The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, September 01, 1909, Image 6

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The Pirate of
ft Author of "Tha Count at lUrrmn," etc a)
Copyright. 1008. by J. B. Upplncott Company. All tlshts reserved. J?
fttttttttittttitf tttttat
CltAlTRU x.
Signs multiplied. When Charles nnd
I returned to the house we found mudde
footprints staining the dining-room floor
auxl tracked acroxa the kitchen. No In
truders Were to be seen, nor other evi
dence of their visit, but the mere fact
that the sanctity of my home hitherto
always left open to the winds had been
Invaded, angered me. I hade. Charles see
that the house was securely looked here
after whenever ha left It In my absencw.
Orer the mantel In my den hunc two
muskets, ont-of-date but still capable of
wing boles In the- atmosphere. My little
armory held a shotgun, for use In the
warnbrs and two revolvers, whoso only
use heretofore had beon for tnrget prac
tice. 1 took them from the drawer and
looked them orer: they were ready for
work when needed.
I eat on the porch, and considered the
sutnatlon. Something was about to hap
Jten, something I could not tell what
that centered around tbl man who had
mysteriously taken posxclon of the
Ship and pro(Med to offer combat on
the Mind. What he was or who he w t
could not guem: speculation In these lines
brought me lmmed.a;ely Into blind al
ley; but there waa no doubt that In sit
uation and character he wns certainly
the direct descendant of a moro adven
turous ape. I waa unmistakably drawn
to him. 1 could nee him as be itood on
the beach, buffeted by the storm, gaxlng
t the men who were millin awar. and
cut he had stepped from the hatchway, hat
in natxj. oowing to Ilarbara Graham with
the chlralrotift manner of a caraller, and
tain a he sat across the table from roe.
Ills lender handa rrady to telle upon the
pistols, hbi eyes, full of amueinent and
audacity, looking straight into mine.
There waa no doubt about It, the Ship
belonged to him by right of Inheritance,
and hia arrlral had bronght me atrange
tiding. I thought orer the matter a long
time before I went to bed.
Early the next morning I took mr din
la the aea, and waa returning, clad In a
lath-robe, when I caajht light of a man
peering at me from the pine, f wared
any towel, and he disappeared. Aa I waa
BnWtlng dressing, a little later, I atepped
out upon my balcony, and I saw the same
wan, much nearer now. gating intently at
the cottage. I hate spies, so I a poke
nomewhat angrily.
"III. there I What do you wantr I
cried, beckoning to him.
He came forward rather aheeplngly,
and touched bla hat.
j waa oniy taxing a loo at your
house, sir."
"And 1 that what you were doing tome
vtwpnty minutes ago?
T, mr; that all I waa doing."
"Are you an architect" I demanded.
v TH wore a plain blue suit, with an
old straw hat. and might bar been al
most anything'.
He smiled. "No, I was merely look
ing about to see what there was to see.
There sssn't any barm meant."
'There Isn't any harm done, but, then,
there Isn't anything to see. I'm uot
very partial to sight-seers, especially when
they hide behind trees. If there's any
thing you want to ask me about, speak
He hesitated a moment. "A stranger
as tall man who sp-aks French hasn't
topped at your bouse, has he,?"
"No. la be a pal of yours"
The man grinned. "Not exactly. Well,
I won't trouble yoa any more, (iood
At breukfsst I again cautioned Charles
to remember that he knew nothing.
I could do no work In my present state
of mind, ro I slung my flttd-gUsses orer
tny riioulder and went to call on Dupon
ceau. He was sitting at tha cabin table,
breakfasting on (be remains of our last
night's supper. My heart smote me,
"Why didn't you let me know? I could
bare brought you breakfast."
"It matters little: yesterday I obtained
eome food from a farmer, but that Is loo
dangerous. He smiled. "I'm quite used
to doing with little."
I sat down while he finished breakfast.
After that we walked the short Jenglh of
the cabin, Duponceau asking, me a great
many questions about the coast and the
country Inland. I told blm what I could,
and be seemed satisfied. Then 1 decided
to take my eawl and palms and go up on
the ell ft" above the Ship to paint, ?'! can
Jtecp a good lookout from there of the
farther beach," I said. "One can sweep
It thoroughly from the cliff with a pair
of glasses."
I settled down on the cliff, and for half
an hour forgot everything but the scene
In front of me. At the end of that time
7 looked up the distant beach with my
hIokh-s. Some one waa sitting there, half
-way up. I studied tlie figure and decided
-that it was a jvotaan, no other than liar
iara flrobam.
Pride Is n curious quality. Sometimes
It will not even last overnight. My one
-desire now was to have a few words with
3ftas Graham, t I left my easel as it
stood, and went towards her.
She was half lying, half sitting, In the
eoft Mtid, some of which she had moulded
Into n cushion for' her luck, and a book
Jav open at ber aide, but she was not
reading, Rho waa gating at the sea.
"What do you think of our pirate!"
She, started, looked round at me, aat
up. and clasped her knees with her hands.
t "at down on the snnd beside her.
"I was Just thinking of him. I waa
winking that I like him tremendously."
"Naturally. He rescued vou from
turally. He rescued you from a
very disagreeable fellow."
'ltti," she agreed, without looking at
me; "and a girl can never forset a debt
of gratitude for that sort of thing."
"I must apologise." I said, "for my
rudeness. Of course It was no business
of mine whose portrait you bad In your
"Of course not," she agreed ; "although
It happens that was Just the ration why
I put It there."
"hit what there?"'
"Put Itodney's portrait In the looket.
and the locket where you would find It,"
"You did? WhyJ"
"Oh. Jmt to see what srou would Jn
anu you did it."
"Yes. I did." I admitted. 'Then you're
not " but she Interrupted by turning
to me.
".Monsieur Duponceau was aa polite as
he could be, ami laughed at all my pro
testa on the way home, but I think he
was running Into some danger on my ac
count. I believe he has come to Alastalr
to hide."
"I know he, has."
"Oh, tell me all about It!" she hegged.
"I knowvery little. He's an adventur
er, and he's fled from I'arope, ami there
are people very anxious to take him back,
and he's going to live In the Ship. More
over, it seems reasonably certain that
there's going to be trouble."
"Is there!' she cried, half In excite
ment, half In delight. "Oh. let's heln
I found that I only needed this chance
to avow myself opeuly.
"We will. I've decided to stand by
him, wbaterer happens."
Barbara looked exceedingly delighted.
"If I were only a mant' ahe exclaimed.
"Aa It Is, I'll have to do everything by
"You can help us a lot."
"Hy coming to e- us often nnd bring
ing us news of the outside world." I
Instautly Identified myself with Dupon
ceau. "That !. If It doesn't begin to look
too dangerous," I added.
She turned to face the ocean again.
"I should like to do something to help
him." she said, "because I like him. Sup
pose we go to see him now."
I picked up my easel and pilots on the
cliff, and we. boarded the Ship. .
At tbe root of the cabin stairs Ilarbara
saw tbe silver-mounted pistols Mating In
tue sun.
"Oh!" she said, looking at Duponceau.
who stood In the door very tall and
straight. "Shall ou use those?"
"I should not be surprised," be an
swered gravely.
"Against whom? I haven't seen an
enemy on the beach."
"You will see." be answered. "They
will come secretly perhaps to-night."
To-night P she echoed. "And bow
many will there be?"
There was a grim little smile about his
III now. "I cannot tell; perhaps a doz
en, possibly a score; that depend on bow
resolute a man tbey think me."
"I think you ytrj resolute," the said
soberly; "quite the bravest man I bare
ever seen."
Unquestionably there was no logic In
this remark, and jet I couldn't but own
that I agreed with Ilarbara.
To-night," she mused, her eyes deep
with the deliberation of a general. "How
will you defend the Ship jns agJInst a
"You forget Charles and roe," I put In,
"Will you fight, too?" sho anked.
"Surely. I looked up my weapons this
morning and put thm In ordr, I will
bring them on board this afternoon and
add them to Monsieur nuponeeau's,"
"And you, too, believe In the enemy?"
she Inquired.
"Mot certainly. I saw one of tbera
this morning."
Ilarbara sat down on one of the chairs
I had left. 'To think," she said, "that
Captain KIdd should come to life again!
Hut where Is the hurled treasure?"
I thought of the chest I had seen car
ried Into the woods on tbe night of the
storm, but said nothing. When I glanced
at Duponceau he was smiling at Bar
bara. 'This Is a very desperate matter
for me," b said, "but even tho most des
perate affairs are brightened by a wom
an, ion are my good angel, mademoi
selle." He said It In such a way that Ilarbara
could not but be pleased,
"Thank you, monsieur; and what plans
have you made for defense?"
Duponceau outlined his plans. First
of all he would stay well hidden . from
sight; then if bis enemies should find
him, tliere were three point ot attack:
from the open eea, from the cliff above
the causa way, and from tbe beach be
yond tbe protecting circle of rocks. Wo
studied each In turn, nnd planned bow
three men, well armed, could hold tho
Ship against a score. "I should like mora
ammunition than I hnve," nuponeeau con '
tossed. t.
Them It plenty In my cottage." 1 toU ""
"Let's get It now," cried Ilarbara, "an
soma of tho emu." ,
We went to the cottage, nnd Harburii
tier uiivim, mrgui wnai sno wouu
naw termed the proprieties, and entrrM
nnd looked about my dining-room while I
collected cartridges and pistols. She In
ststed on helping Clwrles nut tin a uu.ui
tlty of food to carry to the Ship, At last
wo started forth ngnln, she with the pro
visions, 1 with a shotgun and two revol
vers. Half way down the beach two met
came out of the plnea nnd wnlked dowc
to meet us,
"Where are you going with thosi
guns?" one of them, a surly faced chap
"What business Is that of yours?" 1
He changed his tactics. "We're look
ing for a man who's reported to havt
landed somewhere on this beach it night
or two ago,'
'lea,' I enlil pleasantly, gating absent
ir at tbe sky,
""ll." went on the other, "where an
you taking those guns?"
I looked at htm angrily now. but befon
I could find words Ilarbara waa speak
"If there Is one thing I particular!)
dislike," she snld. "It U curiosity. II
you must know, we came out hsre to hunt
sand-snipe, and we're Just about to N
gin. That' all; you may go now"" an'
she waved her hand towards the plnea
The men were clearly surprised. Thej
were more so whon they saw the glr!
calmly sit down on the sand, motion me t(
do llkewlee, and proceed to load one of th
revolvers. Shortly after, they withdrew,
whispering to each other.
In order to disarm suspicion, we sat
.there some time, and I built mlnlatun
sand fortifications In order to teach liar
bara the art of war.
"I wonder If I can learn to shoot?
she said presently. "If I meet many mon
like. Uioee, I shall lie tempted to try."
Jfir. rstvyNr,M -vnr
r lAi AT-Tito-
w, r a nP11
HiMiieitimle Illicit llluKrr.
A completo homcmmlo dltoh digger
may be ninde by followlnit tho do-
ncrlptlou hero -tvon.
Tho bed piece, flvo nnd n hnlf Incite
long, la cut out of n hard plunk two
nnd n hnlf Indies thick, bolted nt ench
end and In tbo mtildla to prevent split-tin-.
Tho renr half la nine Incite
wldo mid Iho front hnlf six Inches
Tha dtf-iiora nro nmdo of tleel Imr
two nnd n hnlf Inches wide, three
nunrtara of an Inch thick nnd twenty
four Inches Ion". They nro fastened
to Iho plnnk by n rlnht mirI turn nnd
bolted. Tho two rear differ nro held
firmly by n rod with nuts Inildo nnd
pxchsnirfd tno old frltmil Mr the new,
for tho reason Hint red clover Is bleu
nlnl In Its lutlilt of iirowtli nnd under
tho most Ideal conditions will not fur
nish inoro thnn two cuttings or liny
In n itonatm, On tho oilier linnd, al
falfa Is n perennlM plant, nnd when
onco established will roiitluuo to pro-
due four nnd frequently llvo crops
In n season for sovernl yenrs In suc
cession, nnd this Is why our dnlrynmii
hnvo cIuiir to It through nil theso
yenrs lllco n pup to n root. Wo nro
loth to concede that red clover Is the
hotter forage In tbo production ot
milk, but It does look thnl wny, nnd
wo know farmers In different parts
ot the Btnto who nro taking up U
culture quite extensively. Denver
Field nnd Fnrnt,
tiik mourn i:guirrr.r,
out, the points being spread out so
thnt tho bed piece enn enslly drop Into
tho Hpnee when tho ditch Is two feet
or moro In depth. The front digger
Is tho tamo slro. but set In the middle
All nre held firmly by brnco rods nnd
A shntpened like tho tint end of n plcknx.
I handed her n loaded pistol. "Aim nt
that ruck out there," I said, pointing al
one lowing above tbe water.
She took aim, did not close her ere
pulled the trigger. The report, shtrp an
clear, cut the. silence of the Iwach like
knife. We saw the water splash when
the bullet entered. A frightened gul
screamed loudly away.
The little puff of smoke faded; all wai
still again.
ltsrlmrA lnitVr,! mt th rvnlt-jtp tfijifi al
me. Her lips were smiling, but her eyet ! Mventy-flvo rods ot ditch. In
were deep with excitement.
"The wsr has begun." I said. 'Thai
shot was to let the world kuow that Ala
talr It armed."
(To b- continued.)
Train Kchrilnte uf H Orlsln Snath,
ern llallroi! Ilrnlen by Holt.
"For several yrsira I have brvti u
commuter on 'tbo F.rle," snld tho sun
burned man. according to tha New
York Herald, "nnd I hnve Joined In
tbo general raillery nt tho csiiciisc of
Hint unique system. Hut never ngnla
I Imve Just come from Florida, where
they Intro rnllronds compnrtM with
which tho Krlo Is the ix-rsonlflcntlon
of rnpld transit. If you get off the
uwln lino of trnvel In Florida you nre
up against It good nnd plenty.
"I wanted to so from Tampa over
to the east coast, nnd part of tho It
inerary took In n branch rood from
Orange City Junction to New Smyrnn.
The distance Is twenty-sercn mile.
oii leave Ornngo City Junction nt
4:35 i. in., nnd If tho train Is on time
It gets you to New Smyrnn nt 7:15.
Only two hours nnd forty-soven min
utes to come twenty-seven miles
Tnnt's nil! Two trains n ilny nro op
erated over this rond comblnntion
IWKsenger ami freight trains.
There used to bo nil englnee.
named Hill lingers who ran this after
noon train. Ho Is dend now. I tin-
uerstand tlie strenuous life was too
much for him. Illll used to lx greatly
nnnoyed by tho rawirbnck hogs thnt
roam nt hirgo through the country,
nrnmifd Just llko cattle. Thero wns
ono hog In particular thnt Knvo Illll
n lot of trouble. Kvery ovenlnc ha
could bo found lylnc comfortably be
tween the rails nt n point about two
miles outside of New Smyrnn, nnd
Hill would Imro to climb down from
Ids cnb nnd pry thfl hoj; off with n
crowlmr. You enn kill n negro down
In thnt country nnd nothing thought
of It, but you mustirt kill u hog. If
you do, you nre liable to go to Jul!.
-ivcii, hiii nnii n frroucii on ono
day, nnd when he saw tho liojr stretch
ed out In tho usual wallow ho deter
mined to defy tho law. So, Instead of
Mojiplng to pry, the hojc off tlie track,
ho (ironed up his tlirottlo nnd started
for the obstruction nt full sjieed. Just
ns the engine was almost ilium him
the Iiok seemed to renllre Hint soiuo
thine was wrong. Not wnltlns for the
usual assistance, ho got tip, shook
himself, nnd started down the track
nlu-ad of tho engine. And I Imvo tho
assurance of nt lonst n dozen respecta
ble witnesses that the ho beat tho
train Into Now Smyrnn station by a
fraction over three minutes 1"
A wheel Is set under tho front end to
steady tho movement nnd Is braced
bnckwurd. An ndjustnblo draw Iron
Is plnced above, through which tho
rod mny pns.i nt nny height suited to
tho depth of the ditch.
Tho handles nre "also adjustable,
ralslnc them ns the digger drops low
er. In hnrd subsoils ono wll snvo the
cost of this simple device In digging
hardpan sections of tho enst, which nl-
wnys need drainage, ono does not feel
encouraged to dig ditches with pick
nnd shovel when more than hnlf tho
energy Is required to loosen the dirt.
With this machlno the toiiRhest sub
soil when dry handles ns rapidly ns
loose sand.
A Fruit Tr Doctor fake.
The latest fsko practiced on farm
ers Is done by n man who visits tho
plnce nnd claims thnt lie Ins been
sent out by the State to examine fruit
tree diseases, says nil exchnngo. Tho
fellow will go over the orchard and
mark all trees which he claims am nf-
fected, Shortly nflcr his visit n con
federate will appear nnd say that tie
has a preparation which will euro tho
disease for which tho treo Is con
demned and will contract to Inject n
fluid Into tho roots for n certain price.
Moth men nro swindlers nnd should bo
run off tho plnce with a shotgun. Tin
only men empowered to Inspect orch
ards are tho county Inspectors, who
ara known to most fruit growers.
Si-olillnir IVneh llurers,
Tho hot water cure Is recommended
by many for peach tree borers, It Is
n somewhat drastic treatment for tho
borer though It docs not hurl tho
tree. Tho borers work either nt or'dl
rectly beneath the surfsco ot the
ground, nround lha trunk. The tree
may lie hilled up In the form of n sau
cer. tho dirt pnekrd a little and tho
scnldlnK water poured In. This will
Inrarlably bring out any borers, It
It not believed to hurt tho tree, al
though an excess of water should not
be used. An emulsion of 1 part of
nainoieum to iso parts of water It
nlso recommended.
Kerplnjr Cream Sl,
The first step In keeping crenm
sweet Is to keep It as clean ns pos
sible. Clenn crenm cnnUot be produced
by filthy methods of milking nor by
handling the cream or milk In unclean
utensils. Milk cans, stirrers and palls
should bo thoroughly scalded In hot
wnter nnd dried nnd exposed to tho
sunlight nnd pure air.
The next step Is to remove the ani
mal heat from tho crenm ns soon ns
possible nfter separating;. Hun tho
crenm from the separator Into n con
venient utensil for cooling. A3 or 5-
gallon shotgun can Is most conveni
ent. Cool tho crenm In well wnter
by stirring. In a few minutes It can
bo reduced to the temperature of the
wnter. After the cream Is cooled It
ran bo added to tho crenm contained
In tho supply can used In delivering
cream to the station. The cream sup
ply catv while being filled nnd held for
delivery, should be Kept In wnter at
as near tbe temperature of freshly
pumped water ns possible. The aver
ngo temperature of well wnter In
Kansas Is about CO degrees. ' With It
crenm can easily bo held nt f8 or CO
degrees, nnd nt this temperature will
remnln sweet tor delivery In good
shape at the station. Knnuns Fanner.
Wrrtl SJerris lit Manure,
It Is well known that thero Is con
siderable risk of Introducing new
weeds by the purchase of manure and
hay and other feeding stuffs. K.' I.
Oswald, of the Maryland experiment
station, undertook to obtain mora def
Inllo Information on this point, espe
cially as regards dissemination
through manure, by studying tho ef
fect of tho fermentation of manure
handled in different ways and of pass
ing through the dlgestlvo systoms of
animals an tho vitality of various
seeds, Including seeds of about fifty
of tho worst weeds found In Maryland.
In experiments In which the manure
remained for six months In a Imrn
yard heap nnd for a short whllo In
piles, as when shipped In carload lots
from cltlos, It was found that In the
first caw there was no danjeor, nnd
In the second enso llttlo clangor of dfs
'rlbutlng llvo weed seeds.
C'niiliMM Worms,
The common cabbage worm Is
among 1110 best known of all garden
pests, both as a larvae and In tha
ndult stage, when It becomes the com
mon spotted, white cabbage butterfly.
Tito young plants should tie sprayed
with arsenate of lead, 1 ounce to a
gallon ot water, and the foliage kept
covered until they begin to head up
well. Water heated to 130 degrees
Fahrenheit will destroy all wornu
which It hits, without Injury to the
Mumtt-liliiu cherries,
Pit the cherries and weigh them,
saving nil the Juice, To every four
pounds of fruit there must bo two
pounds of sugar and n cup of liquid,
nuough Juice should exude during the
stoning proccM m furnish the liquid,
but If not add n tittle tenter Make it
sirup ot the sugar and wnter, set at
the sldo of the ratige and bring to tho
boiling imlnt. Take from the tire ami,
while still warm but not scalding hot,
pour the sirup over the cherries, Set
aside for half an hour, then put over
tho lire In n porcelain lined kettle and
heat slowly, Moll for Ave minutes,
take nut tha fruit with n skimmer,
bolt the strup for twenty minutes,
skimming off the scum ns It rises
nnd, Just before taking from the fire,
add n ilnt of Maraschino cordial for
vtry four qunrts of fruit. Pack the
cherries In Jars, fill each Jar In over
ling lug with tha liquid and seal,
CM run Preserve.
Pare the fruit and rut II Into slices
nWiiit tho slue of n rarnmt. weigh thn
fruit and to earh pound of It allow
one-half pound of sugar Put the cit
ron on to cook In fresh water and
boll until quite clear, remove carefully
to a colander and drain' Wet the su
gar with clear water and lll until
reduced to n strup. ndd to this slruii
one lemon, sliced thin, nnd a piece of
ginger root for every pound of sugnr
that tins been used. Put the citron
Into the simp nnd boll together for
twenty minutes. Fill jars with the
'rult, pour In the sirup nnd seal.
Ilnltvil llalsln Cal,
Cover one nnd n half cups of rntslni
(seeded) with boiling water and sim
mer twenty minutes. Cream three-
quarters of a cup of sugar with a
quarter ot n cup of butter, and add
one and one-half cups nf flour, half a
cup of the rnlsln water and one egg
beaten light, but not separated. Onu
teaspoonful of soda should be sifted
with the flour. Season with one tea
spoonful each of nutmeg and cinna
mon, add the raisins, well dredged
with flour nnd Imke one-half hour An
excellent rake, cheap, easily made, and
with n flavor of Its own.
Ventilation f Slalite,
L JT y v ii
ijl HJLJ
SOIL B 'wjAgggsca
Watermrlnn I'lehlv,
Use one melon. Cut out heart, 11
rind, cut Into square nnd soak over
night In strong salt water. Put nna
quart vinegar on to boll, sttr In five
coffee cups sugar, one teaspoon clovet
nnd five sticks of cinnamon, one
grated nutmeg nnd one half lemon.
Add rind that has been rlnsod In cold
water. Ho ten minutes, put In Jars.
Not necessary to seal.
(Tmiblnsr Xt 1'otatoes,
Place them In boiling water with
two or three sprigs of mint When
they nre cooked nnd drained pour over
them soma melted butter. The mint
adds a moro delicious flavor. New po
tatoes should have the skins removed
by rubbing them with n brush. When
nibbed they will be white nnd smooth.
This diagram shows method of cor.
slructlng n fresh nlr Intake whore tho
4)ll comta to or near tha top ot wall
as found In many bank burns, An ex
cavation Is necessary and a retaining
wall Is built around tho open spaco
marked C.
drain or llultrrf
Kvery dnlry butter mnkor whoso
product Is known to bo of uniform
good quality can now easily contract
all of their surplus nt 25 rents per
pound the year round. And yet M.n
quality designated as "common coun-l
frail Cnnhtes,
Cream ono cup of butter with one
and n half cups of sugar, add Ihreo
beaten eggs, a level teaspoonful ot
baking soda dissolved In twn table-
spoonfuls of sweet milk nnd, last of
all, stir In n cup of chopped raisins
that'havo been rolled In flour. Mix,
roll out nnd bnko In n hot oven,
rilllM for Cakti.
Ono cup of sugar, four tablespoon-
fills of water boiled till clear. Stir
Into tho beaten while of one egg quick
ly and ndd one-half cup seeded and
chopped flno raisins nnd one-half cup
chopped hickory nuts or Kngllsh wal
nut meats.
I.oitaeitliisr Cakes frmil tha I'ans
After baking a cake and It It sticks
to the pan, tha easiest way to tako
It out without breaking It Is to wet
n clenn cloth nnd wrap around tho pan.
It will como out all together.
An Assured Knot,
"Do you think thnt man who talk
so much la really nojiiulutod with till
lira Cliitrr h. Airnlfn.
Bomo of tfio old-ttmo dairymen nro
coming nround to tho belief thnt rod
clover such ns was grown nround Den
ver twcnty-llvo or thirty yonrn ugo, Is
hotter forage for tho production of
inllk thnn Is alfalfa ns grown nown
days. Cortalu It Is that wo nro not
now getting tho quality of milk thnt
was produced a quarter of a century
"Well, Ihcro can bo no doubt that ago, when nearly everybody had n
ho Is on speaking tonus with It." llttlo patch of clovor. It wns quite
Wellington Star.
Currlrtl I'wk.
Four e:gs, onu ounco of butter, onu
oiinco of chopped onion, hnlf nn ounco
of flour, onu (till of milk nnd wntnr.
try butlor" ncnrly always sells bolowlono teaspoonful of curry powder, tha
thnt price and during four or llvo Julco of half n lemon, bniie.i rie
.i . -- I - -- ..--.
suiiiiiiur inuimin nous ns low as 13
conts, Why why will its makers be
content to follow methods thnt spoil
positive loss? Who can nnd will nn
swor this riuostlon? The Kunillst.
To (lunril AkhIiisI Cut Worms,
Tar paper placed nround cabbogo
and tomnto plants will keep off cut
worms. Insert the paper In tha
ground, making a clrclo about -I Inches
In dlametor nnd 3 Invhos dcop,
MamllliiM- Milk.
It must not bo forgotton thnt clean.
llness and coldness are tho two great
natural, however, that we should tiavo principles In handling milk
To Improve Ciillre,
Add to the pot of coffee when ready
to sorvo n hulf teaspoon of vanlla an-1
n pinch of baking soda the sl&o ot a
bean. Tho soda destroys tha sour tnaiq
rausod by tho freo ncld In tha coffee.
Hliort HuKKesllons.
Keep a bag ot sulphur In tho bird
cogo to drlvo away lice In hot wenthor.
Ico cream becomes butter If It Is not
allowed td chill before tbo can la
turnod In tho Ice,
To prcsorvo plnnapnto, allow only
thretMiunrters ot a pound of sugar to
each pound ot ldneanuta
1 '-