Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1916)
II. The Discounters of
By O. HENRY
P ..Viiyrl!it by Doubleday, Pag A Co.
wr""1 the money ca-
' bl . llnna nf the ores-
ent day golug
o n-t U e Subway
trying to relieve
t lie wants of t lie
people U enough,
to make the
great Al I!as
rliid turn Hsroiiu In Ills grave. If not
llii'U l lie assertion should do so, the
iei caliph having been a wit and a
n liolar and therefore a hater of puns..
flow properly to alleviate the trou
ble of the poor Is one of the greatest
troubles of the rich. But one thing
nureed upon by all professional philan
thropists Is that you must never hand
over auy cash to your subject. The
poor are notoriously temperamental,
mid when they get money they exhibit
u nlroug tendency to spend It for stuff
olives and enlarged crayon portraits
lnHtcad of giving It to the Installment
And still old tlurottn bad some ad
vmitagea as an eleemosynarlan. lie
t'ik around with him on his rambles
Uin vb.ler, Olafar (a vhtler Is a couipo
Hli of a chauffeur, a gecrelury of state
Ufid a night and day bank), and old
Uncle. Mesronr, big executioner, who
loled a snickersnee. With this en
tourage a cillphlng tour could burdly
full to be successful. Have you no
ticed lately any newspaper articles
beaded "What Shall We Do With Our
UK-presidents?" Well, bow, suppose
Mr. Carnegie should engage them and
Joss Willard to go about assisting In
1 1 io distribution of free libraries? Do
you suppose auy town would have the
bnrdihood to refuse one? That caliph
Ml'ius combination would cause two
libraries to grow where there had been
iily one Set of K. I'. Roc's works be
fire. Kilt, as I said, the money caliphs
mp handicapped. They have the Men
tunt eurtli has no sorrow that dough
i niinot heal, ami they rely upon it sole
ly. Al linsi'hld administered justice,
rewarded the deserving and punished
whomsoever he disliked on the spot.
He was the originator of the short
nl'iry contest. Whenever he succored
miy chance pickup In the Imzaars he
hi ways made the BUccoitM tell the
n ul story of his life. If tho narrative
lacked construction, style ami esprit
Id- commanded his vizier to dole him
tut a couple of thousand ten dollar
notes of the first National Hank of
die llosporus, or else gave him a soft
Job as Keeper of the IilrJ Seed for the
frtulliuls In the Imperial hardens. If
the story was a crackerjark he had
Mesrour, the executioner, whack off
bis head. The report that Huroun Al
tt'ischld Is yet alive and Is editing the
in iguitine that your grandmother used
to subscribe for lacks conlliiiialion.
And now follows the "Story of the
Millionaire, I'lie Inetlleiuious Incre
ment" ami "The liabes Drawn from
Voting Howard I'ilktns, the million
aire, got his money orulthologleally.
I If was a shrewd Judge of storks uud
K i In on the ground lloor at the rest
deuce of his luiuicdinta ancestors, the
1'ilkiiis Brewing company. Tor his
mot her was a partner in the business,
linully old man I'ilklus died from a
torpid liver, and theu Mrs. rilklns died
from worry on account of torpid de-
lieyry wagons and there you have
.young Howard rilklns Willi $1,000,000,
noil a good fellow at that. He was
mi agreeable, modestly Arrogant young
iii.in, who Implicitly believed tlint
oioiiey could buy anything that the,
worH had to offer. And Bagdad ou
ili. Subway for a long time did every
thing possible to eueourage his belief.
tlut the rat trap caught hlui at last.
He beard the spring snap and found
bh heart In a wire cajje regarding tt
piife of cheese whoso oilier tin me was
Alice von der ittiysliiig.
Tho Von der Ituysllugs still live In
1'i.it little square aUuit which so much
lias been said and lu whlli so littlo
lias beeu done. Today you bear of Mr.
'1 ildcn's undcr-.'round passage, mid you
bear Mr. (iould's elevated passage, uud
that about endi the unl.se in the world
made by (iramtrcy square. But once
it was different. 'Hie Von der Buys
lings live there yet, and they received
Hie tlrst key ever made to tiramercy
Von shall have no description of Aiico
t d. li. Just call up lu your mind
f hi; picture of your own Maggie or Vera
ir Beatrice, straighten her nose, soften
tier voice, tone her down and then tone
her up. make ber beautiful and unut
'n inutile, and you have a faint dry
oint etching of Alice. The family
owned a crumbly brick house and a
ni. Iiuiuti named Joseph M a coat of
I'jany colors, uiul a horse so old that
Vi- claimed to Ihoh to the order of
the Berl-.s.slactvla, and had toes In
Mead of hoofs. In the year ISicS the
family had to buy a new set of bar
less Tor the IVrtssmlactvl. Before
u-ing It tbey lii:id, Joseph smear it
i i r ith a mixture of ashes and soot.
I' was (lie Von der Kuvsllng family
t'.il b..i!g!ii the territory between the
I lottery mid K.-i-t river and Blvlngton
ht-eet uud the Sutue of l.lU-rty, la t')0
yiear 1040, from an Indian chief for a
quart of passementerie and a pair of
Turkey red portieres designed for a
Harlem flat. I have always admired
that Indian's perspk'aclty and good
taste. All this Is merely to convince
you that the Von der Iluysllngs were
exactly tho kind of poor aristocrats
that turn down their noses at people
who have money oh, well, I don't
mean that; I mean people who have
One eveutng rilklns went down to
the red brick house In Grainerry
squire and made what he thought wns
a proposal to Alice v. d. It. Alice, with
her nose turned down and thinking of
his money, considered it a proposition
and refused It and him. rilklns, sum
mouit.g all his resources as any good
general would have done, made an In
discreet reference to the advantages
that his money would provide. That
"My nam it Pilkins and I'm worth
several million dollars.".
settled ic. The lady turned so cold
that Walter Wellnian himself would
have waited until spring to make a
dash for her in a dog sled.
But rilklns was something of a sport
himself. You can't fool all the mil
lloiiMlres every time the ball drops on
the Western Vulon building.
"If at any time," he said to A. t. d
It., "you feel that you would like to
reconsider your answer send me a rose
I'ilklus audaciously touched a Jack
rose that she wore loosely lu her hair.
"Very well," said she. "And when
I do you will understand by It that
eliher yon or I have learned some
thing new about the purchasing power
of money. You're been spoiled, my
friend. So; I don't think I could mar
ry you. Tomorrow I will send you
back the presents you have given me."
"Presents:" said Pilklns In surprise.
"I never gave you a present In my life.
I would like to see a full length por
trait of the man that you would take a
"You've forgotten," said Alice v. d
It., with a little smile. "It was a long
time ago when our families were
iielghhors. You were seven, and I was
trundling my doll on the sidewalk
You gave uie a little gray, hairy kit
ten wllh shiH'buttony eyes. Its head
came off. and it was full of candy.
You paid 5 cents for It you told hu
so. I haven't the candy to return to
you. 1 hadn't developed a conscicuce
at three, so I ate It. But I have the
kitten yet, and I will wrap It up neat
ly and send It to you tomorrow,"
Beneath the lightness of Alice v. d.
K.'s talk the steadfastness of her re
Jectlon showed lirui and plain. So
I here was nothing left for him but to
leave the crumbly red brick house ami
be off with his abhorred millions.
On his way buck Pilklns walked
through Madison square. The hour
hand of the clink hung ubout S. The
air was sllnglngly cool, but not nt the
freezing point. The dim Utile square
seemed like a great, cold, unroofed
room, with Its four walls of houses
spangled wlih thousands of liisiullclent
lights. Only a few loiterers were bud
died here and there on the benches.
But suddenly Pllkins came upon a
youili sitting brave and. as It conillct
lug wllh summer sultriness, coatiess.
his white shirt sleeves conspicuous lu
the light from (he globe of nil electric.
Close at his side was a girl, smiling,
dreamy, happy. Around her shoulders
was, palpably, the missing coat of the
cold defying youth. It appeared to be
a modern panorama of the "Babes In
the Wood," revised and brought up to
date, wllh the exception that the rob
Ins hadn't turned up yvt wlih the pro
rilklns sat on the bench, one seat re
moved from the youth. He glanced
cautiously and saw (as men do see and
women -oh, never can!) that they were
of the same order.
I'ilklus leaned over after a short
time and spoke to the youth, who
answered smilingly and courteously
From general topics the conversation
roneentralcd to the bedrock of grim
personalities. But rilklns did It as
delicately and heartily as any caliph
could have done. And when It came
to the ihdiit the youth turned to Mm.
soft voiced and with his undiminished
"1 don't want to seem imappreela
tlve, old man," he said, with a youth's
somewhat too early simultaneity of ad
dress, "but. you see, I can't accept
anything from a stranger. 1 know
yon'r all right and I'm tremendously
obliged, but I couldn't think of borrow
ing from anybody. You s-e. I'm
Vareus Clayton-the Claytons of Iba
THE DAILY CAPITAL
noke county, Va., yon know. The
young lady Is Miss Eva Bedford I
reckon you've heard of the Bedfords.
She's seventeen ami one of the Bed
fords of Bedford county. We've eloped
from home to get married and we
want to see New York. We got in this
ilfferaon. Somebody got my pocket
book on the ferryboat and I had only
3 cents lu change outside of it I'll
get some work somewhere tomorrow
aud we'll get married."
"But, I say, old man," said rilklns
lu confidential low tones, "you can't
keep the lady out here in the cold all
night. Now, ns for hotels"
"I told you," said the youth with a
broader smile, "that I didn't have but
3 cents. Besides, if I had a thousand,
we'd have to wait here until morning.
You can understand that, of course.
I'm much obliged, but I can't take any
of your money. Miss Bedford and I
have lived an outdoor life and we don't
mind a little cold. I'll get work of
some kind tomorrow. We've got a
paper bag of cakes and chocolates and
we'll get along all right."
"Listen," said the millionaire. Im
pressively. "My name Is Pilklns and
I'm worth several million dollars. I
happen to have In my pockets about
$800 or $!XK) In cash. Don't you think
you are drawing It rather fine when
you decline to accept as much of it
as will make you and the young lady .
comfortable at least for the night?"
"I cau't say, sir, that I do think so,"
said Clayton' of Itonnoke county. "I've
been raised to look nt such things dif
ferently. But I'm mightily obliged to
von. Just the same."
"Then you force me to say good
night," said the millionaire.
Twice th:t day had his money been
scorned by simple ones to whom his
dollars had appeared as but tin tobac
o lags. He was no worshiper of the
ictiifll minted coin or stamped paper,
nit he had always believed In its al
uost unlimited power to purchase.
Pilklns walked away rapidly and
hen turned abruptly and returned to
he bench where the young couple sat.
le took off his hat and began to
peak. The' girl looked nt him with
he same sprightly, glowing Interest
hat she had been glviug to the lights
md statuary and sky reaching build
ings that made the old square seem so
'ar nway from Bedford county.
"Mr. t Boiinoke," said Pllkins, "1
idmlre your your Indepen your Idiocy
o much that I'm going to appeal to
rour chivalry. I believe that's what
vou southerners call it when you keep
i lady sitting outdoors on a bench on
a cold night Just to keep your old.
nit of date pride going. Now. I've a
friend -n lady -whom I have known
ill my life who lives a few blocks
from here with her parents mid sis
ters mid aunts and all that kind of In
lorsement, of course. I nm sure this
'ady would be happy mid pleased to
put up that Is, to have Miss cr Bed
.'ord give her the pleasure of having
ler as a guest for the night. Don't
vou think. Mr. Bononke of er-Vir-;lnla,
that you could unbend your prej
udices that far?"
Clayton of Boanoke rose uud held
nit bis hand.
-Old man." he said, "Miss Bedfonl
ivlll be much pleased to accept the hos
.iltallty of the lady you refer to."
Pllkins conducted them to the crum
bly red brick house of the Von der
Uuysliugs. His card brought Alice
"Of course I will take her In." said
Alice. "Haven't those southern girls
i thoroughbred air? Of course she
will stay here. You will look after
Mr. Clayton, of course."
"Will 1?" said Pllkins delightedly.
"Oh, yes, I'll look after him! As a
citizen of New York and therefore a
part owner of Its public parks I'm go
tug to extend to him the hospitality of
Madison square tonight. He's going
to sit there on a bench till morning
There's no use arguing with him
Isn't It w-omlcrrul? I'm glad you'll
look after the little lady. Alice. I tell
you those 'Italics In the Wood' made
tny-lhat Is er-inade Wall street and
the Bank of F.ngland look like penny
Miss von der Buysling whisked Miss
Bedford of Bedford county up to rest
ful regions upstairs. When she came
down she put an
pasteboard b o x
she said, "that I
am returning to
"Oh, yes, I re
l'ilklns. with a
sigh, "the woolly
He left Clayton
on a park bench
and shook ham's
wltli him heart
"A f t e r I get
work." said the
youth. "I'll look
you up. Your ad
dress Is on you:
card. Isn't It?
"Your present, thit
I am rturnng."
Thanks. Well, good night. I'm aw
'iilly ohligvd to you for your kindness
So, thanks, I don't smoke, liood
lu tils room Pilklns opoued the 1hj;
mil took out the staring, funny kit
en. long ngo ravaged of tils candy and
uliius one shoe Tuttoii eye. Pilklns
noised at It sorrowfully.
"After all," he said, "I don't believe
hat Just money alone will"
And then he gave a shout and dug
tito the bottom of the box for some
hing else that had leen the kitten's
esting place a crushed but red, fm
rrant, glorious, promising Jacqitttmlnot
JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON.
Rub Pain Away With a Small
Trial Bottle of Old, Pene
trating "St Jacob's Oil"
Stop "dosing" Eheumati9rn.
It's paia only; not one case in fifty
requires internal treatment. Rub
soothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil"
right on tha "tender spot," and by the
time you say Jack Robiason out eomet
the rheumatic pain and distress. "St.
Jacobs Oil" is a harmless rheumatism
liniment which never disappoints and
doesn't burn the skin. It takes pain,
soreness aud stiffness from aching
joints, muscles and bones; stops sciati
ca, lumbago, backache and neuralgia.
Limber up! Get a small trial bottle of
old-time, honest "St. Jacobs Oil" from
any drug store, and in a moment, yon
will be free from pains, aches and stiff
ness. Don't suffer! Rub rheumatism
She Was Once British
Minneapolis, Minn., March. 4. When
British government authorities came
here today to seek Mrs. G. Lasher, the
former British society woman and ac
cepted habitue of nobility circles who
was taking in washings her', they
found her and her daughter, graduate
of St. Mary's, vanished.
Mrs. Lasher's decline has been grad
ual. She is the daughter of the mayor
of an English town, she said, and wid
ow of a British army officer. In Lon
doa, she, Lady Somerset and Princess
Beatrice did social work together.
Cpou the de.ith of her husband, Mrs.
Las'aer discovered that she had no
funds, her husband's estate vas tied
up hv British litigation. Members of
the British nobility took her children.
She came to Canada, thence into the
states. Her eldest daughter found
mother ties strongest and left her life
of luxury to join her mother at the wish
British authorities, it is said, need
Mrs. Lasher's signature to complete
certain land deals, out of which she
would get nothing. Fear that signing
such papers would lead to other "com
plications." which she declines to dis
cuss, she has evaded officers. In Se
attle they sought her, but she donned
working clothes and witciied the Brit
ishers' frantic efforts to find her. Her
anpearance had been very materially
changed by her experiences. Publica
tion of her story by a newspaper here
brought authorities who found only the
house from which she had moved.
Your .money back if you want it is
the way in which Daniel J. Fry, the
popular druggist, is sailing Mi-o-na, the
great dyspepsia remedy.
This is an unusual plan, but Mi-o-na
has so much merit and is so almost in
variably ' successful in relieving all
foinc ftp iitil i iTUstinn ihot K a von K,,f
little risk in selling under a guarantee'
or tins Knni.
Do not be miserable or make your
friends miserable with your dyspepsia.
Mi-o-na will help you. If it doesn't,
tell Daniel J. Fry that you want your
monev back and he will cheerfully re
A change for the better will be seen
from the first few doses of Mi-o-na and
its continued use will soon start you
on the road to perfect digestion and
enjoyment of food.
Mi-o-na has been so uniformly suc
cessful that every box is sold under ai
positive guarantee to refund the money
if it does not relieve. What fairer
proposition could be made.
- Daniel J. Fry gives his personal
guarantee of "money back if you want
it" with every box"of Mi-o-na that he
sells. A guarantee like this speaks
volumes for the merit of the remedy.
Kings and Queens of the
Fish World Flirting Their
Tails In Chicago Today
Chieajo, March 4. Fisii of all species
were on exhibition here today as the
Chicago Aquarium society sported its
first real fish show. The show is being
held in the art institute. It will end
March li. Fishermen from all over the
world have contributed exhibits to toe
show, A tank of tvnical fish, each col
ored in ill the delicate shades of the
rainbow, formed the most attractive
single collection. Fishermen are look
ing forward to an evening during the
slum-, not yet set, when they will swap
On his return from a tour In Malheur
eouaty and eastern Harney. H. J. Han
sen, of Burns, told the Times Herald
that he had had a ride on a train with
in the borders of Harney county and
fce believed he was tbe first Bumf
man to have ridden on a train in the
trut when constipation, biliousness or
Indigestion is neglected, it may cause
serious illness. Act upon the first
lymptora keep your digestive organs
in good order by the timely use of
Ut Am Mhni la tt World,
SATURDAY. MAR. 4. 1916.
A Galley o Fun!
MR. TODD TELLS A STORY
. "Thut reminds me," observed Mr
Todd leminiscently, "of the Btor
ibout the bluejay."
"It's clouding up oulside," broke I"
'Irs. Todd, gazing absently thrum.)
' he parted curtains of the front wi.i
"It was when I was a boy," contin
nod Mr. Todd musinsly. "In llics.
liays . hoys wore knee' breeches am
ent barefooted "
"1 do hope it doesn't rain!" c
lainifd Friscilla Todd, moving abou
iseasily. "I wanted to go to the pai..
"My, how wo baled to wash our feci
ft nifcht!" mummied Mr. Todd, wit!
i fond smile.
"Dad," inquired Sammy Todd, "wha!
is it about the bluejay?"
"I'm coming to that, son. You see
iliere was an old orchard out back o
Iho house. My, such orchards wc
:ail in those days! Apples of all sons
ind sizes good apples, too! Yoi'
lever see such apples any more '
"What's that got to do with tin
jluejay, dad?" bluntly asked Sanim;
"Eon't bo Impatient, my boy. Ir
his orchard there were a number o!
'"ulrrels, which came over from u
leishhoring hickory grove. My, sue!'
iquirrels as tho;e were! Big, gray fed
ows, with long, bushy tails "
Mrs. Todd yawned behind her hard
ind Friscilla picked up a copy of Lu
"We used to hunt squirrels f:c
juently, and father never would allow
me to bring one borne until I bad shol
it through the head "
"But the bluejay, dad! What abou
"Did I say bluejay, son? What was
f thinking of? It wasn't a bluejay nt
ill, but a crow a big black crow."
"It is starting to rain," said Mcs.
Todd, moving again to tho window.
"Crows In those days were mis
chievious fellows. No such crows
nowadays. They used to come to ouv
orchard In big flocks "
"Isn't there any bluejays at all in
this story, dad?"
"No, son, it was a crow "
"Isn't It mean that it has to tain':'
mourned Triscilla. "Charlie Bang.'
was coming over for me, too!"
"In the hickory grove I mentioned,
pursued Mr. Todd, "there were many
hickory nuts. My, such hickory nuts
is there were in those days! Bushel:
nd bushels of them, just going U
"Dad, I don't want to hear this
itory if there is'nt a bluejay in it. I
unly wanted to know about the blue
"Well, perhaps It was a bluejay, af
ter all, but it occurred to me it was a
"There, my bread Is burning!" wail
ed Mrs. Todd, rushing excitedly to
"fvow, one day a big gray apple-1
mean squirrel "
"Oh, it's going to clear up cried
Triscilla happily. "There Is the tele
phone ringing. It must be Charlie!"
She bounded quickly away.
"This big, black hickory nut crow,
t should say came over Into the hick
ory grove with its mouth full of ap
ples Wait, son, I am not starting
this correctly it came over into the
orchard with its beak full of hickory
"A squirrel hasn't got a beak dad!"
"Certainly not I'm talking about
I he bluejay now!"
"You said It was a crow, dad."
"Well, I changed It because yon
wanted it to be a bluejay!" Mr. Todd
got up from his chair and walked Im
"Hurry up, dad, I haven't got much
time. Mother, where are my boots?
I want to go out and wade."
Patiently and slowly Mr. Todd re
newed his narrative.
"This big gray apple came over In
to the hickory orchard, and found a
black bluejay quarreling with a flock
of squlr '
"Here are your boots, Sammy!"
called Mrs. Todd.
"At this the crow I mean the blue
lay became angry "
"Oh, good! Now I can go wading!"
"All right, son," said Mr. Todd am
iably as Sammy dashed away. "I can
finish the story some other time. 1
don't know as I can remember jus'
how It goes, anyway." X-.Vs?'
AT THE LODGE INITIATION. "
Not all the "nuts" fall from old fami
ly trees. 'I'. '-J to. -
The world would make little pro
gress If everybody feared to be consld
ered a crank, v"s.5; &3&i&Mi.
. . .
Oysters In Baking Dish Beat in egg
with two tablespoons cold water, roll
oysters in this and then in crumbs and
place close together in baking dish. Sea
son with salt and pepper, dot with but
ter and cut over all a few nice white
leaves of celery tops. I'ut in oven
until brown. Do not put nu ou ia&
dish. , ,
Porcupine Apples Look six appms
in a syrup until tender, but not broken.
Place on a dish and to one cup of syrup
..i.i n t.Mwoonn nF pranuluted gela
tine. Pour over apples and when ready
to serve and jelly is set ciecunuc
whinned cream aiul bits of red jelly
use this as a sweet entree.
o.ncifa Pnilters I se vour own la-
rntlpr nvine and make a little
softer than usual. Turn dough out on
to a floured board into a roll, cut on
lonotha nml .Iron into hot fat.
They come out looking like sausages.
Belmont Salad in a dcci oi imuw
arrange sections of canned pear. Be
. ... .s.iinm nut chonned beef;
in center of penr put cooked bits of
celerv that have oeen mnnumru
k:iol oronm snlnd dressing. I'se a
sprinkling of nuts. Mayonnaise dress
ing may be used in aomuon iu i-v
California Salad One-third cup of
sliced ripe olives, one-third cup broken
ri:i, n-oinuia iwn chonned hard
cooked eegs. one pimento, boiled dress
ing and lettuce; mix onves, inns,
and pimento just before serving; then
mix with enough salad dressing to mois
ten and place on lettuce leaves.
Muffins Two cups of flour, onc
t,if coupon nf snlt. four teaspoons
of baking powder, two tablespoons of
sugar, two taniespoons mruuu uunr..,
one cup of milk, one egg; sift together
the drv ingredients; beat the egg, add
the milk and melted butter; mix into
the drv ingredients: fill well buttered
muffin tins half full and bake in a
nven for twentv minutes.
vtea with Pimentos Two and a half
cups of cold boiled rice, one can of
tomatoes, one small can pimemos. one
teaspoon of sugar, one mincen onion
iter, Ingnnnm nf salt. Depoer. two tabic
spoons butter, one-half cup dry bread
crumbs; add salt, pepper, sugar and on
ion to the tomatoes; spread a layer of
tomatoes in a buttered baking dish.
then a laver of nee and sprniKie some
nf the nimertnes. c hopped : dot with
little butter: repent until the dish is
filled: sprinkle tne ion wun omm
crumbs mixed with a tablespoon of the
butter. Bake about forty-five minutes
in a moderate oven.
An Economy Stunt T'se the to
mofn k; jrmn loft from luncheon to pre
ndre a delicious baked macaroni for
dinner. Vse the tons and coarser Parts
nf tlm pMerv served at dinner to flavor
a bisnue for luncheon. ("For a grenfer
vnrietr sfl'-e the bio"e till rjext dnv.1
Tomato Bisoue Boil together fiftop"
minutes one can of tomatoes, a smnl'
sliced onion, the tops and waste parts nf
a stalk nf celerv and one olive. Press
tlirnueh a sieve when well cooked. In n
sauce pan melt a tablespoon of butter
and tir In one tab'espnnn of corn
starch. When smnnth add n Pint of
rich milk or crenm. Penson with snlt
and ravpnnp. Just before ready
serve odd the hot strnined tomnto nvfl
sir until evenly mixed Serve with salt
Baked Macaroni Boil nnn-hnlf
pound cut macaroni for twentv minutes
in suited water: then poor vnin n col
ander and let cold water run through it:
butter a baking dish and put a layer of
macaroni on the bottom, then a layer
of thinly sliced cheese, then more maca
roni, etc., until the dish is nearly filled;
on ton put a layer of cracked cTumbs
and then pour ner one and a half cups
of the tomato bisque saved from lunch
eon; place thin slices of cheese on top
and bake in a moderate oven twenty
minutes; the top should be a delicious
Apple Sauce Cook tart apples with
out too much water; then press through
a sieve, sweeten to taste and add a few
drops of lemon extract. Sprinkla the
top lightlv with ground cinnamon.
Lady Fingers Six eggs, 1 1-4 cupfc
powdered sugar, one cup sifted flour,
one-eighth teaspoon salt, one-half tea
spoon vanilla. Beat yolk and sugar to
light cream, stir in flour, fold in beaten
white Cdo not stir after adding whites).
Bake in quick oven.
Angel Pudding One cup granu
lated sugar, two eggs beaten light,
four tablespoons flour, one teaspoon
baking poyder, one cup chopped dates,
one cup English walnut meats (chop
ped), one teaspoon vanilla. Bake in
moderate oven thirty minutes. Serve
with whipped cream.
CUPID OUTDOES '
THE SPEED FIEND
Chicago. March 4. Louis Dis- sjc
brow, famous automobile racer
and Miss Harriet Henry will be
married at the home of the
bride here today. With the tak-
ing of the nuptial vows, Dis- i
brow's racing career ends. Miss
Henry persuaded the speedster
to cpiit the track. Disbrow will $
operate an auto s.ilesoom in
StarvingOne Goes In
, sane and Is Buried Alive
Winnipeg. Man., March 4. Eighty
Indians snowbound in the extreme
north of Saskatchewan, near Waterhcn
Lake, today face insanity and starva
tion. Authorities admit their inability
to reach tile marooned men until the
coming warm weather. Snows there
this year have been heavier than since
IsM. One member of the tribe was
buried alive when he went insjine. One
straggler managed to get through the
drifts to x telegraph wire, but efforts
of relief parties to follow him back
Without ammunition, nets, traps or
blankets, the Indians' phY.it is pitiable.
Digging through six or eight feet of
I VILLGIVE SIOOlJ
befort It POISONS tap (Utiiii.iiticlii tl BSNE
Ko PAY Until iUw
No X Ray or other
swindle. An Island
plant makes thecure.
Any TUMOR, tUMP orlw.'
snue on the II d. face
or Doay long is
CANCER! It never
120 -PAGE BOOK sent
FKKE, 10,oca testi
monials. Mi ta ssn
U A l 0 1 II Pit Rlanda and WUS QUKM.T
One woman In every 7 dieso! cancer U.8. report
We refuse many who wait too long A must di9
Poor cured at hall price if cancer is yet small
"Strictly Rtllablt, Snatast Cancar SsaciXItt Ihdnt"
4340 1 436E Valencia St, San f rancisc. Cat.
KINDLY MAIL THIS b MHatida CANCER
yourself with Comfort
day--t v?eekaU tim''
The Koum of Gracious
Service of Unobtrusive
home of tha Satisfied
Guest wKere delicious
Viands witk trie natural
HOME-LIKE flavor com
Rooms With privilege of bath $1
or more the day. - Rooau aritk -private
bath $1.5t or more the da?
The thing that appealt-mocterat
Chop Suey , 25c
Bice and Pork 10c
410 FERRY STREET
DR. STONE'S DRUG STORE
The only easts
drug store in Ore
gon, owes no one,
and no one owes it;
carries large stock;
its shelves, counters
and show cases are)
loaded with drugs,
and toilet articles.
Dt. Stone is a regn
1 a r graduate i m
medicine and has)
had many years of
experience in the
practice. Consultations are free. Pre
scriptions are free and only regular
price for medicine. Dr. Stone can be
found at his drug store, Salem, Ore.,
from 6:40 in the morning until 8 at
night. Free delivery to all parts of the
city and within a radius of 100 miles.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
Wj the diamond nHANn. X
iN. l.adltnl Auk jttuV lru
VvA tiU'bM.ter LWiitnonJ
I'llls In ICrd nn
TiJ 'L 1,0 or Tiwr v
p. lif 1)1 A WON l Itla-tMU PIIIH. in i
L V M 'n known .is Di-,Sifest.Arr.tysRftaiK
of I he
l STENOGRAPHERS .
Why Not Use
Columbia QUALITY Carbona7
Made In Oregon
100 Copies Guaranteed from
En eh Sheet.
Columbia Carbon Paer Mfg. Co.
3.1rd & Broadway, Portland, Ore.
ire to cot fish is nearly impossible.
Four Months, a member of the tribe,
went insane from lack of focid and
shelter. Ilia tribesmen, knowing of
nothing bettor, to lo. buried him. An
educated healer in tho tribe heard of
this and dug up his pnbnlinccd fellow
State of Ohio. City of Toledo. I
v Lucas Countv. ( s-
Frank J. Cheney mnks oath that he l
senior partner of the Arm of F. J. Chener
i .Co- dolna; businesa In the City of To
Ki CS''y 8,nt'" "foresaid, ami
Hl'NPRED DOLLARS for each ami ev
ery ease of Cstnrrh thnt cannot be eur-ft
by the use of HALL'S CATARRH CVRE.
A . . FRANK J. t'HRNKT.
sworn to before me and auhs.-rlbed In
(Sea!) m A. W. Ot.EASOV.
i, . Notary Pctollrv
Hall s Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally
and acts directly upon the blnod and mu
coim surfn.-es of the system. 6nd fur
. JV "FN'ET CO. Toledo'o.
Sold hv an rriiairlts TV
Tak. Hall e Family rilli for 'constipation.
Ulua n.litma, W