Cr'yJ'-, ,
you digest, gives you strength.
is the most nourishing and di
gestible food made from flour.
Eat wisely eat for strength
--Uneeda Biscuit i
The Kind Ton Hare Always
llaTHse)for orer HQ j&hb,
,.'' S ' ' , ; '
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Justus-rood" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. ;
What is CASTORIA
Castorla Is a harmless substitute for Castor On, Pare- -lgoric
Drops and Soothing SjrupSjIls Pleasant.
. , contains neither Opium Morphine nor other 'Narcotic T
: substance. Its age is Its guarantee. It destroys Worms
. and allays Fererishness. It cures' Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic It relleres Teething Troubles, cares Constipation ;
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
f r- Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. '
r The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. - - -
GENUINE C ASTO R I A ALVAYO
KM You Me Always BougM
r ' Jn Use For Over 30 Years,
ths esaveea eesieaav. rr
r Pmid Stem tsi Cnttl l?I!Ji Eicru:!i!:.-j Hht
A. H. Tburnes, Mjr. Tills Crtek Coil Co., BufMo, 0.f vritnst
I hare been afflicted with kidney and bladder trouble for rtara, pa .
lng travel or atones with excruciating patna. Other medicines onty
gave relief. After taking FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE the result vas
aurprlaing. A few doaea started the brick dust, like fine atonea, etc..
and now I bars no pain acroaa my kidneys and I feel like a new man.
FOLEY'S KIDNEY. CURB baa done me $1,000 worth of good."
7 Ki Cthir Binti; Cia C:r;ri tTIIl II
Thoa. .Carter, of Aahboro, N.C., had Kidney Troutle ni
n bottle of FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURB effected a perfect cure, and
be aaya tbers Is no remedy that will compare with It.
summer's outlnr. ta-k It
pot roll end crnh t e
trunk every time lia 1
A thin cheesecloth cv-r,
cially to spread over '
starching the clothes le a v
Keep another piece of '!.
layln'a: In th bottom of i '
baaket and a second for a r- "
Hoep should always be 1 1
quantity, cut In convenl'-nt i '
apread out to. dry. In tint h
go much farther than wh"i ' 1 -
Keep a bit of beeawax t it-1 i- a .
for rubbing off flat irons.
Alcohol removes grass ataln
In dampening clothes for In ' '
water as hot as the hand can i i
In It. It will not b nece. -y t .
aa much water as when cold i. u - -i.
I The International BplnnerV" v
which Is sf filiated with the In- I .
tile Workera of America and th- An
lean Federation of Labor, hel l I '
enteenth annual convention In i.
you eat, but what
moisturt and '-u.
Bought, and which has been "
has borne the signature of
v and, has been made under his per
sonal saperrlglon since Its Infancy. ;
' Allow no one to decelre you In thi. -
sieasav svaesv, nsw saa Sits,