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J WEATHER TODAY I F A IK I ABI SECTION TWO 8 PAGES EtEPDBL TWENTIETH YEAR. THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 29, 1909. VOL. XX. NO. 101. E 2E 2jk. Who Will Fill the Many Positions Open this Coming Fall, Winter THE ZONA WAN i and Spring? 14 Do You Think All of the Good Positions Filled? Many young people come to us and say, "I would take the Combination Course at the Lamson Business College if I were only sure of a position when I finished." June, July and August are considered the dull months for business in Phoenix, but in spite of this the demand for office help has been greater than the supply. The following want ads were taken from the help wanted columns of the Arizona Republican. Nearly all of these advertisers called at the office of the Lamson Business College before inserting the want ad. WANTED Bookkeeper, cashier and stenoRT3;her. City position. Apply with reference E- A., care Republi can. AVAXTED Lady stenographer for two months. Inquire Monday of Southwestern Realty Co. WANTED Man rapid in figuring in ventory. Apply at the New York Store. WANTED Bookkeeper. Write P. O. box 4i. State age, experience and - salary. AVAXTED Experienced and compe tent stenographer and cashier. Per manent. Excellent opportunity for right party. Address Stono One, care Republican. Goldberg Bros, did not got the kind of held want ed and so they inserted this ad. AVAXTED Young man for stenogra pher, typewriter and other office work. Give references and salary wanted. AV. T., the Republican office. HELP AVAXTED First-class book keeper and stenographer; will pay $T." monthly. Goldberg Bros. AVAXTED Experienced lady stenog rapher. Apply Monday a. m. at the Xew York store. THE NEW YORK STORE must have been getting anxious, as the following ad. appeared Tuesday morning in full-faced type: AVant ed Experienced lady stenographer. Apply to the New York Store to day. WANTED Lady stenographer in down town office. Steady employ ment. Low wages for summer months. State age, experience and -wages expected. Address all com munications to Lady Stenographer, care Republican, AVANTED Cashier and stenographer at Davidson's Cash Store. AVANTED A lady stenographer with some practical experience- Call at room 2, Nickleson building. AA'ANTED A young man fr office and outside work. Must be wide awake. Some knowledge of busi ness and favorably known by re sponsible business men of the city. Apply between 8 and 9 in the morn ing. Kelty Collection Agency. Fleming block. AVANTED Bookkeeper at II. II. Mc Neill Co. AA'ANTED A lady bookkeeper. Per manent position. - Address Book keeper, this office. AVANTED Experienced bookkeeper, cashier and stenographer. Apply with references to the Hub. AVANTED A young man who can use typewriter to go to mountains. AVilling to make himself useful around the camp. Call at 14 room 14, Commercial hotel, between 8 and 12. HELP AA'ANTED Thoroughly com petent lady bookkeeper, cashier and stenographer. Goldberg Bros. WANTED Experienced bookkeeper, must be quick and accurate. None but that may apply. Address B, Arizona Republican. WANTED Competent stenographer substitute. None other may apply. Two months' work. Short hours. Good pay. Address box 18S, city. GOVERNMENT CLERKS wanted at Washington; $75 monthly. Exam inations in Phoenix, Ariz., October 18th. I THE NEAA" YORK STORE must have been unable to find a competent stenographer, as the following ad vertisement appeared more than two weeks after the first one: AA'anted Experienced lady stenog rapher. Apply at the New York Store today. AA'ANTED Bright, energetic young man stenographer and bookkeeper. Good opportunity for right party. K. L., care Republican. Our Fall Term Opens in September Why Not Look Into this Matter at Once? Why Not Arrange to Begin this Course Now? For full information call at the College office or address E. M. LAMS Pres., emus, 3E 2E HE OF TO WOMEN Fix Up Your Veranda in Summer. lie most populnr place Just now In city nud rouutry Is the veranda. It 1 used more today than ever before. Part of the veranda should le screened off as a dlulug-room, or a little balcony porch built out of the second story for sleeping purposes. The desire for breathing fresh ulr Is ls?comlng more and more a pnrt of the necessury arrangement of sleeping quarters. In fact, wherever It Is possible to build a porch nowadays, there you will flud It. The most serviceable irentiutut of the floor of a porch U to luilnt It. The rolnr should be selected with regard to footprints and a slate color Is the best. Two coats should be given the porch when new, and It will last a rouple of years Is-fore repalutiug Is ncissary. It should be washed every few days, aud A little milk in the water will Klv It a Shxsy appearance. The furnishings of the veranda or porches can be as simple or as clalKrate lis one wishes. This is the day of porch furniture and one can carry out almost any scheme he has In mind. A good plan Is to select the coolest corner of the porch and furnish It. as a sort of recep tion room, with articles which will not be ruined by bad wo-ther. The first thing to consider Is protection from the sun. This can be done by means of vines of Virginia ereeicr or Ivy, but an even better and cooler way Is to have screens of Japanese matting which can be let down Or rolled up at will. " If rugs are desired, let them be the old-fashioned rag rugs or the new Crex rugs. Chairs and tables should be of hic kory because of Its durability; or the wicker furniture with its easy chairs and chairs with footrests and a basket at each side for books or sewing. A table of the same material Is quite an addition and Is use ful lu serving afternoon tea. You have now an excellent place for receiving your friends In warm weather and a H.K'tal place of gathering for the family In the evenings. The rest of the porch need have but lit tie In the way of furniture. A hum mock in some convenient place, or one of the delightful Davenport hummocks Is almost a necessity. An eutrauee lump of wrought iron adds much to the artis tic effect. For table covers, sofa pillow and hammock cushions use. a wash material. Make the pillow covers so that they will button on. In this way they can be easily slipped otf nud laundered. A very appetizing sandwich for porch luucbeg or picnics is made with crackers, cream cheese and stuffed olives. Toke the cream cheese and mix It with the olives, which have previously been chop ped very fine. Spread this betweeu two of the crackers. No butter Is needed. Another delicious saudw-Ich is made of bread not too thinly sliced aud light ly buttered. Between the pieces put a slice of tomato and a very little bit of mayonnaise dressing. These should be made ouly a short time before using. A salad which Is especially adapted to summer time Is made of fruits. Cut In pieces, the size of a square of cut sugar, four apples, four bauanns. one pear. thro orange? and one grapefruit. Dace lettuce leaves In your salad dish and pour this mixture on them. Then put over the whole Trench dressing nnd add a maraschino cherry or two. This will aerve eight or ten people. A good sponge cake Is made with 3 eggs, 1 cup of sugar, 1 cup of sifted flour, cup of water and 2 tcaspoon fuls of baking powder. Flavor with lemon or vanilla. Heat the eggs separ ately. Put lu the yolks with the cup of sugar and beat until light, then add the 1 cup of sifted flour and i:. cup of water. Next put In the lluvoring and finally the baking powder. Hake lu a mod erate, oven. Correct Summer Porch Parntshiik st. Value of a Smile. CUF.UK are all kinds of smiles, from that of the coquette to the approving smile of mothers and grandmothers. There Is the smile of the child who does not know trouble, and of the woman who puts trouble behind her nnd look on the bright side of life. There Is the smile wbieh comes of perfectly good health and bnoyniify of spirits, and there Is again ;!te sini' of the sufTerer nh't forgets self mid shows ouly her bright side. It Is the woman with the smile who Is wanted find loved by everyone. She does not need to be lieauttful or wealthy. She carries with her the charm which admits her to society in general. We have every reason to lielleve that we were lutended to get all the fun, humor and play pos sible In life. The long faced, discontented woman Is all wrong. She Is like black thunder cloud on a summer's diy. Such a woman needs a chHiige; the monotony of her life should be broken In some way. No doubt she has lived such a strenuous life of ull work and no play that she has forgotten how to laugh, put s!ie should try to at least smile, for her own sake. Belt and Hat Pins. NK of the latest fads among women") Uls the combination belt nnd harli pin, the belt pin being transformed Into o hat pin by merely screwing a long I pin into the small eye. They are a com- jiositloii rnnmeled In oriental e.Tert. wit1! the metal rimmed with tiny rhluestones, forming a border with a Ime-liLj er.e t. Housekeeping With Boxes. P.OX .can play nn Important part In the furnishings of n house or nn apartment, whether It be mndc to order from exact dimensions or bought from the surplus stock t.f sonie department store. Both are equally good. In the first place, a box Is a useful article for storing the winter clothing and furs. In the days of our jrrnndpar ents, n cedar chest wan considered al most a necessJty. One that will answer the same purio,e today can be made by taking a box and lining it thoroughly with tar ppr. Kit a IM tightly over it, also lined with the sam- paper, and you will have a place whhh moths cannot invade. Another use of the box Is where th re are opcu fireplace j. Sueli a box, I urge etiomih to held wkmI the size of The orenin;;. em be obtained or made; rs tors ti'ted to the four conmrs will oiutbl" It to be rolled back and forth. In the bedroom the box annuities a more decorative shape. A fancy box of rat tan, or of wo.k! covered with cretonne, serve as n receptacle for shirtwaists. This, If made low enough, could be sllp ptd under the bed, if the room is small. A box just wide enough for your cup board can be used tor shoes. A window neat formed of a box covered with cush ions with curtains lu front will add much to the rppenrnnce of yor.r room. in the countiy the farmers ue boxes covered with wire net tin;: In which to place their meats until ready fur use. 'J'lils box Is put high In the crotch "of n tree or similar place out of the way of animals. Hut an even jrrenter uae is found for the box In making furniture for the house. In this ease the boxes should be made according to dimensions. An excellent wash-stand wih a xhelf get bi, and the open side to the front, can be made out of j ho. 1!.e top of vhh-h is covered with a Ilm-n scr.if and the sides and front hung vl'h curtains. These curtains should rome together lu the front so that they may be fr pa rated when It Is necessary to ti;ke our the toweling or linen from the she-f In'MCNth. Koi.ietbiir on the name Dhin mil be fash ioned for a bureau, the box Indug taller J and narrower, but with three or four :ielvs instead of one. ThU ran 1 hung with cretonne or dotted Swiss iwrurdinj; to preference, and the top covered with n fa my cover. A mirror hung nlmve compete" the bureau, 'i he same scheme may be earned out in other part of the J bunse ic the I!ulu iou.u for a sideboard "Womanly" Woman onHer Vacation. OTI1ING Is sweeter than a "worn aiily" woman. And she Is more readily distinguished when on her mention than at any other time. One often hears the remnrk, "I like her, for she Is so womanly." The word "womanly" Is entirely descriptive, nnd It tells mueh. The "womanly" wo inau ean nlways le depended Uon. tin her vacation she has many ehanres to d"monstrate her pood qualities. She does not hesitate to (live the choice sent net the window In the train to nn eld erly lady, or a young mother who Is parrying a rhild. The "wornauly" womnn does not complain when the necommodi: tloi s pre not to lipr especial liklns. and her 'ace Is scarcely ever without lt usual cheery smile. She Is neither too frank or the opisislte, aud she can generally say the right things at the proper time. She Is neither too mannish nor too feminine. The mannish woman is generally regret-ln- that she Is not a man aud is always trying to make other people forget that they owe anything to her sex. But not so with the "womanly" woman. The woman who Is really "womanly" Is often more than geutle and sweet. Hhe may have a very decided aversion to spiders, mice nud the crawly Juue bugs, J'et you could depend on her uot to scrcHru or faint If any of the "horrible" creatures crossed her path. She always has something within herself that is a ir dura not hesitate to yrive the choice seat to the elderly lady. and In th kitchen for a good work-table, with a shelf iusidu, and hooks on which pots and puns can be hnng. Ia furnish ing a summer cottage the box can lie made Into almost any article of furni ture, except perhaps a bed. This, for comfort's sake, should I of the regu lation materials. And, speaking of beds, few people re- tht iuiisu-tnnee of this article of nli: furniture. However much you may economize In other things, when it comes to tit a lied, let your pocketlsiok have full sway. In the first place, the springs should be well made anil so supported that they will not begin to sag after a few months' use. As to the mnttress, get the ve.v best your money will buy. A got.d comfortable bed will insure 4 night s rest. I.lueu sheets uaed lu sum mer will be found to be the (lest aud moat rcfreshiu. 9 New Handkerchiefs. III-; latest plan In vogue is to have II exactly two faandKerchlefs to match ( each shirtwaist. Many of the new colored patterns are of delicately corded linen, with solid color hemstitched edge of pastel green, blue, grey or rose. On the latest handkerchiefs from I'arls all kinds of figures are embroidered, such as elephants, dogs and eats. An attractive ttyle of the shirtwaist handkerchief Is printed and hemstitched, with a cluster of leaves In a design In each corner. An other has a naturally colored bunch of violets embroidered within two scalloped lines of the mutcblug tint, and a third shows a bunch of lilies embroidered In pule green. foundation for strength In time of need and an inspiration to coo rate when cour age is needed the most. Ia case of an accident she is one of the Bret to offer aid. with her sympathy at least. The expression "a popular girl or worn jan does not necessarily mean she Is a "womanly" woman. Yet she may be. A woman who la loved bv men. who tikes ta !1h? with men rather than la the company or other women Is quite frequently a '"womanly" wiman, a woman to the very core. It is the "womanly" part of a wont ;sn that men love. They do uot rare fr ia mannish girl, the girl who thinks of jnothlng else but her athletics or her clubs. JThey admire aud respect the e'ri who la 'truly feminine In the highest sense of the word. At the summer hotel, where many wom jen spend their vacations, there are all . kinds of women. The "womanly" woman is easily distinguished. She never has a special seat on the veramla. She Is easily accommodated any chair suits ber. Shn does not complain of little Inconveni ences at the dinner table. She shines In the sick room. She is teuder In her treat ment of those who are weaker than her self and Is apt to take the place of the under dog In a fltfht especially If It be a cuse of gossip. One never bears the "womanly" woman speak unkindly of those who are absent nor will she repent anything to their dis advantage. She is respected by all. Ky many she is envied. Hy all who renlly kuow her she Is loved and never foi gotten. Bed Spreads. mA NY housewives prefer to hare their beds covered with spotless white, but others ttive adopted the new colored bed spreads. These are of heavy white cotton, stamped In graceful floral designs In deep rich colorings. They usually have a berder of bowknots nnd vines, often lit two tones of green or old blue. Other spreads are stauiicd to rep resent a lace drawnwerk and center ov r In color. I-or the country lei'i, or the Jroom of a young girl the new spreads it! especially suitable and pretty. ' The lingerie" bag U a quaint Slid pretty fashion during- hot weather, aud the fit irulllar leather handbag uas been outplaced by this, the latest novelty. A most attractive living room drapery Is 1 a gay little printed silk In delicate blues, tniuks and greens on a cream-colored ground.