OCR Interpretation


The Democrat-sentinel. (Logan, Ohio) 1906-1935, March 22, 1906, Image 6

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038120/1906-03-22/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

rwjpvr ,'Tf ' 'Mm1' I, "-r"!'r
'(Wpppynrt?"--' ""JW"yyW -If
iJBPf!lltB"i
3"'!S5"'"
-iw8P:f!,w yjEiiiwy"-,y swjpwigjfw
T
.ii-w.ii;iW.Hl.i,fU"l;M"IV;'-"l""il,"
I
es.
Paid By the Logan Mer
chants FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
Corrected Weekly by Leading-Dealers.
-nUYING PRTOES
riUIITS ANH VEOET.UH.EIJ,
Apples $1.25
l'otatoes 60c
Turnips -10o
1'KOmJCR.
lluttor 28c
J'ggH . . .- 1 Be
Lnnl. .'. 0c
l'OULTRV.
Live Chickens 8c
Drcssod Chickens 10c
Live Turkeys 12ic
Dressed Turkeys lfio
(1UAIN AND HAV.
Wheat 85c
Corn 55c
Onts -JOc
Choice Timothy 1 0.o'o
Mixed.
.8.00
.5.00
-trPLM;
LIVE STOCK
'-logs, on foot 54
lbgs, dressed 7c
Steers, on hoof 4c to 4
Cows, on hoof 3 to 3-c
Heifers, on hoof 3 to 4c
Hulls, on hoof 3 to Sic
Cult's, on hoof 5c
GRAIN AND LIVE 'STOCK.
EAST BUFFALO CsttW: CJooJ lo
export, ." ISifju ""; shipping Meers, H 85
5 ,'j; liutchpf cmle. SI 6315 W; lielfeis,
J2 Who Oil, fiU cows, JL' 30(34 30; bulla,
S3 50CH 73: milkers nnd -in linns', 120 00
(fS50 00. SI'Pep and .umbs (.load to
choice yearllngi. Jtf 001l 23, vetlier,
Jti 00(50 15: iniveJ. J3 oO-aS 75; ewe,
JS 00 ti 5 S3; lamb. JS Mlii 13. Calvei
Hfxt. SS Oilfts 5". Hogs lleavle, JO 00;
mediums , S; S3 fie U0; Yorkeis, C 5i);
pllfs, je 45; roushs. SS ij'Si 00. stats.
J4 OoigS 00.
CHICAGO Cutlli-: Common to prime
ateerii, $3 $356 40; cows, fj 5(84 0;
heifers. J.' .W&5 0u; bulla, J J 40iQ4 33
Hhoen and J.mbs Sheep, 51 0006 JS;
lambs, $0 23S0 S3; yeji linen, 15 SOfgti 40.
Call e- $3 O0Q7 50. IIosj Choice to
prime licivy, $0 Ufa, 6 'iihi: medium to
eooj heavy, JO 20'gti 25; (.utcher weight,
3d 22tfoi 33. sooJ to e.iOlee heavy
mixed, Jri 20SJ6 33; paeklrie, S3 s5M 2!.
Wheat No. 2 red. SKgilii- Corn N'u. 2,
UtiUlUfs. Oats No. 2. 29e.
CELVELAND rattle: Choice fat
teem. J5 0065 CO. heifers. U 25ra4 T3;
to3, fi 004 00: bulls, IS 73(,i4 00,
imIII.-i.i and spiliiKers, $10 00(g40 00
Sheep and Lambs -Llood to choice Urnb.
J7 00lft7 15; culls, $0 .AoSt; CO; Wethera.
13 3005 75; mixed. 33 00g3 50; ewes,
J4 73igo 25. Calves JS 75 down. Hogs
Mixed Heights, JO B0GG.35; plgi, U 20p
t, 33; sttuts-t, i 25(jM 75; roughs, J6 350i
5 83.
PITTSBURG Cattle: Choice, J5 CO
C 75; prime, $5 30 '43 CO; good, 35 lOlgi
I 25: tidy butcheis'. 34 C55 00; heirei,
33 004 40. bulls, KtatJ and ouw S3 ,(iQ
4 00; Ire-ih cowi and Hprlneera, J25 00
4 50 00. Sheep ami (..atntai Prime weth
eiK, 35 MU-iiil 0U. KOod mixed, JS CO 5 75,
Imnbi, 35 Oogj7 J5. Called Veal, 3i OOltf
S 50 IIokb Heuvj hogi, mediums and
heavy Yoikors, J1 Qo; light Yuikers, 3d a
6 5; plBi", 30 20(5.0 33,
CINCINNATI Wheat, No, 2 red, 84H
86c. Com No. 2 mlxeil, 44o. Oals No
2' mixed, 32V433c. J'.ye No, 2. 07i!
Jwird 37 40, ltulk meats 38 23. llacou
9 37Vi. Hogs S3 25&li 35. Cattle J2 00
ff5 23, Sheep 33 B0(g.3 75, l.amb 3 50
j7 0.
BOSTON Wool: Ohio and Pennsylva
nia NX and above, 33i35',:c; No. I, 35 'u
tSc; No. 2, a840c; Hnn unwashed. 244i
tC'.je; unwashed delnine, 2JJf29e: tine
washed dolalne, 36',5C37c,
NEW YORK Wheat: No. red, S3ic.
Corn No, 2, SO'.Oe. Oats Mixed, SHifo
l.?.c.
TOLEDO- Wheat, 3i-: corn. 43lje,
Sts, 31!ie; r"e, C5u; clovursced, 37 75.
Sagebrush Land.
A nntnuor or Minnesota and Iowa
farmers have gone to Washington, aud
luve,sted hi farms located In a dead
level pralrlo truer of some 80,000 aeros
lying north nud east of the Columblu
river, paying iu the neighborhood of
512 per acre. Wo understand, from
some who liuve inude such purchases
that tho Innd Iu question Is covered
with xHKeltrusli, that one has to ill
down between 300 and -10O feet for
Avater and that there U pructlenlly no
rain from April until October. These
facts novo conclusively that such laud
is at best In a seiulnrid district and
that unless water can he obtained
through n system of Irrigation the pny
mout of the above amount per acre Is
a very prec-ai-lou speculation. It, Is
true that along the water courses good
crops of wheat limy lie raUeil, but we
are decidedly skeptical as to the lowu
farmer being at all satisfied with such
an investment and a' greut deal more
skeptical us to Ids belug willing to live
under the climate aud physical con
ditions prevailing. Hagebrujh uud buf
falo grew are simple signals which ua
ture puts out warning the settler
flfalust locating with a. view to carry
lug on ordinary agricultural opera
tions, and the .wornlug is one that
wry prospector for new laud would
do well to heed. We tiope tho promise
of the laud neut will be more than
hulf fulfilled lu tho cuso of tho men
who have mado sucli purchase, hot
we do not expect it to be.
Tili
pi;
imMi'.n'f " Wl"!'"-
Alfalfa in the Orchard
II scours lomewhut strange In these
days, when no much Is being written
relative to tho vnlue of the legumes
Hover, alfalfa, beans, peas, cte.-iu
soil renovators and fertilizers, to uote
ttie advice of nil eastern itgrlcultutiil
journal ugitlust the nic of nlfitlfii as
mi orchard crop "because tlie taking
of tluee or four crops n year from the
hunt would lie too uiucli of u drain uu
tho fertility of tlie Noll." The writer
suggested, In phice of alfalfa, outs, to
be cut green for hay, aud clover, .the
second crop of which was to be left on
the around, The wilter in Question
seenis to have entirely overlooked the
fact that the work of the legume in
restoring fertility to poor or exhausted
soil a In performed entirely, except when
the crop Is plowed under, through their
root systems and that the taking of
two or oven three crops of hay from
the laud would not servo to Impair Its
fertility. True It Is that alfalfa does
not do well on all soils and under all
conditions of climate and soil moisture,
but In any orchard wheie It can be
made to grow It cauuot be surpassed
as a soil fertilizer and cover crop. Ex
periments with It In some Nebraska
orchards show very striking results,
thu difference In the growth and thrifty
appearance of trees In portions of the
orchard where It grew being very
marked. There Is no better soil fer
tilizer and cover crop fur the orchard
than alfalfa lr It can he made to grow.
hi mm . 'j'WiM! rntni ki.a.v stkaw
Followlne; closely on the estnhllsh
ment of penitentiary twine nhtuts In a
number of stiite have come thu discov
ery und Introduction of methods where
by llux straw limy lie utilized lu the
muuufitcture of liludluv twine. Tho
first iihtnt of this hind U now estab
lished tind lu operation In St, Paul.
Some of the llux twine put on tho tu.tr
Uet last year is said lo have been Uio
equal of the best slsul twine. The
straw Is baled as soon as the ftux Is
t-ured. baled without thrashing and
shipped to the ractory, where It Is
worked up, the seed helm; saved and
sold and the straw worked up Into
twine. The Importance of the Industry
will, be seen at once, for If (be twine
made Is satisfactory It opens up a now
and Important industry in the Max
erowlm; district", where herctofoie the
straw left after thrashing lms been an
almost complete loss. The develop
ment of the iisi)es4 will he watched
with Interest.
The finest lettuce which we remem
ber getthijr from our pinion was from
self sown seed which bad been si veil
an early start by the sun on the south
side of an arbor vllau hedge. This was
transplanted and set about eight
inches apart. T1io.m plants produced
regular on h lingo beads, .with blanched
centers, which were delicious. How
ever started, best i twills can lie ob
tained by transplanting.
if rabbits have gnawed the younjr ap
ple trees, bill have not eaten off all of
the light green tiaik. or cambium layer,
so us to completely girdle the tree, the
Injury can to Qilte an extent be over
come by applying several coats of
grafting wax, If the wound Is small, or
by wrapping strips of cotton cloth soak
ed lu hot grafting wax about the tree
spirally, so as to protect the wound
from the ulr and sun. AVe have had
trees practically restored by this
method.
Wit and Humor.
Up to Them,
fTEOJ
If Uhs h will no loriKi'r no
On uiiy mllioad train,
Tin- tics should ho im ii.iifil Ht once.
To stand ii Kivatcr uiniln.
And Several Other Things.
"He couldn't stand It lo bo steward
of the ship."
"No, a life on the ocean wave didn't
agree with 1dm."
"Make liliu seasick V"
"So seasick ihu.t lie threw up his
Job."
Some Millionaires That I Have Met,
They ilUn'i take mo by the hand
And say, "Old chap, we've koi
torn.! tips to inul.o u million, and
HV11 hand yon out tint lo),"
That kind of tulk (It Krlovea mo yet)
Id what 1 didn't hear
The tliim tome mllllonulirs I inrt.
It really wasn't (jui'i-r,
For I was on it local and
Aboard Uio smoking ?n;
Thu eveufmr paper lu my IiuimI
Aud el; i' ii tioml cltfui.
Tim plates were runhlns madly "
thioiiKh
On their esii,l,il train.
I ki early fear they never knew
Wo met and nmt In vajm
Mode to Order.
"You seem to be sliort on nnthjuo
furniture."
"We are Just at pivscut, but If you
will leave your order we will iimku
you Just what you want."
Unsafe,
"I'd never marry a red haired wom
an." "Why not"
'MlecHuse I never would ha able to
tell when she was getting red headed."
Huiiun,
Or WuslibiKtOn It U leealled
tin llVer told a, tie,
but still Witn the uu3or called
llr winked l lie otlur aft.
Conditional.
"How tliuo files!"
"Well, that depends upon whether
you've Just borrowed money at thirty
days or whether you oro wolfing for
a cZierli from home."
'
fbTA,T?
-cjm um
122
FARM AND
Some Very Helpful Hints
" for tho Farmer.
BY J. S. TRIGG,
Des Moines. Iowa. Corre
spondence Invited.
There will he more drallililc laid In
northern town this season than lu any
live piecedlns years.
A poor stand of corn may be due to
early and too deep ilunlliig, ns well as
to poor seed. A lilt? crop of corn Is due
primarily to (food seeil mid secondly to
intelligent bun, Hint; and care.
The weather prophet who last fall
predicted u novere winter on account
of the large size of the nitiskrat houses
has been observing nu ominous silence
of late.
A nans of tile ditchers have worked
practically every day tho past winter
on a hirpte contract ditch south of lint
land. In Humboldt county. Not n bad
recommendation for our lowa climate.
South Carolina, which Is the chief
strawberry center of the United States,
last year produced I'.ToO carloads of
this fruit. Ten thousand men, women
and children were required to pick the
crop.
We passed seven loads of hogs go
ing to market the other day live
hogs to tho wagon, "00 pounds to tho
hog aud ?l!.t;0 per hundred pounds the
price. This meant an extra hug and
kiss from the good wife and n largo
chunk of satisfaction when the owner
got home that night.
A maximum of utility wna got out of
tlie old bossy that was milked up to the
age of twenty-two and thou fattened
on pumpkins aud killed to furnish
the family meat supply for the winter.
We heard of n case of this kind the
other (lay aud believe It boats anything
that has come under our notice.
Tho efficacy of the wide tired wagon
ns nn aid lu the making of good roads
Is ilnding recognition lu a number of
states iu the Introduction of hills look
ing to a reduction of the road tax for
all owners of the wide tired wagons.
This is a sensible move and one that
seems likely to produce dellnlte results.
If the manure has accumulated
around the barn this winter, get it out
now before the spring work com
mences. Put it on tlie knolls on the
meadow pasture. It is worth more to
the ground now than at any subse
quent period. If left Iu piles and haul
ed out In tlie fall, you lose all the sub
stance which tlie spring and summer
rains wash out.
An eastern fanner succeeded iu
keeping his Jersey bull lu u very docile
aud tractable condition by using the
animal regularly In a tread power
which operated his cream separator.
Ho was also broken to drive, and the
children rode to town more than once,
the animal being hitched to a two
wheeled cart. Hulls, like human be
ings, need something to do or they are
likely ,o get Into mischief.
To preveut loo early blossoming and
consequent danger from frost the
strawberry bed should not be uncov
ered too early, When done n good
way Is lo pull the bulk of the straw
from the crown of the row's Into the
spaces between, allowing tho plants to
come through a thin layer of straw.
The straw serves to keep the berries
out of the dirt, while the litter between
the rows serves us a mulch and makes
It clean urderfewt.
Is thero an Implement on the farm,
considering tho great number lu use,
that is more universally sheltered lu
the open Held than the hay loader? We
noticed one recently which had been
left lu the meadow, the meadow plow
ed, tho corn planted, plowed and Until.
ly cut with n corn harvester. The. hay
louder still stood lu the selfsame "spot
and will probably continue to stand
there until the Held Is reseeded, nnd
then how handy It will be-right on tho
ground, you know.
Kvcry farmer who can do so fchould
own a smalt flock of sheep. They are
lu a way plant scavengers clean up
what the rest of tho stock leaves nnd
make a large part of their living on
Weeds that lemalii untouched in the
pasture and meadow and ouly serve
to befoul the land, Wo Imvo lu mind
a nice plece of wor); done by a Hock
of thorn. A timber lot of some eighty
acres iceeiitly cleared grow up to a
muss of bull thistles, which matured
and scattered millions of beeds over
the pasture. The sheep were turned
Iu the uoxt sptliiB and when fall enmo
nut u thistle was to bo seen anywhere,
Anil tho ihlstlf-s in question were but
ono of tho many weeds (lint were ef
fectively kept In check.
With tin, elinlni' nf unplnir tlmr.-, la
probably no subject Hmt nutui'dlly
,, . .... VVT...,. ., H.,....n ...u.w
comes more under dl&cusslon than Hint
of good road. Tho merits of the King
road drag uro so well kuown through
nil of the central western stutcs that
a description of the Implement Is uu
necessary here. In practical operu
Hou it hns proved the simplest nud
most effective device for making, a
smooth, hard road yet discovered, in a
number of Iowa counties, where the
drag has been moat extensively used,
boards of supervisors have bought as
iibiiu nu Dim .H ..n A.. -I. 1,. d
many us 200 for use ou the roads of
the county, at tlo same time offering
Incentives with a view to securlug
their general use by road supervisors
and property owners, i
WWW li)i I H WWWRyWWWW WW
We know of n good ninny methods of
stacking lniy. ''"I wo reitulnly consider
the "chute method" iho poor of thorn
all for the pulling Up of n thoroughly
rotten slock of luij. tl has absolutely
nothing to recommend It unless It bo
the getting of the crop Into lilies In
tho qiilekct p.wolble imiiiner. The
Ideal stnel; In the one Hint returns lo
the owner tho greatest per tent of
bright clean hay when It Is opened, nnd
tills Will never be found lu the low,
broad, Irregular pile.
Willi the Increasing scarcity and
eoiisedttont higher prices of lumber,
the value of cemciit as n substitute
for wood in many of Its Uses is coming
to be more fully appreciated. Where
sand Is easily obtained cement Is nt
once available for stable floors and
foundations. The cement block Is used
for the superstructure, while the ce
ment post with wire center makes a
most effective nnd durable substitute,
for the short lived wooden urtlcie.
Tlieso are but n few of the many ways
In which cement Is supplanting wood,
yet It Is clear Hint the Industry, If ft:
might' be so called, Is but lu its In
fancy. If tho boys nnd girls on the farm
always received as much euro and con
sideration as the blooded stock, there
would be small disposition to leave the
rurm when they arrived At 'their ma
jority, nnd, on tho other blind, thero
would be very few parents who would
bavo to spend their declining years de
prlved or tlllnl regard nnd affection oi
sheltered by the county farm. While
some children lire by nature selfish
and ungrateful, there are very few
who will not respond to consldornte
itiid loving treatment bestowed. during
childhood years In the home. Kind
ness to Doth animals aud children is
an Investment that fetches large re
turns principal with Its Interest com
pounded scminimunily.
In riding over the state wo arc Im
pressed more and more with the In
creasing number of really pleasant
homes there are-on the farms. And
then we wonder why It is that so many
farmers, when they have attained this"
almost ideal state and nre seemingly
ready to begin to enjoy themselves, be
come dlssntlsflcd and want to move to
town aud go Into some kind of busi
ness. Does it give them a more hotiora
ble place in society or make them
more thought of by their neighbors?
We think not. Don't delude yourself
with the notion that tlie merchant has
a snnp. He lias been plowing corn
these years, tlie same as you have, and
if lie hns been successful his success
has been bought at the same price as
yours bythe sweat of his brow. The
mercantile business hns to be learned
from the ground up. the same ns farm
ing. Don't think that because you
have some money that you could Invest
lu some lino of mercantile business
you could light on tho top twig of thu
tree and sail off with the plum. You
will have lo buy your experience nnd
pay for it nt the vale of 100 cents o
the dollar. Most likely it will come
sight draft, with bill of lading attached.
Home Grown Celery.
u
Mo vegetable that came from our gar
den the past year gave n greater meas
ure of satisfaction or proved a more
toothsome delicacy than the product of
a small bed of celery. If early celery
is desired, the seed should be sown lu
a bo Indoors or Iu a hotbed, the
plants being transferred Jo the open
ground as soon ns the weather permits.
iYnusphiiitliig gives n stocky and vig
orous plant. We have found a very
satlsfactory nrrangement for the celery
bed to be as follows: D'gJu. treucli of
the width and length desWll and to a
depth of nbout eight or ten luches;
work into tho soil at the bottom sev
eral wheelbarrow iloads of well rotted
manure, setting the plants in rows
about ten Inches apart and about eight
inches apart In the row, Being lu the
trench and below Hie surface of the
gr art, the bed does not dry out rap
idly, while tho watering of the bed Is
greatly simplified. During the period
of early growth the bed should bo hoed
aud kept free from weeds. When nbout
twelve or fourteen Inches' high hilling
should be begun, the earth taken from
the trench at the start being returned.
With this method no boards nre neces
sary. Two or three hillings should be
given, care being taken eaeli time to
keep the earth from getting iuto tho
crown of Hie plant. Celery raised lu
tho nuiniior described Is as much supe
rior to that found on the market as is
full ereiun cheese to the skinniest
skim milk product. The golden, self
blanching variety has proved most sat
isfactory. While In conversation with a lum
berman lately the stntemeus wns made
that not a stick of timber Dint had
been In tho yard ayenr but hud ln
creased iu vuluo ut leas.t $5 per thou
sand. Hny ten, mndo by ateeplug bright
timothy hay in hot water, ro-onforced
by a small ration of oilmen), has-been
found very good substitute for uillk
In tho raising of calves. While perhaps
necessary only la emergency cases, it
Is well worth remembering.
Mirny's the man who will kick on
biiendlnir -two davs testluc: bis sued
.n ,,.i,. ...lll ,j,,.lnli.. .,!.-.,.. l,.,i .,
.w- ,, .,., , , giuaiun i,il,i uun u
stnud of corn, unconscious of the fact
that half of every day Is absolutely
thrown uwny, aud whistle wlieu ho
cribs thirty bushels of corn to tho nero,
Test every car of corn from which
seed is taken and eliminate this enor
mous nod Inexcusable waste,
Wo always put fnlth In a boy who U
not afraid of work good hard manual
labor. Work Is the best developer uud
preserver of the moral and uhysleul
qualities which go to make up a man-
I., ...,.. CM.n ,. ,1 I..1.1I ,...!...
ly man. Show us the plodding, ludus-
trlous boy not ashamed of good hard
work und we wili show ypu the fu-
tura successful muu, uud If ho sings
while lie works so much the better.
5HzYv?WiRo
Wji iiti ml W maVK jt' dK
MaBiig.innii?!a VH
MRS. E. B. DAVIDSON.
M'he Only AVuniiui lliiulc I'rcNlilciit In
.Vi' IiiKlnnil.
York. Me., Is HioTproud claimant of
tlie only woman bank president in
New England. Mrs. Elizabeth Burleigh
Davidson. She Is the bend of the York
County National bank. It 13 a flourish
ing institution, and iu summer many
deposits arc made by the famous vis
itors to the harbor.
The bank wns organized In Febru
ary, 1S03, with James T. Davldsou
president nnd W. M. Walker vice presi
dent. Mrs. Davidson at that time was
very- much interested In her home, du
ties, nnd these home duties were ns
arduous ns the duties of tho head of a
bank, for in tho Da vidsoir family there
were sis lively children. In 1001 Mr.
Davidson died. Vice President Walker
MllS. ELlZAllETIl BDltLCiail DAVIDSON,
was elected as Ills successor, nud Mrs.
Davidson, to the general surprise of
Mnluo people, was made vice president
of the Institution.
Mrs. Davidson was very well Inform
ed on the busluess of the bank. Be
sides, she is possessed of a bright uud
ulert mind. She stepped Iuto thu ac
tive llfo of the institution ns though
she had worked In tho world of flnnnco
for many years. Prom tho beginning
of her financial career she showed
much enthusiasm nud acumen. Every
day she spent soverU hours In. her of
fice, cousulted tho directors on Invest
ments nud even ventured to suggest
mnny avenues for prolltabo use of the
funds.
Tho other otllcers censed to regard
her ns n woman; they accepted her ou
a basis of mascullno ability; they re
garded her ns one of themselves. Con
seqiiently, when the president of tho
bank died, hi 11)03, the directors unan
imously elected Mrs. Davidson (o tho
otUcc. In her higher position she
showed even greater activity and
sagacity, Mho assumed undisputed
I coutrol of tho Institution. QUier- batik.
lug then iu tho stale, when they heard
' i'i smiled; Inter thoy said she was
a very bright woman. They citino to .
havo milch I'e.ltincl ttw Inn- (Innimliil 1
- --...-.. ...... .... .,vi ...... ..,..
Bhrowduess and cloverness. Tho York
County Natlouul bank received n high
er ruling and has becomo inoro suc
cessful than over under Mw. David
son's management. lioston Herald.
Clohc una Hie AVoiUlnir Girl,
"yo try to Impress our pupils with
tlie fact that they must look tho part
when they nro applying for situations,"
Bald a teacher of stenography iu speak,
Ihb of his business, "It's a lesson wo
find hard to tcticii, especially to fuo
vi..A.i.. nnM ...l. I., ..I,... ... 11.( it...,-
pretty buns, who Insist on looking their
Jiest, but we Jmd n case iho other day
wlilch wo win bo able to use us an
argument uud illustration In the future.
A girl who when she left us was u
Li&N'"S MRST
iiiT! MJl'iifTS i nun 3iT in
Then I hit
Ribbon-Cat Chewing Tobacco
It is made for the man who
values a clean chew first, and a
sweet chew foremost.
HAPPY THOUGHT is high
grade leaf and of perfect flavor.
It is cut from the long, straight
leaf and comes to you in a paper
package.
HAPPY THOUGHT is a
large package for a nickel.
first class stenographer came back to
complain that she couldn't get luplace.
She wore a picture hat and Jewels and
looked more like a duchess than a
working girl and said she had been
chasing a job three dnys without suc
cess. We told her wo would guarantee
her n place at the end of a day's search
if she would dress ns we told her. She
agreed to tills, and we removed tlie
Jewels, replaced the picture lint witfi a
modest nnd unpretentious one nnd told
her to put on neat white cuffs. She did
this nnd got work upon the se;oud ap
plication." Philadelphia Record.
Cliocolutc Mousse.
.V mousse Is n dish that is made with
whipped cream and frozen without being-stirred.
When the frozen mass Is
cut Into, It has a texture like tho flue
moss found In the dense forests. The
dish will take a long "time to harden,
but the labor of preparing it is slight.
Whip a ipiarl of cream for a chocolate
mousse, being careful to drain off all
liquid cream. Scrape.nu ounce of choc
olate, molt it, and put it Into a small
pan with three tnhlcspnoiifuls of sugar
and ono tablespoonful of boiling water.
Slir It over n hot lire until snioalh and
glossy that Is, for about a minute
then add six talile.spooiifuis"of whipped
cream and stir into Hie dish of whipped
cream. Add u scant cupful of sugar
and stir gently until tho Ingredients are
thoroughly mixed. Turn the mixture
Into the mold you are to use, which
should have been previously packed lu
ice nnd salt until thoroughly chilled.
Cover It and set it away iu a cool placo
for four'liours.
A IC Hell en Clothesline. S
Articles .required: Ono small single
pulley, ono Hinall double pulley, three
screw hooks, a bunch of clothesline and
a pofe, light and .strong, Place two of
tho screw hooks lu the celling nt n dis
tance apart equal to thu length of the
pole. Puss one end of tho rope through
one side of tho double pulley, through
the single pulley and tie to ono end) of
tho pole, then pass the other end of alio
rope through the other side-of the dou.
bio pulley and fasten to the other end
uf tho pole, says Success. Put into tlie
wall at u convenient height the third
scrow hook so Unit It will be uiider one
of tho screw hooks In the celling. Then
liuug the puli'.vs.-the double one over
the screw hook lu the wall to the
scrow hooks li Hie celling. This will
lenvo a loop of ropo iu which knots
nre tieu so that tho polo may be either
at the celling for drying clothes or falr;
ly low to put clothes on It,
Almond Menl,
The best formula for nlniond menl Is
as follow: Shell and blanch enough
sweet almonds to menhure two ouuees
and pound or grind to powder. Ono
of tho small pepper mills Is fino for
tills, Then add one ounce of ground
cuttlo fish bone, the kind you keep lu
Uio canary bird's cage, and It Is so
light that nu ounce makes a quantity.
Giiud tin ounce of wlirrosoap, tho kind
that has a grout deal of palm oil lu It;
half nn ounce of orris root powdered
and quarter of n drnui of oil of lav
ender, Mix Hie orris with the almond
powder, udd tho oil of lavender, then
four drops of tho oil of cloves. Mix
well, High ndd Hie cuttlo fish nud the
soap last. Keep this In a glass jar
nud use Ins tend of soap.
A rfiture. Maker.
"Just Imngliiu," snld a fashionable
modiste to ono of her custodiers who
was deploring her ungraceful figure,
"(hat you have n diamond pin attached
to your waist Just at the edgo of that
yoko nod that you uro anxious that
others should see If. Unconsciously
you ralso tho chest up and out, und lu
so doing yu have put every part of the
body tutu Its proper relationship with
every other part. You nro standing or
sitting, us the enso niuy bo, correctly, I
you ave enabled to breathe properly,
the polso of thu head Is right, uud so
on. It's wonderful wfint Hmt little
suggestion will do for me .'
jpatwIgiitfWWMiiitetoiw ll'iu
To tell good cliewing to
Ifacco from the other Kind,
chew it. If it's good, it's
HAPPY THOUGHT.
It took me so long to discover
the tobacco I really wanted to chew
that I thought I'd never find it.
upon
HAPPY
THOUGHT
Waalitua While Clotliea.
White clothes con bo washed vory
easily by following those directions:
At night dip the white clothes, one
piece at a time, In cold water, soap
each article, roll It up tight and place
In a tub; when all the things have been
manipulated, fill the tub with cold
water. In the-morning wring tho
pieces out Into clean hot water (not
boiling), wash. In a machine or on a
board nnd rinse. Do not use bluing, as
the soap supplies all you need In that
Hue. Do not boll them, ns that make3
Hie articles yellow. Much time nnd
labor are saved, and the clothes will be
beautifully white.
DDlt.
A. Tery Blmplhexperlment made by
an eminent bacteriologist determines In
a startling-manner the potentlnl dan
gers associated with accumulations of
dust lu living rooms. A pin point was
used to convey ns much dust as so
small. a vehicle will carry. This yielded
no less than 3,000 colonies of living
germs, when cultivated on gelatin, nnd
although, fortunately, every species m
was not representative of disease, yetl
the majority wore potent sources of tie
composition and danger to health..
The Dntlituli.
The bath is a little tiresome to keep
In good condition unless great care is
taken. When tho enamel Is dirty and
discolored take some paraffin, dip a
piece of flnune! into it nud keep rub
bing the bath gently until all dirt Is
removed; then wnsdi with warm soap
nud water. Zinc goods can bo. made
to look like new lu this woy. Paraf
fin is used lu many ways nnd Is of
wonderful assistance to the housewife
while waging her war against dirt.
A. Cany Tea Table.
Oneof the prettiest, coxiest tea tables
seen lately was that on which Bul
garian embroidery mats, nil In scavlet
ou canvas, were used. There were a
centerpiece and square mnts lu won
derful openwork. A gluss vuso of scar
let nasturtiums nud blue aud wult
china inude (lie table attractive and
homelike.
Little Economic.
Do not throw away your lemon peelf
Fill n bottl with rectified spirit, nnd,
when using lemons, cut off the yellow
part of the rind nud place In the spirit.
You will find this quite as good as tho
essence of lemon, which Is sold- lu thu
shops, Kssciice of orange can he made
In the same way.
lTook Pleasant,
Don't, If you nre a woinun with a
snd face, tryjto look still sadder.' Chirk
up; smile; make your mouth Into a
Cupid's bow; force yourself to look ani
mated; try to bo expressive with your
oyes. A end, wun faco never won out
In a beauty contest.
Soap bulk jelly is the best all around
cleansing ngent that n 'woman can
keep on blind. It may be prepared by
putting a handful of soup bark in u
quart of boiling water aud letting It
cool. -
Old sheets .and other- pieces of linen
should never he thrown awny, but kept
In a convenient place for use In case of
cuts or burns or other accidents.
Wo ueeu to say a groat many, kind
things to counterbalance the unklud
things wodhf not need to say.
1 Wealth may b dangerovw; bufwost
of us nro brave,
mm Jf
Tlmo slid tide wnlt for no man, hut
j the. bill collector lu mow patience,
A
I I,
ttf
V
v
i
,,
i
t
i
0
.yy
UIMS!OlJlk. rtj ..Wi. ! r-i!-Si'life..

xml | txt