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title: 'Tensas gazette. (St. Joseph, La.) 1886-current, November 21, 1913, Image 3',
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Image provided by: Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA
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L I t?, 1i% f rrHARRIS
I(t g / r W (; Obapran )
' Nei, i:} 1tr -'"r i. said tt'' jan)itor
to his >' 'l~i~ t in ,tystii tat, take'
days .1. .t t icr. cap of yours 14 got
too stn.ilI tot your Iead arnd I don't
belie' I* ca:h , shrunk any at that
What wa s te in abusiing that gentle'uani
for just ;." ' \1 hat gentliemtano " The
gentle"'n.utt aiti ti laundry, the 't1
low OtI::plt'tti g''ntleman wt ith to'
slant eyes ardl tei baggy Ipants that
.o.' was .. 'l"aitg to so unkindly
Chit :nan was he'?' said the jant
tor, a 'I a oralt t s ile of perfect ctrnt
preb" es. in \\ i!. , of course that s
differ.'t i lie- wats a t'hittk, I tdonit
know a, I ttan blaie you It s per
(petly natural that \et' d want to kick
him off tihe pre'n ttse-s and make rti
tions to thatt effect I spes- he' gite
you the i U\ct..' that it' had ibusine'ss
here- what 'lThirty eight and twicty
sev'nt g.v" htutn th br shirts at flatr
pt(teu, de tit the i ' I thoughi t t he\
did A wayL' you done 'we'll to eut tirr
know that ht- was the trt t oft to the
earth anti tihe offscourir its of humtani
itr. ile mightn't re'alize it if hit \%%as
treated tivil and decent
'When youi cotme to think of it, it, a
blessing that there is scurtt and off'
scouriings for us to look down onr and
kick around and bawl out onn;e in a
while." mused the janitor. 'We 'd cer
tainly be in a bad way if there wasn't.
I guess we'd lose all our self respect.
I know you've done me heaps of good
that way. Nels. my friend It's been
a great comfort to me after the agent
has been raising Ned around here for
to jack you up and tell you what I
thought of a race of people that put
flshballe in their soup. I don't know
but what I'm going a little too far in
calling you a race. You're more like
a funeral procession, judging by the
most of you that's worked for me.
But that's neither here nor there. We
can't all be Irish, nor yet American,
and it's a good thing as I'm a telling
you. Somebody's got to be the goat.
"What makes me sore, and what
"ANOTHER THING THAT GIVE
makes any right-thinking man sore."
the janitor went on, "is to see some
guy doing something that I don't never
do nor never thoteght of doing, and
couldn't do if I wanted to do it. You
understand that don't apply to base
ball or variety show stunts, but them's
about the only exceptions I can think
of just now. You take this here golf
I get the willies now every time I
take the old woman to the park. Hon
eat, it takes away my appetite for the
lunch to see them lunatics. Seems to
me a grown person might find some
thing better to do than to put in time
swatting a dinky little ball around a
twenty-acre lot. I feel like smearing
their fingers with molasses and giving
them a couple of feathers to play with
That would be a sensible form of
amusement alongside of golf, it looks
like to me. Some of 'em wear knee
panties, too. Gee! What they ought to
wear is Russian blouse suits with
sailor collars and pretty little socks
on their pretty little legs. Fierce.
"Another thing that gives me a pain
t5 to see a guy a-smoking a cigarette.
That's something there ain't no ex
c'se for that I can see. Anybody can
get a clay pipe, and a couple of
month's steady smoking 'll make it as
sweet and juicy as need be A pipe is a
man's smoke, though I ain't got no oh
jeetion to a cigar once in a while
about election time Same way I'll
take a tub of suds when' I'm dry and
I've got the price, but if you're bound
it's sour treat and I happen to feel
like It 'ou can give me a little rye. hut
mitnt be'e'r as a general thing That '
one' thtng I'1 give the hutch credi
for' they mtay itave' a poor languaR'
and disgusting ideats on the suijeje
of ctoktng but the 're all right whe':
It c'otte's to a steady and se'nsihbb
drink. Most drink is good in modern
tion. though, as long as it's not mixed
The' nly thing I draw the line at t.
Scotch What I say is. patronize home
Industrtes I've no use for Scotch or :i
man who will drink it.
" 's. sir." said the janitor. emphat
Ihcllc. 'Im against golf and bridge
wht t and cigarettes and Scotch Like
wise I'm opposed to spaghetti and cab
bage. soup and tiismarck herring and
chop suey and four o'clock tea. I'm an
American citizen. At the same time I
don't claim that Itagos and Kikes and
Chinks and lHunkies and Scandehoor
lans a!n't got no right to live, and I
don't feel called en to kick 'em around
when I ge't ont' of 'em off bit himsef
any timore than l'd tee'l c'lled on to
heave a chunk of coal at a tenant be
cauce he Itad had his finger nails man
Icured I don't have my finger nails
manicu:'td. but I can control mty feel
'l to lano to admit NiIs. my
frietil. tiat there (t' ;nk nin't got
white '-seicroas anti a ctinletpieion that
took- tie- it eas fresh t iteti i'e s got
a gelo de l.l ith' satne' chc'(k htettt-s that
you . 'ot bIut thtn he ur;titis his hair
and . iri- fotourtc'-n he 'era a day and
eat- tue' .'f''ner tha' ixhat sou do. I
knica tha n geraxatir. and there
ought to ~a a law against it but there
alnir no lawr and there's no~thtnz In thei
rules of thish h-re i!!ding against t
.s. I gu2 -s y : n11 have to stand for it
You get me."'
eryause if you don t. N'lIs niy
friend. said the janitor with sudden
ti'r tc'it V, I Ii beat it into lour bone
head with a grate ranik Why, you
tow toplpe'd. ip-eared knock kneed son
of a smioked halibut, the first thing you
know you'll get that Chink scared and
II hasp to be paving out mroney to
riate my little bit of a week' s laundry
1done for tue
XId you not 'even naturali"Vd'
out lInd d the Janitor, ' .'i: bitter
a LEAVING THE COURSE CLEAR
"I Little Story That Proves the Value o.
"" a Thorough Understanding Be
it tween Lovers
I think. she said, 'we oughlt. be
iI ore ;t is forever too late, to try to
a thoroughly utnderstand each other We
t ought to confess any shortconiitngs we
r have, so that if either of us linds that
k marriage might be irksome or unsat
o- isfi torty we may end our engagement
« and escape what might otherwise be
is lifelong tmisers
I 'in il glad you sugge steil that. he
it answered I have often thought of it.
" hut ni ' polition has hornt somewhat
ino delicate I could not very well be the
t i ont to prolpose it "
I- Onh." she angrily ,exclairiedd "then
is 'ou hase been anxious to have It all
a Why doi you say that. dear? I
ff- hial"n't hinted that I wished to have it
id all ended
a "If you didn't you wouldn't have
r- thought of wanting an understanding
't. now You would have been glad to
t. get me and find out about niy short- P
id comings afterward."
'n "Am I to assume. then, that you
it havi been anxious to break our en
ar gagement-- seeing that you have asked
I te to tell you about my faults at this A
a' -Of course not. W'hy should you as
In sunme such a thing?"
ce "For the same reason that you as- R
ie sumed it."
e. "That's just like a man, I've never
'e seen one yet who could be reason
Ig "Very well. little girl. Let's change
Lt. i the subject."
at Bu. I don't want to change the m
/ES ME A PAIN 18 TO SEE A GJY
i." subject. I want you to know all that
me is worst about me, so that if you don't
er want me you needn't take me."
id "All right Tell me what Is worst
Du about you."
le- "I-I don't think there is anything
i's worst about me. Now tell me what
ak your faults are."
If "Well. I think !, too, am perfect."
I "'Harold' D)o you really mean that?"
he "I'm so glad we have had this un
to i derstanding and that now there is no
Ie danger of our making any mistake."
a Prodigal Parent.
tg Col. Roosevelt, one evening in Mar
quette, told a group of newspaper cor
respondents a number of stories.
of j "If more of us were materially, but
ks not mentally, like the Arkansas back
e woodsmen, it would be well for the
to nation, said the colonel.
'Once, while traversing Arkansas, I
dismounted at a log cabin and asked
:e. If I could have dinner Yes, they
said. I could, and while I waited on
.in the bench before the door I noticed a
Le. baby playing with a loaded revolver.
x "'Goodness me!' I said. 'you
an shouldn't let that young infant play
of with a loaded revolver. What a ter
as rible risk!
a , 'Risk?' said the backwoodsman.
ib 'Aw. I dtinno I got 'bout fo'teen mo'
chillun round the place somewhere.'"
l "lie has written a new play "
"Yes The heroine is a married
Oh,)b I know And falls in love with
No There s the original part of a
r The play shows marriage to be (.
sa'cred relation that some people (1
ake seriously and get a good deal of b
appiness out of." n
Found That Hogs Could Jump.
A Geary county (Kan.) farmer built
at " hogltight" fence around his feed "
gi' ot just before he received a big ship
nent of Arkansas "razorbicks." The d
ib 'ext morning the hogs were scattered
nd ill over the county It was found that a
an nrost of them could clear the fence e
I sith a standing jump, although some
nd .f them wer" compelled to make a A
z, running jump of it But all of tbem 0
could jump it
if Don't Take the Lawyers SerIously. u
to A lawyer in a courtroom may call
>e a man a liar. scoundrel. villain or
In thief, and no one makes complaint
Its when court adjourne. "If a newspaper E
el- prints such a kfiection on a man's
character." says the HIll City New
ny Era, "there is a libel suit or a dead
ot editor This may be owing to the
at fact that the people believe what an
it editor says."--Kansas City Star.
iir Keeps Informed. t
nd "Wihat is your politles?"
I: 'You shuiild =ay, 'What are your I
re polittes"' There are a large numbe a
re of brands out, and I have a little of r
SLEGATION FOR THE ARGENTINE REPUBLIC 6
den Iýt xsN
and 4 Fi
Chae *f UP_ __ .
n it One of the finest residences in Washington, the- home of Mrs Henrietta B. Huff, at 1600 Hampshire aveniue.
has just been bought for $300,000 by the Argentine government as a permanent home for its diplomatic represen
ae tative in Washington.
TROUBLES OF A KING
Alfonso's Second Daughter Born mind, 1.
Deaf and Dumb? long sii
Reports Indicate There is a "Curse" the kin
Upon Spanish Royal Family De- I has thi
spite Failure of Many to Assas ance of
inate Young Monarch. two thl
Madrid.-It may be, as believed by divorce
many, that King Alfonso leads a Now
charmed life, but if reports are to be of all.
believed, there is a curse upon the can ault
Spanish royal family despite the fail- is editi
ure of the many attempts to assas- lia's at
sinate the gay, young Spanish mon- gives
arch. It is said that the king's second that th
daughter, Infanta Marie. like his ity and
majesty's second son, Don Jamle, will the sat
be deaf and dumb. This has been of- would I
ficially denied, but so at first was the This
deafness and dumbness of the Infanta and po
Don Jamle. trepida
Pity poor Alfonso' Forever dodg- of royt
ing anarchists and maniacs. Ever un- commit
certain of just what moment another But
attempt may be made to kill him. fonso's
Then, in addition to this, which is daughti
enough to make the average man's and d
hair turn gray, he has many other bur- Alexan
of the I
*,` (edly be
.. * *' expens
Alphonso, Crown Prince of Spain. 1rear on
i.pns and ansnoyances upon his shoul- which
ders. not to mention the many heavy his nei
cares of state. Ln the face of all buildin
this. he somehow manages to remain a force
blithesome and gay, although it is ru- One oi
mored about Madrid that the gayety pot, an
it kept on tap by his majesty for pub it strul
ic appearances. gold n
One of the young king's greatest The co
aorries is his mother-in-law, Princess in a to
Henry of lattenberg. who distinctly Evar
does not like or approve of Alfonso. claims
She considers him a dissipated youth, devote
and it is said that the princess would Enthui
even sanction her daughter. Queen the slte
Victoria, leaving her royal husband. watchi
Alfonso ts said to be genuinely afraid dispen
of his mother-in-law. On a visit to workm
Osborn Cottage. Isle of Wight, several Vair
years ago. Alfonso came into close vanced
contact with Princess Henry, and aet- -nost I
ually fled In terror. rld-tlm
There is another load on the king's hidden
ENGAGED FIFTY YEARS AGO ba It
Romance of Childhood Sweethearts choic"
Finally Results Happily for the f-i
Missouri Couple. broke
Kansas City, Mo.-R. S. Hall, seven- seve
ty, a retired farmer of Breckenrldge. her.'
Mo. and Mrs. L H. Carr, sixty-tour of rias
Hartsville, Ind., who were engaged to vili
wed 50 years ago, have obtained a of
marriage license here. d
They were childhood sweathearta'. t. .r
Smind, in the shape of his aunt. Infanta
Eulalia, who is living in Paris. having
long since renounced court life. The ME
infanta Is a novelist, and has persisted M
in writing things for publication that
a" the king did not approve of. Alfonso pel
I has threatened to cut off her allow
ance of $50,000 a year. She has done
two things that horribly shocked the ibe
Spanish court-approved in writing of bel
,y divorce and woman suffrage. He
a Now comes one of the worst shocks tor
be of all. It is announced by an Ameri- mi
te can author. Harvey J. O'Higgins, who be
il Is editing and revising Infanta Eula- the
5- lia's autobiography, that this work oni
n'"gives royalty an awful wallop," and in
id that the infant's "viewpoint of nobil
is i ty and their capers is pretty nearly co
i the same that a typical American un
A- would take." an'
ie This seems to forecast the worst. abE
tand poor King Alfonso is waiting in ha'
trepidation to see what terrible breech far
of royal etiquette his aunt has now ma
n committed. for
er But the saddest of all of King Al- hu
f fonso s sad blows is that his little prE
is daughter. Infanta Maria, is to be deaf sot
s and dumb. Maria-Christina-Teresa- thE
Ir- Alexandra-Guadalupe-Marian de Is roi
Conception, Ilde-fonas y Victoria-Eu
genoa, was born December 12. 1912. lie
I and was the cause of much rejoicing. D'
Infanta Don Jaime, the second child far
of the royal couple, was born deaf and hu
has never spoken. He is now five gn
years old. In addition, he has never fur
been in robust health, and has repeat- crt
edly been operated on for affections of ale
the nose and throat In August, 1911, at'
Queen Victoria took him to Friburg to So
consult a Swiss specialist, but the mi
operation at that time failed to be a co
permanent cure. rid
FIND GOLD IN COFFEE POT
Workmens' Picks Strike Nuggets Hid
den by Dead Miners in an Ancient
Denver. Colo.-The moving of a
building fifty years old, in Brecken
ridge, resulted in workmen finding a
rusty coffee pot containing gold nug
gets worth more than $1,800. The
building was being moved to the rear I
of the lot on which it stood by Henry
Evans, who intends to erect a modern
brick structure on the lot. Immediate
ly after the report of the find hun
dreds of persons rushed to the scene,
and, because of their activity with
picks and shovels, workmen will not
be needed to finish the excavation.
The landmark, one of the oldest
buildings in Summit county, was built
of logs. In the early days it was occu
pled by Edward J. Collingwood, who
has since moved to Denver. Since I
then it has been occupied by various
individuals and firms as a store,
among them being G. B. Watson of
Evans was advised to tear the an
dcent structure down, and thus save
expenses, but, because of sentimental
reasons, he decided to nMove it to the
rear of the lot and to use the space
which it hald formerly occupied for
his new building. The moving of the
building entailed much digging, and
a force of laborers was put to work.
One of the workmen unearthed the
pot, and cast it on a pile of dirt. When
It struck, the lid flew off, and yellow
gold nuggets rained over the ground
The contents were weighed and placed
in a local bank.
Evans says that unless some one
claims the find, the proceeds will be
devoted toward building his new store.
Enthusiastic fortune hunters crowded
the site all afternoon, and Evans, after
watching them for a while, decided to
dispense with the services of the
Various theories have been ad
vanced to account for the treasure, the
-ost popular one being that of the
rid-timers, who declare the gold was
hidden there by high gradera years
back in Indiana. Hall was a poor boy.
When he was sixteen he went bare
footed a-courting the girl of his
choice. Later they were betrothed, but
the g!rl's parents, who were wealthy,
broke the engagement Hall came
west married and became owner of
seve I rich Missouri farms. Then he
he:n' of his former sweetheart's mar
ria r , one of the rich men of Harts
vili Many years afterward he heard
of man's death. When Hall's wife
d - vs years ago he received a let
tu. or sympathy from Mrs. Carr, and
MEDIEVALISM OF THE FRENCH
Seeking Miraculous Cures at Grave of
Unorthodox "Saint" at Lit
Parie.--Fronm the little village of
Magny-sur-Tille, near Dijon, there
comes a story reminiscent of the su
perstition of the middle ages.
A few years ago there died in this
village an old woman named Francoise
Souvestre, who had the reputation of
being able to effect miraclous cures.
Her reputation survived her and her
tomb waa reputed also to possess
miraculous properties, which led to its
becoming a center of pilgrimage while
the dead woman was unofficially can
onized by inhabitants of the surround
Eventually the Bishop of Dijon was
compelled to prohibit the cult of this
unorthodox "saint," but to no purpose,
and recently the report was spread
about that Francdlse Souvestre's body
had resisted decay. This led to the
fanatical believers in the "saint" de
manding and obtaining authorisation
for the opening of the grave. The ex
humation took place last week in the
presence of two doctors, a notary and
some four hundred of the "faithful,"
the last named wearing medals and
When the coffin was opened the be
lievers were at first stupefied to behold a I
nothing but a skeleton. But tbeir sled
fanaticism immediately revived and in edg
hundreds they descended into the ton
grave, mingling the ashes of the de ball
funct with their handkerchiefs, their '
crosses, their crucifixes and their med- slil
ale in order to convert those into in- stal
struments of miraculous healing, cov
Some, with a really macabre fervor. The
mixed such bodily remains as they cre
could find in water and drank the hor- aloe
rid mixture in frensied exaltation. a t:
ago, who afterward either died or
were afraid to return for their loot.
In the opinion of the old miners, the
character of the gold indicates that
it came from Farncomb hill. which in
the early days produced hundreds of
i thousands of dollars.
BEAR WINS WRESTLING MATCH
Man Claims $1,000 for Broken Ankles,
But Bruin and Showman
Springfield, Maass. - When David
Wagner, a muscular structural iron
worker, sauntered into a vauedville
theater the other evening, the owner
of a trained grisaly bear known as
"Big Jim," was inviting any of the
1,500 spectators to engage in a wrest
ling match with the bear. "Big Jim"
I has a side partner in the audience
whose duty it is to come f6rward with
alacrity when the challenge is issued
and to proceed to try conclusions with
the bear which is invariably victorious.
I The invitation to wrestle the bear
I is accompanied by the assurance that
S$1,000 will be paid in case the bear
D harms any person who wrestles with
r him. The hear's side partner was a
Strifle slow in starting for the stage on
Sthe night that Wagner attended the
performance, and Wagner announced
a to a friend his purpose to "call the
r Wagner vanlted upon the stake. "Big
Jim" apparently was dee-lighted to
I meet him. For several minutes the
ponderous bear and the hard-muscled
a structural worker exchanged "toe."
a "half-Nelson" and other holds. Then
. they went down in a heap. "Big Jim"
I in extricating himeelf clumsily stepped
r on Wagner's left leg just above the
D ankle and broke both bones. Here the
Scurtain fell. Wagner was rushed to a
hospital. He says he will call upon the
I- management for the $1,000 forfeit. The
e owner of the bear claims that the
a guarantee applied only to malicious in
a juries. Meantime the bear and the
a showman have gone away from here
r. subsequent correspondenoe led to a
t Use Bears for Carriers.
, St. Petersburg.-Bears instead of
e dogs are being used for transporta
)f tion purposes by Lieutenant Slyedoff
e of the Russian polar expedition.
as Undertaker Rescues Families.
d Long Island City, N. Y.-Six familie
e were rescued by William Ward. a locs
t- undertaker, at a fre which destroyed
id tenement house.
GRACEFUL IN SERGE G
SMART COSTUME THAT HAS
CHARM ALL ITS OWN.
For Durability, Style and Smartness It ea
is Doubtful if Any Material Can B. t
Made to Rival This Popu- or
Not all the graceful frocks this fall or
are built of silks and satin, though It
must be admitted they are generally al
first choice. More than occasionally. di
however, one comes across distinctly e
smart costumes In prosaic serge, and ti
who can deny its charm' t?
Blue serge, which Is always in style.
is a craze this year. The woman who q
has not been made happy In the pos- vi
sessio off one gown of it sla an excep In
tion. We all know of Its durability, fc
style and smartness. Still, with all a(
its popularity, it does not appear In t
the least common nor in any sense a
uniform, as would certainly be the
case were the color any other than a
A sensible and not over elaborate i
dress design for fall street wear or i
traveling is sketched for today, and b
I is developed in blue serge. There is
ls* f sli
as /, ta
With an Ineetn Tnc I
he tn g w l f l th
on b btosadfr
ehe b v se
/, I to
ad s g oth
With an Interesting Tunic. 1a
>ld a wide armholed blouse, with long
eir sleeves cut In one, and with front g
in edges that cross over each other, but
he toning with a line of small magenta H
,o ball buttons and loops.
air The back of the blouse is very
ed- slightly gathered to the shallow yoke,
in- starting at the shoulder seams and
ig. covering the entire shoulder breadth. be
or. The V-neck has a fold of embroIdered tl
.ey crepe done in blue and magenta set ,i
or- along the edges to give the effect of If
a tiny vest. Then there is a rolling th
collar and a small tucker of white hi
crepe. The knotted silk tie and di
Scrushed girdle can either be of black
or magenta. It
The skirt has an Interesting tunie nc
made to open on the left side in a
line with the waist opening. It but- tt
tons along the edge near the end of ni
ot. the overlapping corner, with more 4
he ball buttons and loops. The lower fc
sat line of this tunic slopes away from ,
in i the center front. n
Upturned Hems. pi
The Innovation in upturned hems p,
oH on the outside of the skirt has given oi
the colorIsts another chance to put In
es, a dash of tone that will contrast with It
the rest of the skirt. As Roman it
stripes and Scotch plaids continue to bi
reappear, on the best of the new le
rid clothes, It is only natural that they ti
'on should find an abiding place at the
Ille bottom of the skirt or at the edge of
ier one of those wired tunics that are
as made of all kInds of thin material.
tbe There is a dark-blue coat suIt of
,t- gabardine which has a two-inch hem
min of red, white and blue plaid bound
iee with a black velvet ribbon at the top;
ith the coat does not have a collar of the
zed plaid which is the first thing one
ith thinks of its having, but the Scotch
us, sllk shows up as envelope flaps to the
ear three pockets. which are edged with
bat a black velvet ribbon and fastened
ea over a black velvet button.
on French knots make a very handsome Ii
the monogram. especially in old English. Il
eed No padding Is requIred, and the papter
the mache letters cannot be used. Stamp
the monagram upon the article, and
Big then simply fill it in closely and solid- al
to ly with small French knots. c
,,ed TO BE STRICTLY IN FASHION
Im" These Little items Must Be Kept in
ped Mind and Moot FaIthfully Ad
the hered To.
as Tassels are coming in for a great
the deal of attention. They are to be seen a
The In all colors and in a variety of styles. e
the Cabochons, too, will be worn a great
the Stamped velvet is one of the new r
a materials which bespeak the extrava
gance of the day in the matter of dress a
materials, It will be used not only
eag for trimming but for entire gowns or
Some of the most gorgeous brocades <
are those of the metallic shades on a
ot solid background of brilliant coloring. I
trta The beautiful hatpina now worn
b0E serve not only as a fastening for the
hat but give a decided touch of trim
mlng to the hat as well. The pins
with tops of cut jet are most artietlc.
ilte Cut jet earrings will be in evidence
oca more than ever for street wear. The
ed. long, slender pendant is the favorite.
Crepe ribbons in the Bulgarian ef
gects come in varioau widthe They
16E GERMS CARRIED BYr TONGUE
One of the Most Frequent Causee of
Bad Teeth Is Not Generally
How many, or rather how few wom
en know that the tongue carries dis
ss it ease germs to the teeth. Foreign par
Be ticles frequently adhere to the rewgh
or upper side of the tongue. and be
side It is often coated with what is
called "dental fur." This fur is a yetl
lowish white substance and is found
Sfall on the teeth and tongue of every one
gh It who does not clean his or her teeth
trally and mouth at least twice a day. This
nally. depodit usually forms so quickly that
ncty even the most fastidious have some
, and times to be careful lest it settle on this
style. If the teeth cannot be brushed fre
w quently during the day, then it is ad
p°s- visable to brush them the isat thing
:ce- in the morning and the last thing be
)Ilty fore retiring at night. These tw'º
h all acts alone. if the teeth and mouth and
ar in tongue are properly cleansed, wIll do
use a much toward preserving the teeth.
the So many women brush the teeth Ia
than a hap-hazard fashion. They brush
vigorously enough, but they are not
orate particular enough to see that the
Sor brushing Is carried on properly. The
an brush is wet and then sprinkled with
re powder, the teeth get a quick brush
ing on the outer surface. very little
attention given to the inside, and
usually the brushing consists of the
crosswise stroke. Of course this is a
little better than nothing, as it re
moves surface accumulatidtws, and not
FOR HEALTH AND BEAUTY
Matter of Diet Is Highly Important, if
One Would Acquire and Pre
serve Good Looks.
All of the fresh fruits add their
quota of usefulness to the diet. sads
eaten plentifully will help to keep yea
well and pretty. There is a legest'
that one famous French beauty lived
exclusively on oranges, but commos
sense tells us that she occasaosallT
slipped in a meal of things more isub
stantial. The thin girl will do welL
to eat largely of raisins, for they con
tain a rich proportion of sugars thah
are so fattening. Train yourself to
eat a variety of foods. Many a gtrr
with a bad complexion owes it to the
fact that she grew up with the foollah
habit of eating only a few farerite
dishes. The different fruits and vege
tables contain a variety of salt, all
valuable to the body, and the natural
appetite demands a change, eves hroas
the best and most nutritious fare. Dat
generously of the fruits and vegetable.
the season affords, but-just one werd
of caution-see to It that they are
fresh. A single helping of tomatosa
that have begun to spoil, a b;t of de-
sert made of overripe or stale berries.
a glass of milk that has been exposed
to the summer dust, any of these
things may give rise to one of thoe
little spells known as "summer Wm
front WHEN HUBBY TAKES OUTING
lenti He Will Surely Appreciate it If Hie
Comfort Is Looked After Before
very He Starts.
and If the autumn outing of the hbs
edth. band, father or brother is to be made
dered thoroughly delightful. he must be pro
a set vided with all the new contrivances.
ct of If he is a confirmed golfer. see to it
lllng that he has a long, fiat trunk to hebd
white his golf sticks and a caddy bag of
and duck reinforced with leather.
black Is he a fisherman? Then his isa
ing basket must be of wicker ha
tunic nessed with leather and provided with
in a a wide sling strap that goes aseres
but- the chest. But don't forget thet he
ad of needs a tackle box In leather with
more compartments in both base and L6
lower for fshing accessories, as well as a
from morocco case containing a comsIete
repalring kit - rotary ecrewdriver.
book file. nlppers, pliers, tweasers.
punch, wrapping linen, cement, wax,
hems emery cloth, polishing paper and drop
given oil can.
tut In The hunter needs an unbseehable
with lunch outfit In a leather case; a lam
oman Inous compass dial wIth a Beating
ne to bar needle, In an oxidized case, and e
new leather bracelet ftted with a water
they tight lid, silver-encased watch,
ge of DIVIDED SATIN-STITCH
If a leaf or scroll is too wide to be
worked in satin-stitch, It may be di
vided on the center line and worked
Isome in two sections. If a leaf is reined.
glish. lay the padding in two sections.
3tamp To Prevent Shoes SqueaklSg
i, and Have the shoemaker "spring" each
solid- shoe and insert a spoonful of French
chalk between the soles.
HION are used for coiffures, trimmings. sash
es and girdles, and also for handiags
on gowns or wraps
great A stunning vest can be made of
s seen striped satin or bengaline, with the
styles. cords clearly defined.
great The black-and-white skirts are
flounced with net, bordered with nars
a new row bands of fur
:trava- The newest draped skirts are raised
dress short in front and widen In folds te
t only ward the hips
ens or One of the pretty new modes is the
blouse of ecru tulle, with coilrsi san
cades cuffs of black tulle.
I on a Among new fabrics are many broche
loring. lamnes, garnished with sequlas and
worn gold or silver lace.
or the For every kind of sport the bril
f trim- liant-hued silk knitted or wool coat is
e pins a charming and becoming style.
rtietic. Evening girdles art- to be wide ani
idence draped, and will be worn both beloc
The and above the waistliine
vorite. This year's weddiug gown should be
ian ef- fashioned of plain or brocaded satin,
They , crepe de chlne or cbarncun e