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HEAD'S , HEADQUARTERS AT GETTYSBURG Jr. J . ;;, SUNDAY NIGHT SUPPER - Rex Beach's Roaring Western Comedy Going Some HOUSEKEEPER TELLS HCW SHE HAS SOLVED A PROBLEM. r r- r ..... . ... . .. ... ; ... . . . L. . 1 1 ADVICE FOR THE HOME MILLINER i - - . .. . , . , . J 1 , ' ' ,. . ' &Js NA, & .rv c5 fit i ill VETERANS HEAR 1 THE PRESIDENT Mr. Wilson Delivers Address at Gettysburg Celebration. DRAWS LESSON FROM BATTLE Declares Great Army of the People Must Fight Peacefully Perfect the Nation AH Love.- to Gettysburg, Pa., July 4. National day In the semi-centennial celebration of the Battle of Gettysburg was made especially notable by an address de livered by President Woodrow Wilson. In his audience were many thousands of the veterans who fought in the great battle, as well as a great throng of other visitors. ' The president's address follows: Friends and Fellow Citizens: I need cot tell you what the battle of Gettys burg meant. These gallant ,men in blue and gray sit all about us here. Many of them met here upon this ground in grim and deadly struggle. Upon these famous fields and hillsides their comrades died about them. In their presence it were, an impertinence to discourse upon how the battle went, how it ended, what it signified! But 50 years have gone by since then and I crave the privilege of speaking to you for a few minutes of what those 50 years have meant. What have they meant? They have meant peace and union and vigor, and the maturity and might of a great na tion. How wholesome and healing the peace has been! We have found' one another again as" brothers and. com rades in arms, enemies no longer, gen erous friends rather, our battles long past, the quarrel forgotten except that we shall not forget the splendid valor, the manly devotion of the. men then arrayed against one anothervnow grasping hands and smiling into each other's eyes. How complete the union has become and how dear to all of us, how unquestioned, how benign and tnajeBtic, as state after state has been added to this great family of free men! How handsome the vigor, the maturity, the might of the great na tion we love with undivided hearts; how full of large and confident prom lee that a life will be wrought out that will crown Its strength with gra cious Justice and a happy welfare that will touch all' alike with deep content ment! We are debtors to those 50 crowded years; they have made us heirs to a mighty heritage. Nation Not Finished. But do we deem the nation com plete and finished? ' These venerable men crowding here to this famous field have set us a great example ot devotion and utter sacrifice. They were willing to die that the people might live., But their task is ' done. Their day is turned into evening. They look to us to perfect what they estab lished. Their work is handed en to as, to be done in another way bat not In another spiriL Our day is not over; it is upon, us in full tide. ... - Have affairs paused? . Does . the nation stand still? Is it what the 50 years have wrought since those days of battle finished, rounded out, and completed? Here is a great people, great with every force that has ever beaten in the life blood of mankind. And it is secure. . There Is no one within., its borders, there Is ' no power among the nations of the earth. to tnake it afraid. But has it? yet squared Itself with Its own ' great standards set up at its birth, when it made that first noble, naive appeal to Hie .moral judgment of ' mankind ' to . take notice , that a government : had sow at last been established which was to serve "men, not masters? It Is secure in everything except the satis faction that its life Ik right, adjusted to the uttermost to the standards of righteousness and humanity. The days of sacrifice ah4: cleansing are not closed. We have , harder things to do than' were done in -the heroic days of "war. because harder to see it uniiJtrtfMtiiiin l i -5 v. - J K 4 V . -X,.' '-. , JnJ f $ 1 L & W clearly, requiring calm balance of more vision, more judgment, a more candid searching of the very springs of right. " , Tribute to Their Valor. Look around you upon the field of Gettysburg! Picture the array, the fierce heats and agony of battle, column-hurled against column, battery bellowing to 'battery! Valor? -Yes! Greater no .man shall see in war ; and self-sacrifice, and . loss to the utter most; th high recklessness of exalt ed devotion which does not count the cost. We are made by these tragic, epic things to know what It costs to make a nation the blood and sacri fice of multitudes of unknown men lifted to a great stature In the view of all generations by knowing no limit to" their manly willingness to serve. In armies thus marshaled from the ranks of free men you will see, as it were, a nation embattled," the leaders and the led, and may know, if you will, how. little except in form its action dillera in days of peace from Its action' in days of war. May we break camp now and be at ease? . Are the forces that fight for the Nation dispersed, disbanded, gone to their homes forgetful of the common cause? Are our forces disorganized, without constituted leaders and the might of men' consciously united be cause we contend, not with armies, but with principalities and powers and wickedness In high places. Are we content to lie still? Does pur union mean sympathy, our peace content ment, our vigor right action, our ma-turitj- self-comprehension and a clear confidence in choosing what we shall do? War fitted us for action, and ac tion never 'ceases. . Our Laws the Orders of the Day. I have been chosen the leader of the Nation. I cannot justify the choice by any qualities of my own, but so it has come about, and here I stand. Whom do I command? The ghostly hosts who fought upon these battle fields long ago and are gone? These gallant gentlemen stricken in years whose fighting days are over, their glory won? What are the orders for them, who rallies them? I have in my J mind another host, whom these set free of civil strife in order that they might work out in days of peace and settled order the life of a great nar tlon. That host is the people - them selves, the great and the small, with out class or difference of kind or race or origin; and undivided In inter est, if we have but the vision to guide and .direct them and order their lives aright in what we do. . Our constitu tions" are. their articles of enlistment. The orders of the., day are the laws upon our statute books. What ' we strive for Is their freedom, their right to lift themselves from day to day and behold the things they have hoped for, and so make way for stlll-better days for those whom they : love who are to come after them. The recruits are the little: children crowding in. The quartermaster's stores are in the mines and forests and fields, in . the shops and factories. Every day some thing nrast fee done to push the cam paign forward; and it must be .done by plan sad with an eye to some great destiny. How shall we hold such thoughts in our hearts and not be - moved? I would not have you live even today wholly in the past, but would . wish to stand withyou in . the",, light that streams .upon as now out : of that great day gone by. Here 1st the na tion God has builded byrour hands. What shall we do with it? Who stands ready to act again and always lnthe spirit-of; this day. of reunion and, hope and patriotic fervor? The 'day of our countryVlife has but broadened into morning. Do not put . uniforms by.i Put the; harness of the present on." Lift your eyes to the great tracts of life yet to be conquered in the inter eat of righteous peace, of that; pros perity which lies in a people's hearts and outlasts all wars and errors . of men Come, let us be comrades aitd soldiers yet to serve our fellow men in : quiet ; counsel, where the blare of trumpets is neither heard nor heeded and where the things are done whith make blessed the nations of the world In peace rand righteousness and love. The New York, New Haven & Hart ford railroad has 22,716 stockholders, ot whom 10,102 ore women. 5 46 x- A ' 1 Q '- 1. Quite Possible to Have Good Things . to Eat and Yet Reduce Work to ; '-: , a Minimum How She Does It. ; - Sister and I always get the Sunday night's supper so that mother . can have ajreBt from the household cares,1 writes a correspondent of the Boston Herald. We haye concocted some, rather good things to eat, and I am go ing to tell you about them, because the Sunday night's supper is always a bothersome meal. One of the things we have often is cheese sandwiches, hot. ,. . -- ' . - They are made .'..of .brown bread which has been cut yery thin ; and spread with a paste which has .been made by rubbing six table'spoonfuls 6f freshly grated cheese with two table spoonfuls of butter. This is then sprinkled with salt and paprika , and the two sides of the sandwich firmly pressed together and the whole fried in hot butter.- Just as soon as it-is light brown in color it is taken from the fire. Sister has a cheese and nut sandwich "which nearly- everybody likes, and she serves this, too, for af ternoon teas sometimes. Chicken and " nut sandwiches are good, too. Any chicken which is left over is chopped very fine and almonds and English walnuts are chopped fine and added to the chicken in about the proportion of 'a cupful of chicken to a quarter of a cupful of nuts. This is then softened with cream, so that it will spread easily on bread. " It is then seasoned with salt and paprika. You can use either white or brown bread, whichever you like best. We have a pretty way of serving eggs, too, by making a hollow in a slice of buttered toast. Into this put an egg sprinkled with grated cheese;, pour a little cream over it and set in the oven to bake or just long enough for the egg to set. It is quite delicious, and a change from the ordi nary way of serving eggs. The other day at an afternoon tea we had the most delicious chocolate sandwiches. Powdered . chocolate is mixed with sugar, either boiling water or milk, and a little vanilla,- and stirred over the fire until i.t is per fectly smooth and thick. Then it is taken off the stove to cool, and before it is quite cool it is spread between either thicknesses of bread or crack ers. Really, you ought to try it some times; it is delicious. Baked Milk Toast. Trim the crusts from slices of bread cut about half an inch thick and toast to a delicate brown. , Spread each slice lightly with butter, sprinkle lightly witn salt and arrange tne slices In a deep dish.- Pour over them enough milk to cover the toast putting it on slowly that it may soak" into the toast. If you wish to expedite the work of preparation, beat the milk; but if you have plenty of time it may be put on cold. When the dish is full cover it and set it in the oven and leave it there for 20 minutes. At the end of that time the contents of the dish will be 8 oft and steaming; remove the cover and leave the dish in the oven long enough to crisp the top layer about ten minutes and serve from the dish in which it was cooked. Doing Several Things Together. It was said of Caesar that he could dictate to five secretaries at one-time. Whether' true or not, at least' Caesar, had the first ideas of efficiency, be cause by grouping tasks and doing similar processes together we do save time. When peeling vegetables one can speed up if several peelings or pickings of fruit are done one after the other. By carefully planning the menus Jn advance it is surprising how many tasks can be grouped together with saving of time and effort and one handling of utensils. Try it and you will be surprised how efficient you will, become and bow much labor you save yourself.. ; A Hint About Left-Overs. When you have a quantity of meat left over from the previous meal and desire to 1- make hash or . . croquettes, boll the meat for. an hour or two. This renders the meat tender and the croquettes will be far more palatable than If the hard, dry meat is simply chopped up, as most housekeepers do. ' Mint Salad. .. Hreak oH the .tender tops of spear mint. To one pint add one tablespcou ful of minced chives. Dissolve, brown sugar in vinegar and pour over. . Mus tard or cresses may be used in place of the mint or very young onions In stead of chives. . ' Spilled Water. Water spilled upon tfie bed. when some one is ill, may be quickly dried In this manner: Fill a hot water bot tle with boiling water and place it between the mattress and .the bed clothing. : x ' To Roast a Joint. - When about to roast a joint, cover it with a rind saved.-' from .a piece of ham or ' bacon and cook ' with it on. This will save . the , trouble of . con stant basting and .will prevent the joint from burning or drying. Baked Bean Soup. ;;;; To. cold baked beans add as much tomato sauce, pinch of salt,', pepper and half an oaionW Cover withwater and stew for half an hour. ,Sift' and ierre. .'. . I . . -. ' '' :-.''',.' ' :f';0 -Mk;. '-QV n; o p 0 rfi$T' Some OR the mother or big sister who is anxious to do millinery work at ,g home there are models which may be attempted with every chance of success, especially in hats for children's wear. Shapes, as a rule, are -. becoming to start with. If the the work of professional milliners at first, and not attempt original designing until copying has trained her taste, she will be able to make certain kinds of hats that will pass muster anywhere. Here are three pretty hemp hats. They are the work of special design ers of headwear for children. They look quite simple but they are the result of trained knowledge and expert skill in the making of. this particular kind of millinery. Any one can copy them successfully, but everyone cannot orig inate hats equally good. Select a shape that is becoming to the little miss whose needs are to be filled, and be careful to get a hat that fits. This is half the battle. Choose an attractive color1 they are rather gay this season or Select a white or natural straw color. Any one of the methods of trimming shown here will add to the becomingness of the hat, since none of them interfere with its outlines. The simplest trim consists of a band of soft wide ribbon Alice blue, perhaps. At the front a flat bow of four loops is centered with a buckle made cf tiny June roses. Sew this trimming to place and avoid that fault which amateurs most often fall into don't sew It too flat to the shape. - A childish ' and fascinating method of trimming, is shown in the bat adorned with a wreath of large ox-eyed daisies and three upstanding bows of mescaline ribbon. These bows consist of two loops each, one loon about half as long as the other. The heart of the bow is finished with two small puffs of ribbon. Tack the bows to the shape with the taller loops standing up and the shorter extending to the upturn of the brim. It will not be necessary to wire the loops because they are supported by the crown to which they are fastened with a few stitches. . The most original of the three designs is shown with a plaited ribbon and fancy cord used to form the band and "stick up." A silk cord is braided in three strands and applied to the accordion-plaited ribbon which surround the crown. A fan or wing at the side is made hy sewing three rows of the plaited ribbon to a small piece of rice net cut into he proper shape and wired at the edge. The plaited cord is sewed this is done a short length of cord is the trimming. FOR SEA BATHING OR MOTOR Here Is Combination Headwear That Is Pretty and Has Additional Merit of Cheapness. If you love to sea bathe and also to motor and cannot afford to buy distinctive caps for each sport, there is a new combination in headwear perfectly suited to your purse. It is an affair in white rubber having a gored crown and the three-inch brim finished with rows of machine stitch ing which distinguishes the regula tion beach or steamer cap, and, like that familiar article, is trimmed with a band and a bow, also in rubber. The lining of the crown forms an in side cap of rubber which, instead of being pushed upward, is drawn down ward, fits closely about the head and protects the half from the water, while the brim protects the eyea from the sun's glare. Without the hat, the cap may be used for motoring in fine weather as it is light and sheds the dust, but when traveling during a high wind, it is better to vuse the tight-fitting cap without the upper section. . 1 Chin Ribbons on Hats. Satin chin ribbons are fastened, to seme" of the white straw hats for lit tle girls. The ribbon, in pale pink' or blue, is attached to the inside of the hat brim, close to one ear, with; a small rosette. It is looped in a perma nent bow under the chin and fastens under a rosette at the other side of the hat brim. These soft chin ribbons are especially becoming to the dainty; V rretfy type of face. ,-' Gifts for Bridesmaids. One little bride, with .more ingenui ty than money, made photograph frames from material like her wedding dress, placed therein her portrait and thataof her fiance, then had the whole thing mounted under glass with a small gilt, rim of picture frame mold ing.'; Her maids were delighted with the gifts. '. ; Hairpin Holder. : A hairpin holder for the handbag or the traveling bag is . made of suede and holds a full package of hairpins of medium length or large size.. Itrls the shape, and length of the package of hairpins and the top clasps, down much like a case of scissors. Ribbon Flowers on ' Parasols. : Small bunches of black and white satin rosebuds appear on the edge' of one of the bibs and upon the handle of smart parasols.- Medium large pink ribbon roses and foliage are ar- ranged in : wreath form around some parasols. - 'y , ' .; " . : i : : .:J-'." ;.V-'::: - "J home milliner will be satisfied to copy to this, following its outlines. When j left free to form the knot which finishes JULIA BOTTOM LEY. PRETTY SUMMER DRESS jrg ,'! i. . Model of hand-embroidered lingerie, with broad belt of pleated light cUie taffeta. -v i ;- "' Cutting Beneath Lace. In cutting away the good beneath lace insertion one is very likely to cut the lace itself. , This can be obvi ated, however, if a narrow cardboard, pointed at; one end, is slipped be tween the lace and goods while cut ting, : - .-:';-.:!-.-; - .-' '." - ' Flowers. r '."J. r In selecting flowers fr wedding dee orations ;.- the white English stock should not be forgotten. This, because of its close-growing blossoms, gives the very white 'effects so desirable in either church or home , weddings. - j3$ I : J! III ' s A Capital Story by a Most Popular Author - You Can't Afford to Miss It BY REX BEACH A Romance of Strenuous Affection Y7E are pleased to . announce that we have arranged to print as our next serial this scream ing comedy. The story is all about a house-party on a Western ranch they are a jolly group of young people. Trouble arises from the fact that the hero has led his friends to believe he is an athlete, when, as a mat ter of fact, he never did anything more athledc than lead the cheering for the others. His predicament and that of a fat man who is with him as his "trainer" form a humorous back ground for a dashing love romance. . You mi Enjoy It Thoroughly DONT MISS the OPENING INSTALMENT On Your Mark! Get Readu! Go! Every last man and woman of the Flying-Heart ranch is deeply interested in the . result of the coming foot race. Before it is run there is all kinds of fun and excitement. Read about it in our new serial Going Some Bu REX BEACH : . I ' ' " ' ; - ',' . J-'s". . , - '' A roaring;, riotous i com-. . ' jedy romance. III 1 i.