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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 30, 1906, Image 16

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With the Long Bow
"Eye Nature'a walks, shoot folly an tiles."
Agricultural Notes from City FarmsHow to Raise
Trellis SquashSeveral Urban Gardeners Caught
Violati ng the Speed Ordinance with the Early
Morni ng Wheelbarrow.
HIKE Uncle Maltby E Wheeler of the Irving
Aven ue Improvement association was wheel
ing a load of black earth down hill to his
garden yesterday, the wheelbarrow got a start with
him BO that he could not check it in time and he was
by Policeman James 3. Conroy for violat-
the speed limit for vehicles.
While her husband was setting out tomato plants
"'fit 1623 Irving avenue S, Mrs. Greorge Altaee detected
the odor of the bone fertilizer, the wind^tnen blowing
towards the house, and accused her husband of smok
Ong cigarets. A quarrel ensued and Mrs. Albee has
gone back to mama.
&" Charles Odium made a mistake in using fertilizer
1 on his garden last week and spaded in some bags of
Portland cement. When he went out the next morning
4 the garden was as hard as an asphalt street and the
three little Jones girls were roller skating on it.
fears that no seed will grow thru unless it has blasting
powder with it.
J$j While G. P. Wilson was laying sod around a flower
][ied in his steenth ward garden Saturday last, Mrs.
jjWIlson put her head out of the window and said:
"George, don't ou lay that sod until ou ha ve
put it on the line and. dusted, it on the reverse side."
Uncle Paul Johnson, a veteran of the civil war,
who overheard this, was so overcome that medical aid
^-4 had to be summoned.
Jason L. Baker of Mount Pleasant had two acres
J^f his upper forty so-wed to sweet corn just before the
\rain but It was pouneed upon and totally uprooted by
enraged English sparrow whose nest in the gutter
Vf his house Baker had torn down the night before.
JCe will replant this week and set a watch.
Dispatches from Pierre telling of the high winds
and dust storms state that John Carson's farmhouse
was bombarded by potatoes during the dust storm
I and every pane of glass on the southeast side broken
-out. The high winds after denuding a field recently
planted to potatoes, lifted the tubers themselves and
iurled them violently thru the air.
George Frank's city cow had been in the stable at
his Western avenue home all winter. When she was
let out this last week and saw the fresh grass, her tail
took the form of the inverted letter and she tried
to turn a handspring. One horn as driven in an
inch and a half and it is feared that she is otherwise
A J. Smith's lilac bush had twin lilacs this spring.
I a. recent mroVber of the "Vera uion, S. D., Be
publican, Will Chamberlain has a rhapsody on "Farm
Life in Dakota" from the rising of the hired man at
early candle light to the glorious breakfast prepared
by Tina, the fai ry of the farm. The story goes some
thi ng like this:
All around the little farm I wandered,
When I was young
Then many happy days I squandered,
Many the songs I sung.
Candle light in an upstairs bedroom. The hired
man dresses slowly, yawning drearily. Now the lan
tern blinks and its bearer goes forth to chore.
Gradually, one by one, the family follows the lead
of the farm trailmaker, and soon a slight confusion
from a certain quarter giv es notice that Tina, the
girl of the $3 per week and few afternoons and even
ings out, is in the realm of the living. She, too, rises
slowly and. wearily, pausing, perchance, to glance At
a bewitching reflection in the mirror of her dresser,
a reflection which many a court lady or a queen mig ht
envy with good taste and reason. Thru her neatly
screened window she sees the light in the cowshed
window and a flush of secret happiness mantles her
clear brow as she reverts mentally to some maiden
fancies in which a mustached young farmworker is a
centerpiece. Almost before the story can be jotted
in thought, Tina is clattering the lids of the range
down stairs. Ere long thru the rooms drifts that
cheerful, resonant, snappy murmur of coffee grinding.
There's grander music flowing
Before the footlight s' glare,
Prom old Kentuck's plantations
lS,t To Bhine-taught anthems rare,
Than this soft, morning cadence
Of jerky, wordless rhyme,
But I slyly love the rondel
Of coffee-grinding time.
Follow in mind's eye the flitting figuie ot Tina
making ready the farm breakfastgriddlecakes, ham,
eggs and steaming coffee. I is a handsome picture she
KCKEN, 20 cents a pound.
New beets, 5 cents a bunch.
German noodles, 10 cents a package.
Rye bread, 15 cents a loaf.
Cocoa shells, 10 cents a package.
-A.pple butteo", 25 cents a jar.
Pineapple cheese, 65 cents each.
For chicken potpie get a young fowl
as for fricassee joint it, and chop^ fine
a quarter pound of fat salt pork cut
four potatoes into balls with a potato
gouge and parboil them for ten min
utes parboil six small whi te onions
make a good pastry for the top, bot
tom and sides of the pie, and reserve
a little, cutting this into thsee-quar
ter-inch cubes.
Grease the mside of a large pot -with
butter, using enough to obviate any
danger of the paste sticking to the
iron line the pot with the pastry, then
put in a scant layer of the minced pork,
and a layer of chicken on top of this.
Next, sprinkle the potato balls over
Pope Pins has consecrated the
mystical golden rose of virtue, the
most coveted, and, if tradition counts
for anything, the most dreaded distinc
tion in the gift of the holy see, which
this year he has conferred upon
Princess Elizabeth, Tnfe of Pmice Al
bert, heir-presumptive to the Belgian
The princess is not only the good
-wife and mother, noble woman and de
vout Catholic which the pope requires
in her who shall win this wondrous
token. She is also a skilled physician,
and one whb puts her knowledge to
use the'service of her poor the
Brussels hospitals.
The g&den rose is a miinie plant of
pure gohfTits stem and leaved superbly
chased and strewn with sparkling dia
mond dust in imitation of the morning
dew. I is set in a golden pot embla
zoned with the papal arms, the exqui
site case in which it is inclosed bearing
together with the papal arms those of
the recipient. The plant consists of
leaves, buds
central fjp
flowers, and into the
th pope pours rose bal
gam on the occasion of blessing it.
The haunting belief that the rose
brings ill-luck is traceable to the
ftrange series of misfortunes that have
attend ed former recipients. Joanna of
Sicily, who was the first xosa queen
What the Market Affords
the chicken, then lay in the pastry
squares, another layer of the pork, and
proceed in this order until the chicken
is all in, advises Harper's Bazar. Pour
in a pint of boiling water seasoned with
salt and. pepper, and a tablespoonful of
melted butter. Pit on the top crust
quickly, make a slit in it, and put the
pot where the contents will simmer
slowly for two hours. Turn out upon
a large heated platter, having the pie
in the center of the dish and the gra vy
about it.
A popular bread for breakfast is
German shortcake. One way of making
it is to take one quart of flour, add one
tablespoonful of lard, two heaping tea
spoonfuls of baking powder, two table
spoonfuls of sugar, a saltspoonful of
salt. Mix all the ingredients with the
flour and add enough milk to make a
soft dough. Roll into two sheets, put
in pie plates, allowing it to come up on
the sides a little, sprinkle with granu
lated sugar and ground cinnamon.
(the distinction being conferred by
Urban VI), was later dethroned and
strangled by her nephew. The unhap
Empress Josephine saw all her glo
ries vanish after the bestowal of the
rose. Queen Isabella of Spain and
Queen Sophie of Naples were equally
ill-fated. Do na Isabella, the wife of
Emperor Pedro "of Brazil, lost her
throne. Empress Elizabeth of Austria
as assassinated. The late queen of
the Belgians, ex-Empress Eugenie, and
the princess of Bulgaria are other royal
ladies of the Order of the Golden Rose.
Oh, Archibald a-shopplngr went.
He went out with his bride,
She said that she would buy a hat,
If he/d help her decide.
When once she got him In the store,
She made him buy some cloth
To make a dress. The counters were
Like names, and she a moth.
She. made him buy the trimmings, too,
The linings then she bought,
She made him buy some gloves to match(
And then some shoes they sought.
They bought the shoes, they bought a
wrap. s%
And then they bought the. hat
But Archie's wife she shopped alone a
Forever after that. *f
a^ Harold Suaman. in the Designer: 1
Unfortunate TowserI wiBh I had a "little band
of merc y' around my neck with a dog tag on it.
makes there by the fire her cheeks glowing with rosy
splendor, her billowy hair, reckless after the night,
caught in hasty confine at the back.
I fashion's domains
There are beauties, I know
And far amid the isles of the sea
Are flower-clad queens
Where the azure tides flow,
But their glances are never for me.
So. gladly I turn
To the prairie's wide swell
I seeing life's holiest charm
And find there the sunniest, sacredest belle,
Tea, the future's best mother
The maid of the farm.
OLD country couple strayed into the Manchester,
Eng., art gallery, catalog in hand, and were wan
dering from room to room looking at the pictures,
which were numbered anewone, two, three and so on
in each division, instead of continuously thruout
the whole exhibition. The two old people stopped in
awe and admiration "before Madox Brown's heroic pie-
ture, "The Death of King Lear."
"What's this 'un, Jinny?" asked the old man.
A '11 see,. JargeA '11 see, ef '11 give me a
The old la dy hastily turned to the catalog division
of another room, and read off the number correspond
ing to that of the picture before them. It chanced
to be that of Landseer's famous picture of a collie
fallen over a cliff and just reached by the anxious
shepherd, who announces the result of his examination
of the poor beast's injuries to his comrades on the
xocto aToove. She Tead otE the title of the pictuxe to
her husband:
'There 's Life in the Old Dog Yet.' Looking
from the aged and forsaken king, "Jarge" failed to
peroeive anything wrong in the name.
"80 there is, gal!" be exclaimed, in a burst of
pity adding, with dropped voice and a shake of the
head at Lear, "but not much, not muchl"
BRYANT is the wealthiest negro in Georgia.
owns nearly 2,000 acres of the finest farming
land in the central part of the state and is reputed
to be worth about $100,000. Bryant has the respect
and confidence of many influential whites, and his
credit with banks and mercantile houses is practically
unlimited. pays no attention to politics and has
outspoken contempt for the professional negro office
ARLES W. MORSE, the ice king, has decided to
erect a $3,000,000 palace in Fifth avenue, New
York. With the land and furnishings, the total cost
of this home will be about $5,000,000. Only one other
home among the houses along Fifth avenue represents
a greater outlay than that proposed by Mr. Morse.
That is the Cornelius Vanderbilt place at Fifty-eighth
vil' _.,
Some of the most interesting wedding
finery that can be seen outside lace and
costume collections in public museums
is laid away in a colonial house in
Georgetown, 0 This house belongs
to Mrs. Bever ly Kennon, and she pos
sesses the entire wedding outfit Martha
Custis wore when she became Mrs.
George Washington. Mrs. Kennon is
the granddaughter of Nellie Custis,
and when she was married she wore the
gown her mother, grandmother and
great-grandmother had worn before
her. It is doubtful the gown ever
again will adorn a bride, but when Mrs.
Kennon celebrates the anniversary of
Martha Custis' wedding to the father
of his country she dons the rare old
yellow satin and lace, and even puts on
the jeweled stomacher and pointed
satin slippers. The dress is of heavy,
large figured brocade, once snowy whi te
but now golden wfth age. The pat
tern is a familiar one in the pictures of
Martha Washingtonbunches of roses
with large-leafed vines between the
clusters. Mrs. Custis wore a bonnet of
generous proportions when she was
married for the second time, and this,
her handkerchief, gloves and fan are
treasured by her great-granddaughter
and displayed with loving pride.
There is often a question in the mind
of the home dressmaker as to how that
effect of smartness, which is seen in the
creations of the fashionable modiste
may be realized in her own modest at
tempts. It is due largely to the old
adage, "Practice makes perfect," et
in some instances the home dressmaker
may reach that height of style in her
wns because of the designs chosen,
me of these is portrayed nere. The
fashi on for hand embroiaery was never
more intense than at present, and it is
so dainty and attractive that few will
be without some of it on their gowns.
The gown shown is simply made and
well adapted to development by the
home sewer. The body portion of the
dress may be of linen or batiste, while
the all-oveT embroidery may serve for
yo ke and cuffs, and the wi de bands of
embroidery to match adorn the skirt
and waist front. These may be edged
with a narrow fulled lace or be left
plain. I the medium size the pattern
calls for 7% yards of thirty-six-inch
goods for the entire gown.
Two patterns, No. 6477Sizes, 32 to
42 inches bust measure No. 6301sizes,
20 to SO inches waist.
Viewsifyfa Rich Matt
t? HAD an interev ting conversation a few days ago
with one of Korth Dakota's wealthiest citizens.
He is worth ptfrhapB half a million dollars, at
least he acknowledges that much. BLe is a big, ruddy
faced, grizzle-haired, masterful fellow, only 43 years
of age. I approached him on a business proposition first.
came at me like a mad bullthat is, with the
energy that animal is supposed to display, shattering
all my ideas of value and boosting his own, until he
had his price securely elevated and buttressed to five
times its proper proportion. This, I could see, was
the talent that brought him his wealth. wielded
such powerful language, backed up with a mighty
will power that simply beat to the ground all opposi
tion. What chance has a weak man, or even an aver
a ge man, in the presence of such force!
He. can. be -worth one million or ten million, if his
strength and his desire holds out.
I therefore led the conversation into the realms of
"Which," I asked, "you or I get the most fun out
of life?"
"Why, I do, of course," he replied. I ha ve more
fun than you ever thought of having."
"In what way!"
"Well, I travel some, hunt, fish and well, I-I-what-
ever I feel like doing,'' he said.
"But isn't it true that your business has such a
hold upon your time you cannot afford to spend much
time in this way?"
"Well, that's the worst of it, but I'm going to
sell out .and quit. I sold $60,000 worth of stuff to
another firma string of lumber yardsa couple of
weeks ago, and I'm going to gradually quit and go
out of business.''
"Are you going to let your mon ey lie idle?"
"Well, there's the worst part of it. I have $100y
000 lying idle right now, that I must invest. It is a
crime to leave money idle. I have men out now look
ing up forests in Washington. I must get something
big. Small investments are too annoying
"Isn't it a fact that accumulating wealth is a
disease with you and all other things are small and
trivial in comparison?"
"Well, yes, but I am fighting it. I am taking an
interest in other things. In schools and things. Why,
last night I sat upL
The price of theBe patterns is 20c, but
either will be sent upon receipt of 10c.
1,1,5 TElf O THU
half the night writing poetry.
Did ou ever write poetry?",
"Never," I indignantly replied.
"Well ou missed it. Listen to this," and he
pulled outc ipf a drawer a "wad of poetry that proved
to be a yery runny satire on a local spread, where
society had been shocked by the editor of the paper
putting sugar in his bouillon.''
Oan you do as well as* that
"No, I cannot."
"Well, now, you have been asking me questions.
What ha ve ou been doing all these years? You are
pretty near as old as I am. How much are you worth
What do you expect to do?"
"To answer your last question first in true Irish
style," I said, I expect to go on as I have begun,
looking up information, sfnd dishing it out to my
fellow-men. There is no- iimi to the opportunities.
great, consuming ambition is to have everybody
laugh with me or at me, And like me while they are
doing it. To bathe in a rippling river of sunshine
to drown my own sorrows in making other people
will send the aboYe-mentloneff pattern, as
per directions given below. (Write the
name carefuUy
Name No. Street.
Town State
MeasurementWaist Bust.
Age (if child's or miss' pattern)
CAUTIONBe careful to give correct
rfumber and size of pattern wanted. When
tne pattern is trust measure you need only
mark 32, 34 or whatever It may be When
in waist measure, 22. 24, 26 or whatever
it may be. When miss' or child's pattern
write only the figure representing the age
It is not necessary to write "inches" or
^Alcohol is B^Uem to clean the
piano key s, but care must be tak en that
no drop of it touches thfr woodwork. If
the alcohol should spill on the wool wipe
off immediately with a. dry cloth and
~'rjrttb with a bit of clean chamois*
Defective Page
SheT he professor tells me that kissing is most
HeSo It would be to kiss the professor.Tatler.
forget theirs, and to always have a few enemies, so
that when I have made too much of a fool of myself,
I can go off in one corner and enjoy myself hating
them and framing up a horrible revenge.''
"But does it pay?"
"Well, financially, nobut I have more fun than
any millionaire I have ever met, and I have met a
good many."
"If you could write poetry you'd be all right. The
only man I envy is the man who can write poetry."
"Well," I said, "I'll be frank with you. I envy
you your capacity to make money."
"Then you're a fool," he replied, and we let it
go at that.Rube Allyn in Fargo Forum.
UCEE here, Mr. Editor," said an irate woman, com
into the sanctum, and leaving the door
open, "see here, what's this in your mean little
"Really, madam, there is so much in it, considering
that it's only $2 a year in advance, with liberal reduc
tion to clubs, that I cannot at the first blush tell you
what it is."
"Well, don't talk your jaw off, but tell me what
you mean by this reference to my late husband."
"Ah, madam, the good, kind soul who died only
"The same one. You didn't think I as planting
one after each meal, did you?"
"Hardly that, madam but what do you refer to?"
"Why, sir, this passage in the obituary where you
say he 'was consigned to a roasting place with his
"Ahem, madam, ahem! Let me see," and the ed
itor grabbed the paper, and gazed intently at the
words. I beg your pardon, madam it should have
been resting place and if you will come down to the
office this afternoon you can have the scalp of any in
fernal compositor 111 the office, and I -will tear it off
for you. W can stand some things, but that style is
too harrowing on the feelings of a good paying sub
scriber like yourself."
She was pacified and got the scalp.
James Hunter, who for many years fed the weary
traveler at the Canadian hotel at Drayton, but who has
long ago gone to his reward, weighed when in good
health and spirits, 260 pounds. Mr. Kibbee, who for
many years sold medicine and barn paint in Drayton,
weighed 113, dressed. One summer both of these
gentlemen lay sick with typhoid fever. The same doc
tor attended them and after the fever had done its
worst and beef tea as allowed to gurgle down their
throats, the physician told Mr. Kibbee that his friend,
Mr. Hunter, had lost 115 pounds. The patient felt
under the clothes for a few minutes and said, with a
sight of relief: "Doc, it's lucky I did not lose that
much if I had I would have to borrow two pounds."
Grafton, N D., Record.
CIENTISTS estimate that'only 10,000,000,000 ton*
of iron ore are available, and that this supply will
be exhausted in the next century. And then will be
the time the world will have a fine joke on the steel
trust.Kansas City Star.
After a long period spent in study
ing the cult of the Babists in Persia,
Mrs. Alfred Clifford Barney has re
turned to her home in Washington. She
and her daughter, Miss Alice Elsa Bar
ney, have a large fortune, but they
have adapted the simple life of tho
Babist sect. They live on uncooked
food and give much of their possessions
to aid in spreading the faith. One of
the most interesting things Mrs. Barney
learned abroad is that one should dress
according to the color of one's soul.
It is a surprise to the unilluminated to
know their souls have colors. Most
wom en have found it hard enough to
find colors that suit their bodies. ut
Mrs. Barney and all her cult long ago
learned that souls have hues and that
a woman must wear only the shade
which matches her soul, or there will be
mental and spiritual confusion. If
one wan ts to be on the safe side in
choosing one's gown, the best way is
to take a course of training under
Babist. May be the time is coming
when modistes will have color charts
for every customer.
Possible encounters with brigands is
the price which Mrs. Larz Anderson is
willing to ay for some genuine mission
furniture for her Italian palace in Bos
ton. The Andersons are now merrily
started on an automobile trip thru
Spain. Mrs. Anderson has mapped out
the whole trip and wan ts to discover
many new roads and quaint villages.
They are planning to take in untried
mountain roads frequented by brigands.
The reason for this is Mrs Anderson's
quest of curious and genuine mission
furniture, and" she has hunted up sev
eral obscure monasteries and convents,
and will try to prevail upon the in
mates to part with their treasures.
Good complexions are the possession
of the drinkers of true lemonadenot
the chemical lemonade made from
bought powders, which contain acrid
and sometimes injurious acids. The skin
becomes clear and firm, free from spots
or taints. TTreefcles, which are a kind:
of rusty stain caused by oxitte of iron
in the skin-layers, will often yield to
lemon juice, taken internally and uafcd
externally also. --*J&,
April 30, .1906.
IS *&
A large stock on hand and more
of those fine Aluminum Auto
Goggles coming which we sold at
less than half others sell them for.
Watch the price later
The Optician,
624 Nicollet Avenue.
Fine Spectacles! Eye Glasses,
Kodaks, etc.
The Investme nt now of a few dol
lars or a few hundred dollars in
town lots at Port Frances, on the
Canadian side Of the great Koochi
ching Falls will
soono ne5t
chaser from lOO
i\ i
A String of GoodStories^
"Icaaaot tell bow the trmUtmmyi
lmay the tale as 'twas toklta
R. JOHN V. SHOEMAKER, in a discussion of tht
euthanasia, or painless killing of incurables, said^
among other things:
"There is something hard and inhuman about the
euthanasia which forbids effectually our acceptance*
of it.
"The euthanasia is as unfeeling and eMd as the
average bachelor in a baby's preserfee. 1
A bachelor, visiting a married friend, eideavored
to amuse the 6-months-old baby. jumped\|t on his
knee, tickled it, and finally gave it hie watchNto play
with. jV
"The watch was a small gold affair, and tie baby
slipped it into its mouth. That made the o^cbelop
But the mother, perceiving what her darling eftibL
had done, leaped forward in the greatest terror.
Oh,' she cried, see the child. It has your watch
in its mouth. It will swallow the watch.'
"But the bachelor, with a laugh, hastened to reas
sure her.
'Don't be alarmed,' he said, 'I've got hold of
the chain, you see. It can't go far.'
it^FHIS document," said Senator La Follette, anent
A an unreasonable petition, reminds me of the
letters that a civil servant in India sent to the govern
"The man was a babu, as the educated Indian na
tives are cahed. He was in charge of a state library,,
and the documents in this library were being eaten by
the rats. Accordingly he applied to the government
for weekly rations for two cats.
The rations were granted him, and several^yeeke
passed, when the government received from uTm'tkia
I have the honor to inform ou that the senior
cat is absent without leave. What shall I do?'
"Receiving no reply, be -wrote again as follows.
'In re absentee cat. I propose to promote the
junior cat, and in the meantime to take into govern
ment service a probationer cat on full rations.'
**'\1W'HAT is the meaning of the word, Easter?" said
VV John Drew at a club.
N one could answer the question, and Mr. Drew,
with a frown, went on:
"Nobody reads the Bible now. The public's ig
norance of the Bible and of biblical things is amazing.
A. biblical allusion is nowadays as unintelligible as a.
Greek allusion.
"Not long ago, at a dinner, I got into a biblical 1
argument. When the argument was over, a young
lady said:
I enjoyed that discussion splendidly. But, d
you know, I always thought that Sodom and Gomor
rah were man and wife.'
"Another young lady commented:
'Oh, well, I suppose they ought to have heen if
thev were not.'
E Rev. Madison Peters, in an eloquent attack or
the marriage customs of the twentieth century*
related an anecdote.
A beautiful young girl and her mother," he sai**
were discussing" the eternal marriage question.
'Well, there's Charles Adams,' murmured the*'
mother thoughtfully, after a long pause.
'Charles Adams,' sneered the girl. 'He is 61*".
he is ugly, he is mean, he is a coward. Charles Adams,
why, he has nothing, nothing in the world to recom
mend him, except his wealth.'
You forget his heart disease,' said the mother
HEN William Jennings Bryan as in London,
guide, showing him over an arsenal, said with a
malicious chuckle, as pointed to a pair of rusty
I suppose you know where we got thosef"
"No. Where did you get themf" Mr. Bryam
"Why," said the guide, "we took them from
you Yankees at Bunker Hill."
Mr. Bryan smiled.
I see," he said,
we've got the hill."
0the 0 PER
CENT PROFIT on the sum invested
through The Enger-Nord Realty Co.
120 Temple Court. Call or Write.
Well Kept Cows
grazing in the rich pure pastures In
free unrestricted fashion are The ones
that produce the best milk. It is from
cows of this class that
Bottled Milk
comes from We eliminate all dirt
and foreign substances that might be
contained, in our depot here, then bot
tle it for your use. Is not this method
cleaner, purer, etc, than that which
you are now using?
The MinneapolisMilk Co.
9th Av. S. and 6th troe*.
Edison aad Victor
on Easy Payment*
^^iiil- SEM)-YOUR
925 Washington Avenue So.llHiiaiBoth Phones^
i 1"
L- JS-
You've got the cannon, but
ENATOR DOLLIVER was condemning an oppofc.
nent's argument.
"In such an argument." he said, "the logic itx
absurdly false. It is like the logic of a young womanj
of Foit Dodge. fa.
"This young woman sat plying the needle om
spring morning on the piazza of her pretty little nouse
A coat of her husband's as in her lap. The husbauj^
himself appeared, and she said fretfully:
'It is too bad, the careless way the tailor put
this button on. This is the fifth time I have had to
sew it on for you.'
Superior to all other methods.
Entirely new process, giving oriental
rugs, draperies, etc., a richer appear
ance than when new. W are
elusive users of this process.
1213-15-17 Hen*. Ave.
Both Phones. Chas. Kronlclt, Mgr.
end tor Edison sod Victor Cttifct
ttor* Open BTcnlngs.
5b JUdfe

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