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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS: THURSDAY. JUNE 8, 1905.
MARBLE WORKERS International Convention Held in Rutland at Request of Sam uel Oompers. HOURS AND WAGES. Claimed Marble Worker or Thin Sec tion Work Long Hour for Smnll Par Matter to De Investigat ed Mnrble lluslness He ported to Dc Booming. Rutland. June G. With OS delegates pres ent the fourth annual convention ot tho lnternatlonnlAssoclation ot Marble Work ers of the United States and Canada open ed In Woodmen's hall In this city this afternoon. Tho dny's business consisted of tho presenting of credentials nnd tuo appointing of committers on rules, press nnd credentials. Rutland was chosen as the place for tho convention by request of President Samuel Gonipers of the Ameri can Federation of Iiihor. It Is claimed that the marble workers here work longer hours and for less wages than In any other port of the country. The matter will bo Investigated and a report made to .Presi dent Gompers. This afternoon's meeting was opened by President James A. Fitzgerald of New York city. All of tho national onicers with the exception of two members of the executive, commltteo were present. According to reports from the different delegates the marble business Is booming all over the country, there being an Im mediate demand for marble for building purposes. The committee on rules consists of S. C. Uogan of New York city, J. Hchil of ISoston and C. Kohler of Cleveland, O. : on credentials, T. Ryan of New York, H. C. Brown of Pittsburg, Pa., Kdward Fer ron and Robert Strong of New York and F. Savcry of Providence, It. 1. These com mittees wilt report to-morrow. The convention will probably be in ses sion all of the week. WANT HARMONY. Marble Worker Union Ask the Ver mont Dealers to Meet Them In Convention. Rutland, Juno 6. At to-day's session of the International Association of Mnthlc Woikcrs' convention it was voted to in vite the numbers e.f the Vermont Marble Dealers' association to meet tbo dele pates to the present convention before It ends, with a view of bilnglne about a chance In the local sliuntlon ,nd estab lishing u better understanding between the union men nnd the dealers. All tho delegates to the convention are now here, the last two nrrMni yesterday. There are 100 in all. To-day these committees were appointed: Constitution, S. C. Jlogan of New Toik city, II. C. Crown of Pitts burg, Pn. Joseph Rile;- of New York rlly, Janjps C.irden of Chicago nnd Trios. Clark of New York city; resolu tlomi. J. H. Carder of Rutland, Charles Yakel of Ni w York city. Geo. Woodhousn of Philadelphia, Thos. Goodwin of Now Yotk city. 'I bos. Ryan of New York city; grievance and nppeals, Charles Giintlu.r ot Pittsburg, Pa., Chris. Kohler of Cleveland, J Robert Vial of Pittsburg, Pa., and Edward Fercn rf New York eitv; officer.!' reports, A. C. Kstes of Chicago, Frank Relhl ot Roston. C. U Rellmeyer of Bal timore, Ftar.k A. Pnverj of Providence nnd Michael Mcdalc of Nov York; audit ing, William Nnson of New York city, manes Kearney of New York city, James Iyunii of Rutland. II. C. Brown ot Pittsburg, Pa., and I'. A. Savcry of Provi dence, R I. Reports of tho last convention were heard, as were those of tho vice-president, Robert P. Vial, ot Pittsburg, Pa., tho executive council, tho president! James A. Fitzgerald of New York city, and a part of that of tho treas urer, John V. McCullough ot Chicago. The president's report covers the work of tho organization from San Fran cisco to New York city. Many lnrge buildings of marble aro being erected In Han Francisco, Chicago and Pitts burg, Pa, In tho latter place the Car negie library which is tho largest con tract at present, will be constructed by 200 marble workers this summer. Tho treasurer's report showed tho organization to be in a sound financial condition. There are two dealers' associations, the national and the. Vermont. Tho former already has signified Its Inten tion of working in harmony with the unions. It Is planned to Induce tho Vermont association to do the same. Because of tho increasing amount of marble work being done this is all the moro desirable. Since the convention opened nn application for a charter at Houston, Tex,, has been lecelved. To day's session adjourned at 6;15 o'clock. HIS SKULL FRACTURED. Young Man Klther Fell or Wan Throirn from n Train at nirhinnnd. Montpelier, Juno fi. Kdward I.asha way of Hartford was brought to Heat on hospital this evening suffering with a fractured skull caused by falling from or being ejected from a train at Richmond. It Is said ho was creating a disturbance In a car of the south bound local ami was thrown out by l train hands. -notner report says he fell from the Platform of the car at Richmond strik ing his head on the rail. Ho was ne eompanlea to the hospital by Dr. D. D. Grout of Waterburv. I.nshway went to-day rrom Hartford on tho excursion to Hlghgate Springs. Ho was badly intoxicated when the accident occurred. Dr. Grout said lato to-night wmi im.w,iy BKUU wa cruB,,cJ n,j thut ho will probably die. DEER KILLING CHARGED. Robert Mcfillibon of Rochester Ar retted Had Heads and Pelts of Two Deer. Brandon, June 5. J, V, Hooker of Goshen and John Dogarmo of Forebtdalo went to Rochester Saturday afternoon and arrested Robert McGlbhon of that place, who is charged with killing two deer. McGibbon came to Brandon Ratur day morning with a load of lumber and It Is reported that ho had a sack on the load which he threw off while pass Ing through Goshen. Upon Investigation thf sack was found to contain two deer heads, two pelts and eight legs. Tho luni-. bar on which tho sack had laid wa spotted with blood. It Is expected thut the case will be tried before a justice In Goshen to-morrow. Tho line is $100 for each deer killed. CADETS START ON MARCH. Left North Held Tuesday nnd Will He turn on tlia 10th. .Nortimold, June .I. To-morrow morning the entire corps of cadets of Norwich t'nlversity start on an extended march through the country that will cover n distance of ftom 7." to 10(1 miles. This march takes the place of the nnnual encampment, The trip will take In tho towns of Rnxbuty, Wn ItsllHd, Warren, Morotown, Middlesex, Wnterbury, Mont peller, arriving home on the Kith. Tho battalion will be In charge of Major It. W. llovey, 21th In fun try, U. S. A., com mandant of the unlviisity. Prof. C. V. Woodbury will nrcomp.my tile corps nnd report tho working of tho battalion while on the inarch. PASSUMPSIO THIEF CAUGHT. Ronton & Mnlne Mileages neeotered (internment Wants lllin, St. Johnsbury, June fl. Deputy Sher iff Stannard of Unrtnn Landing arrest ed Frank Proveneha at Westmoro to day for the robbery of the Passumpslo postofflcf and stealing seven Boston & Maine mileages from the Passumpslc depot on the night of May 23. The prisoner was brought to St. Johnsbury and driven by the officers towards North Danville, where he Identified tho spot where he threw away the mileages the day of the robbery. They were found by the roadside and have cash value of $110. The officers found tho stamps In his pocket which ho stole the same night. Ills ease will come up before tho present term of court unless the gov ernment takes charge of the. prisoner, lie Is now In the county Jail. The gov ernment had offered $50 for his arrest for deserting from tho nnvy and after the Passumpslo robbery offered $100 for bis arrest, not knowing it was tho sumo man. His mother lives in Iras burgh. CALEDONIA COUNTY COURT. A Neve Associate .fudge and Sheriff Present Many Mntc Cases. St. Johnsbury. June C.-The Juno tent' of tlvs Caledonia county ccurt opened here this morning witli Judge Mtmson presiding and the Hon. T. A. Mender and the Hon. George P. Eastman, associate) ndges The latter Is a new number, as Is also the h'pli sheriff, Gem-to l- Hob, Loth of whom (".': appointed by Gov ernor Bell this year to 111' vacancies caused b death All unusual number of eases were slilcken from the jury list so the civil term will be short, but a number of State cases ate on the docket end thJ g'.'.nd jury wilt undoubtedly rind some ti n" tills. Gi orge . BiMgman of llnrdwlot was aprnlntrcl fmrman of the grand jury after the court had instructed Dip nun upon their duties. Oovcrno- Bell v.as a visitor to court at Die opening session. Sheriff Winch announced h!r list of deputy f-hfi-iffs to-day and be has np pointed all of the ib-putics who served i.nder ills predecessor, fern riff Su'.louny, unci added two pew ones to the list, A. '1. Noyes, ehle-r of police it St. Johns bury, and W. M. Phelps of Mclndoes, representative from Tariict In the last Legislature. LASHAWAY IS DEAD. Never Regained Consciousness after Injury at Richmond. Montpelier, Juno 6. Edward Lash- away died shortly before midnight at Hcaton hospital. Tho body was taken to-day to Hartford, where tho funeral nnd burial will take place. Eashaway never regained consciousness after lie was Injured and no operation was at tempted. Tho brain was so badly lacerated the surgeons nt the hospital saw there was no hope of recovery. Tho decesed was 2." years old. He leaves a widow and two small chil dren. Ho had been employed ns a wenver in the Hartford woolen mills. A further Investigation of the cause of tho accident by which I.ashawny met his death would seem to exonerate Conductor Powers from blame. The conductor was trying to get Eashaway from a coach where ho was creating a disturbance, to the smoking car next nhead, when l.asliawny slipped from A Week of Toilet Ware Sellin: J For some weeks we have been augmenting our display of Toilet Sets in preparation of this week's special sale, until it embraces shapes and decorations to suit every fancy and at prices to suit every purse. The occasion is timely when old housekeepers are re-furnishing and prospective housekeepers are lewly-furnishing their sleeping apart nents. You'll save many a penny by myinrj this week. $2.50 10-pioce Sets, $1.98 HfiO 12-pipce Sots $3.75 $3.50 Whito 8nd Gold $2.98 Fancy Sets up to $14.98 MASONIC TEMPLE BURLINGTON 'PMNC JM- FACE LIKE PIECE OF RAW BEEF Scalp Covered With Sores, Hair and Eye-Brows Fell Out Agony for Eight Long Years Docton Were Unable to Cure. SPEEDILY CURED BY CUTICURA " I had suffered terrible Agony and pain (or eight lone years from a ter rible eczema on the scalp and face. The best doctors were unable to help me, nnd I had spent a lot of money for many remedies without receiving any benefit. My scalp was covered with scabs, my face was like a piece of raw beef, my eycbrow3 and lashes were falling out, and sometimes I felt as if I vas burning up from the ter rible itching and pain. I then began treating myself at home, and now my head and face arc clear and I am en tirely well. I first bathed my face with Cuticura Soap, then applied Cu ticura Ointment to the afflicted parts, and took Cuticura Resolvent for the blood. I was greatly relieved after the first application, and continued use of Cuticura soon made a complete cure. Miss Mary P. Fay, Westboro, Mast." AGONIZING ECZEMA And Itching, Burning Eruptions with Loss of Hair, Cured by Cuticura. Batne the affected parts with hot water and Cuticura Soap, to cleanse the surface of crusts and scales, and soften the thickened cuticle ; dry, without hard rubbing, and apply Cu ticura Ointment freely, to allay itch ing, irritation, and inflammation, and soothe and heal; and, lastly, take Cuticura Resolvent Pills to cool and cleanse the blood, A single set is often sufficient to cure. Cutirurt Soip, 01nttn.nl. tnit Pitta iff ioM thrrniftiaot fee world Toiler Drug Chem. Coip, Iloalon. Sola rrevri. Send lor " All About the skis. KiIp, ud inu.' the grasp of the conductor nnd lurch ed from the train. WINDSOR COUNTY COURT. Connldernble Bunlne to Come before the (ironel Jury. Woodstock, June 6. Windsor county court opened to-day Judge Seneca, flnsel-lc-n nirKi'lInK and the term promises. u be a lonfi one. The Brand Jury is in fc-k-s!on iind it 1? understood will have c-on-rldernblc business ticforo It, about 33 niinesM's having l.eon summoned from Norwich on one or Uvm cases. Ot the 3 Jury cascn on tno doeUi-t. which contained Si", cases In all, 2S were left fur trial af tci to-day's KeKMon. LAMOIM.E COUNTY COUHT. Hyde Park, June 0. Lamoille county court adjourned to two o'clock. On corn o'clock. Judge Tyler presiding. Assistant Judges Boynton and Parker were also present. The court stenographer is Miss Chestnut ot liurlington. After prayer by Itev. C. C. St. Claire of Morrlsvlllo court adjourned to 2 o'clock. On com ing in at two o'clock the potlt and grand Jurors weiu called and sworn in. All responde d to tin ir names except two of the grand jurors. The lirst case l-et for trial is Art League vs. J. II. (Jray of Cambridge. ADDISON COUNTY COURT The Trlnl of u Came for Dnmngei from nn AutoniolilllHt llcgun. Middlobury, Juno 6. The Juno term of tho Addison county court opened here at noon to-day. The Hon. John II. Watson of Montpelier presiding. The following cases on the Jury calendar were marked for trial: Kdward Jllsgiiifj vs. . E. Hatis et til., appellants: Minnie Duprey vs. Andiew Hose; Calhoun Stewar tvs. the Addison County Telcphon Co.; Patim Clark s. Oliver K. I.apham; W. J. White vs. Lllzabi th Caswell, appi - l - l.i nt: Knierson W. J'erry's administrator vs. Adelaide A. P. Hunt; Clinton W. Eastwood vs. Fred E. Rowley; Myra Leo vs Central ermont Railway company; In re will of Isabella Tulley, Edward W. ulley ct al contestants, appellants; Mary J. Pond vs. Adclla C. Pond's executor, ap pellant, and William W. Kurnliam, uppel lam vs. the town of Shoreham. The cases of Reuben Parker et al vs. Horaco Clark und Anna Richardson vs. William Harrctt were discontinued with out costs. R. E. French vs. the Rutland Railroad company was continued by agreement ot counsel. Julia Smith vs. Henry Sampson, appel lant, was entered settled and discontinued. Henry W, Brewster vs. John lllgglns et nl. was set for trial by the court, Frank O, Lavarn vs. F. E. Footo and It. E. San ford was referred to Rufus E. Hrown. Allan Calhoun vs. the Addison County Telephone company and Frederick A, Rallcy v. llurold C. McCaul were Ictt open for the present. Charle-g 11. Keeso vs, Nancy M. McCnen, administratrix or Mary L. Smith's estate, appellant, tho entry was Judgment for the plaint I ir and cause certified back to the probate court as per stipulations on rile. Of tho cascB on the court calendar 17 were set for hearings, of which i: are petitions for divorce. In the highway case of Munroc Peek vs. tho village of .Middle- bury, M, F. Rumen of Addison, Charles E. Parker of Ferrlsburgh nnd It. il. Preble of Hhoreham were appointed an commissioners nnd tho case continued. ThcBO cases on tho general docket were entered settled nnd discontinued; John W. Hnyes's administrator vs, Allan Cal houn; Fred Nutall VP. II. W. CraJie, np. pellant; Hutlon & Ration vs. the Middle bury Electric company. The lirst rase to come to trial was Ed ward Higglns vs. U, E. Hates et nl., ap pellants, In which the plaintiff, who was formerly proprietor of tho Addison House livery stablea In Mlddlebury, brought suit to tecover KM for damages done to a pair of horses, a carriage and harness by ths frightening and consequent running away of the horses by a automobile owned and operated by the defendant at Corn wall, In August lst. The principal defend. ant Is tho proprietor of hotles In the White Mountains and In Florida. No tea. tlmony was taken to-day, but as soon a jury had been empaneled a motion waa made by the counsel for the plaintiff that they be taken out to the scene of the ac cident find given a chance to look tho ground over and It wns so ordered, Application: for trmpernrury ullmony mado by tli'o petitioner In tho divorce cuo ot Maud M. Hurchard vs. (leorgc N. Hur chard, a Hhoreham case, und the petitionee was ordered to pay tho petitioner 75 by noon on Haturelay next and an additional $100 by noon of Wednesday next. W. 0. T. U. CONVENTION. Franklin County Union to lie Held In nt, Albnns Neat Week. St. Albans, Juna 6. The fifth nnnual convention of tho Franklin County Woman's Christian Teipperanco Union will ho held In thli city on Tucfday and Wednesday of next week. Tho meetings will bo held in the First liaptlst Church nnd the following programme has been ni ringed: Tuesday evening, 7:S0 t'rnlso service, Mrs. M. O. Ollder of St. Albans; "Crusade Psulm," Mrs. Elsie Jayncs of Mont gomery: prayer, the Hev. John Cameron of St. Albans; greeting, Mrs. .1. A. nedard, president of tho local W. C. T. P.; re sponse, Mrs. Nellie Ol'.bcrt, prrs'dent of county W. C. T. t; music- medal con test, (special programme); address, Mrs. Ida II. Head of Shelburne; collection; ap pointment of committees; announce ments; music: benediction. Wednesday morning, June 14 8:00, executive and committee meetings: de votional meeting, Mrs. Hattle Corliss of Kwnnton: music; reading minutes ot last convention; report of treasurer; report of corresponding secretary; music; nddress, Mrs. Nellie r.llbert of Franklin: department papers, "press," Mrs. Henry C. liabcock ot St. Albans; "8. T. I.," Miss Mlllnn Rember of Frank lln: "Antl-Narcotlcs," Mrs. Carrlo Pet erson of West Tlcrkshlre: "Fair," Miss Anna M. Chaplin of Knosburgh Falls; "Flower Mission" Mrs. II, M. Martin of Ennsburgh Falls; music; "Foreign Speaking People," Miss Nellie Man uel of Itlchford; "Literature," Miss Kthel Kin sley of nlngliamvllle; "Leg islative," Mrs. A. P. Flctiry of Swan ton; "Evangelistic." Mrs. i:. R. Wright of Montgomery renter; "Lumbermen," Mrs. A. L. . ix of Montgomery Center; Medal Contest," Mrs. Mary C.ates of Franklin: music; practical questions answered, Mrs. Ida H. Read: Rlhlo reading, Mrs. A. S. Floury of Swanton; noon-tldo prayer. Wednesday afternoon, 1 :15 Rxeeutlve meeting: memorial service: r-'adlng of minutes: Department paners. "N'on Alcohollo Medication," Mrs. Kniily Welch, of Franklin: "Y. W. C. T. V. tlranch," Miss Sarah M. Klrlck, of Swanton: paper. "Woman's Sphere," Mrs. R, J. Pnrmelee of Knosburgh Falls; discussion, '"What Can Tie Pone to Over come the Indifference Toward the Liquor Trnflle?" "Of the Church," the Itev. A. P. Davis of Knosburgh Falls; "Of Business Men," Klnier Johnson of St. Albans; "Of Society," Mrs. Mary Gatfi of l'ranklln; music; report of resolut.on committee; membership pledge presented; children's hour, oerelses by Warner home children. Wednesday evening, 7:30 Vesper service, Mrs. Hubeit Scott of St. Al bans: scripture, Mrs. 11. S. Wright of Montgomery Center: pravr. the Rev. Dr. C. S. Nutter of St. lbans: music: address, the Rev. J. F. Tinting of Lon don, Kng.; collection; music; national W. C. T. V. benediction. Kach union is entitled to two dele gates and general officers. It is desired that delegates and visitors send their names and time of arriving to Mrs. L. H. Cohb, 45 High street.; nnd all members arc asked to wear the white ribbon. PROPOSALS Additional tlnok Stncka for the For Verinnnt Ntnte Library. rid will be ruclved, by, jthftiimdcr signed at tho Vermont !4t He lil'irary, Montpi'ller, Vt., up to and inciii.lnu lh J?d day of Juno, A. I 'l'K, for I he .id elltion of a third tier of steel stacks to the present 1 ook slack ef the Vermont State library r.nd ir accoieiancc with the following Institutions; 'he addition cor.lempl.iles a glass and Iron floor construction upon tho ser.nul tier of stack; requiring appro Imatelv iol feel of double alcove stack, one newspa per stack with roller shelves " feet long and 27 feet of wall stack, divided Into ten rows of alcoves and 2 "paces of wall slack, also one hand lift with dram capacity ot four tiers, to be enclosed In no'it diamond mesh grille. The stack Itielf to be either of the solid end or bracket variety; shelves adjust able by means of slotted uprights; all sheles of enamel metal, with rolled fronts for irlnforrenient and llnlsh; to be nppr Imately -seven feet six Inches high, ami seven shelves high; all the snclvts to he- e ight Itu-hos In width cppt the newspaper Hack, uhic-h sh.-.U be 21 inches: , slack to be bakul enamel finish, tone and I color to crrreiond with the present finish of the library. There shall be a rail on the third tier g.illiry. of such drslsrn as may be selected by the librarian, and neat guard rall in front of all exposed Windows. Riddels are !i!'o requested to make- prices on 12 Inch shelves foi four of the alcove stacks. Plan showing con st ruction, design and detail of tar-k with sample) of work to be submitted with bids. Also, for tho same time, bids will bo received for the erection and putting In place of a steel ceiling In said State. library, requiting approximately 1,."W s'ni.ire fret of celling, with inoiildbiKs and cornice, etc. It is u-conimrnded that all parties desiring to bid on eltlu r or both of the above proposals visit the llbriry nnd familiarize themselves with the sit uation before submitting their bids. Rids will he opened by Die undersigned on tho 23d dav of June, A. Jj. Hio.5, at 2 o'clock p. ill., at the Vermont titatc library, Montpelier, Vt., anil award made, If any of said bids aro ncrcpted. Tlio right is reserved to reject any and all bids. Tho successful bidder will be re quired to give a bond to thei Htatr. of Ve-imont for n sum equal to one -third the contract price of the woik awarded. All bids or proposals to he addressed to the undersigned nt Montpelier, Vt., properly marked to designate tho charac ter of the bid JAMES W. RROCK, Scrgeanl-at-ArMis. GEO. W. WING. State Librarian. 4'i.w,':t. For Invalids Who find it troublesorno to fol low tho doctor's dirootion in tho way of nipdicine, diet, oxorciso, oti( at their rosidenpps, or hoard ing places Dr. Prime's Vermont Sanitarium offers a solution of the difficulty nt moderate, prices. Address for new booklet, DR. PRIME'S Vermont's Sanitarium, BURLINGTON, VT. Book-Bind ins:. rtuois preum ABnocLvnoN. OUR JUNE SALE OF WHITE Continues to draw customers in large numbers to our coun ters, Our policy of "The Highest Value Possible for a given price" is makiug and keeping store friends and making confi dence in our special offerings. To-day we add to the list of June White Fabrics White and Cream Silks, Mohairs and Wools. Silks, White Cream Cream White Habutai, Washable. 21 inch oh wide, per yard 39c. 24 inches wide, per ynrd 40c. 27 inches wide, per ynrd 59c. ;G inches wide, per yard 69c. Crepe de Chine, one of tho most beautiful and popular silk fabrics. 24 inches wide, per yard 69c. All the popular colors in this fabric at the. .same price. A special value. 24-inch Cream or White Jap Silk, per yard, 48c. 19-ineh Cream or White Taffeta Silk, per yard ! 69o. 19- inch Cream or White Yama-Mai Silk, per yard 42c. 20- inch Peau de Soie, per yard 85c. 19-inch Faille Brilliante, per yard 59c. 19-inch Corded Jap. Silk, per yard 39c. "Meet me at the Walt- Inn Ttooni." Good Cookery OOMESTIcTciENCtr. IN THE HOUSEHOLD. Tho ideal real woman Is she whose ex terior Is in harmony with tho beautltul things nt earth; her countenance la open and serene, her eyes clear, her voice firm and sweet, her step and movements free and light, her diess and appointments, however, simple, decorative nnd bclltting her station and work; she. radiates health and vigor, and Is good to look upon; sho Is an ornament. Interiorly the real woman's mind Is fur nished with calm judgment, discretion, de cision, imagination, and her soul with love, faith, hope, and a clear conscious ness of good. She moves along the earth carrying help and healing In the sympathy and tender ness which who pours out In unstinted measure; she Increases tho Joy of human kind by her own joy In living; her clear courage puts strength Into the ellscour aged soul. She is a light Illuminating tho wa s of her going. Lucia Ualo JJarber. MENU, SUNDAY, JUNE It. I-'HEAK FAST. Straw hemes nu Naturcl. l-'aritia Moulds. Clam Fritters. Watercress. Itico Pancakes. Coffee. DINNER. Cream of Asparagus Soup. Itlpc Olives. Chutney. Veal Pot Pie. Dumplings. ' New Potatois. Asparagus. Cucumber and Lettuce Salad. Choose Straws. Strawberry Shortcake. Whipped Cream. Coffee. SUPPER. Egg Salad. Cold Roiled Ham. Urea el and Uutter Folds. Raked Custard. Cup Cake. Tea. While very few of us come up to tho slandard outlined for tho "Ideal woman,' it Is none the lies well to have our mail; set high, even though weakness of tho Mesh oiten militates against the willing Hess of the spirit. Every conscientious woman sees so much to be done, so much she would like to do, so much more than she Is ever able to accomplish. Just hero Is whero a clear vision Is required to distinguish between essentials and non-essentials, anil no two women's horoscope Is tho same. To one the fates have been generous In the matter of worldly possessions and happy environment; to another, In tho size of her family and not much else; yet upon each alike rests the same re sponsibility of making every one within her sphere of Influence a little hupqjcr and better for her having lived, In or der to do this thcro must be n con servation of energy, a wise saving of self, This Is not selfish. A woman tired to death all the time, nervous and croBa, Is absolutely Incapacitated for making those nbont her comfortable. With the heated term nt the door, nnd energies flagging, the wise woman Is sho who learns to simplify tho daily routine, Ranlsli all the dust collecting draperies, fripperies and brie a-hrac possible. Throw open your house to the Irish air, but livo out of doors all the same. Don't stint tho table, but go back to tho natural tootle in largo measure. Have plenty of fresh frultH and saladR, and if you are doing your work, plan to have one meal at least each day of lireael and milk, supawn and milk, or berries and milk, so as to avoid being over tho llro more than is absolute ly necessary. Do the most of your cooking In the early morning, before the nlr gets oppressive. Wear plain underclothing nnd things so easy to "do up" that you can nfToret to change often without making hard wash'? Ins and Ironing, lct somn of the plain things en rough dry. Sheets, bath towels, and much of the underwear, when dried out of doors, retain a sweet, fresh odor unlroned that many fastidious peoplo are exceedingly partial to. Do as much of your work as you can out of doors, and eat out there, if you have porch or yard that admits of privacy, There Is n growing tendency to do this even In tlio largo cities. Simple rustio summer houses, are being put up in many a hack yaul to serve as summer dining rooms, WIS OlVil S. A It. ORGGlt 'ItADlMO STAM:S. A Free Premium to Cash Pnrclinsera. JAPANESE LANTERNS FOR LIGHT - ING. A pretty way of lighting these summer' houses or the piazza, when artificial' lights are needed, Is with candles hi ' Japanese lanterns. A large Japanese urn-! brclU costing from ?:. to 75 cents, accord-1 lug to size and tiallty, Is Inverted nn(l ; suspended from the centre of tho ceiling, bv lis handle; then from tho upturned polnti d bamboo ribs, are hung the small lanterns, which are sold at a dollar a dozen In tho Chinese shops. These aro very decorative and barring accident will last a season. SCREENS FOR OUT-OF-DOOR DINING ROOMS. While vines nro popularly supposed to make the ideal screen for porches and summer houses, the fact remains that they are prone to harbor creepy, crawly things, more or less inimical to com fortable digestion. This particularly In mosquito districts. The latest innovation Is a line wire netting. One noted recently was painted with a scries of pictures of Diana and her nymphs In tho chase, de signed to lepresent apes try. Iteeil screens, tho striped canvas awnings that puil up, or the reed ones that roll up like shades, aro nil popular and not expensive. If vines are used, nnd one has not tho privilege of nn nnccstr.il garden with honeysuckles, wistaria, clematis or Vir ginia creeper, then quick growing things ire required. Among tho best nt these are morning glories, liops, Madeira vine, or climbing beans, which may be trained on strings to icach the roof. SUMMER HOSE AND VERANDA FUR NISHINGS. These are onlv limited bv tho amount of money one wishes to spend. All tho "AmI tne uay thfy wa"n' or ther furniture shops now-a-davs make a spc- dol,'t wash!" she says: "We nro eating dully of tlttlngs suited to all out-of-door,0" th tablecloth that's been 10 days on requirements. the table now. True, It Is not very dirty. Among the rugs not easily affected by ot nt spotted, only looks dingy, as the weather, tho old-fashioned woven rag ,io my "'""ds- ones, "hit or miss," aro in demand for 1,ave had tncm on my 1,0,1 only tw0 people of moderate means: while tho weeks, so can't hnpo for others for at heavy Kurdish or Navajo tugs aro a joy forever, and repay the Immediate out - las'. If you elect to have a Navajo, select one made from tho native wool, which is more or less shaggy; never onu of tho Germantown yarn, which has a mucn longer, i mum i u nurrow a uroom. Hue. smooth llnlsh. but lacks tho dura-'nnd n s,eP la,Wcr' n"'1 !,wccl, ,,own tha blllty of the native work and vegetable wa,ls nf n,y room nt Ieast' nl "now coloring. them how to clean house for once. There's If Turkish rues aro preferred, tho nothing "I"-' knowing how to do a thing Vurulix, made by the nomadic shepherds yom' vcry ow" sclf'" for their own use out of doors, lie evenly! vrr th' l'1"1'"1 grounds arc gardens and wear like iron, as also tho Oushaks Fllc w,lxos enthusiastic. The vegetable! anil Kazaks. garden especially she calls n "love, and Either ot these can be, wet und dried without Injuring tho fabric In tho slight est. Wicker or rustic chairs, settees, tables are appropriate and Inexpensive, though even prettier are tho sets mado of North PP'1' trees are only allowed to reach twa Carolina pine, in brown or green; a woodlfcrt lrom thc rol,n''' u,,on arc "I,rca1 that shows tho grain particularly well.. For the out-of-door dining rooms thero are long, low sideboards made especially for them Portable cellarcttc-s or the little nursery refrigerators, where drinkables and eat ables may be kept easy of access, aro conveniences not to bo de.aplsed, as also .. .,.. .i. .., tup tmuiun tiBmiii in nn.nvi wagons. Many of the chairs or settles Intended for out-of-doors aro made with broad iinns. hr.nc.nth which aro snaccs for storing books nnd magazines, whllo' racks In natural rattan, having four shelves, are so shaped as to lit Into cor ners. Indeed, everything to add to onn's comfort has apparently been provided in the up-to-date furnishing out-of-doors. SEWING CARPET RAC.S. The rag carpet sewing bees that were one of tho most popular diversions last summer at tho various watering places have commenced again this season with even renewed vigor. Almost any morn ing anyone peeping behind tho vine-covered porch will Iind a bevy of women, young nnd old, sewing Industriously on strips of all sorts of textiles nnd colors, afterward winding them Into large hard cannon-like balls. Even tho children nra pressed Into service to keep the ball a-growlnsr. All sorts of materials go Into thc making of theso popular ruga. De nim, slngham, cretonne, flannel, cordu roy, awning cloth, anything nnd everything-. The material Is cut or torn Into strips of ull sorts of tetllcs nnd colore' wide, then the pieces lapped and tacked together. As soon as several yards ara sewn together the strips are rolled. hen enough balls are prepared they are sent to the weaver, whoso usual price for weaving is about 50 rents iv square yard.) Two pounds of material are required for one square yard of earpellng. So coin pletely liavo these rugs of KrandinotlMur's iduy captured tho fancy of tho public that Mohairs and Wools. Our assortment is very large in both White, Cream and colors, but wo mention here only the first two. !18-inch Cream Mohair, per yard 50c. .'ifi-ineh Henrietta, per yard 50c. 38-inch Nun's Veiling, per yard 50c. 38-inch Neebe Albatross, per yard. . . .50c. 44-inch Mohair Sicilian, per .yard. .. .75c. 44-inch Princess Crepe, per yard 69c. 44-inch French Voile, per yard 98c. Don't Forget to Look at Our Bargain Values in Foulard Silks 35c, 49c, 58c per yard. I not In the Cltr ..rite for Sample. they aro seen at nil the art stores, nlong with mission furniture, rush .seated chairs ''"J1 0,W hin'-ven counterpanes. Not nn,y ls ,hls Peting used in strips for fm,n,,r cottages and out-of-door furnish. "I; mlt la lar,Kely "sM for 8,a,r3 an h;!lhays ln wp" "Pfn-a city house3 "H the year round, ERAIDED RUGS. Along with the revival of the old ra woven ruga comes that of tho braided rug, such as may still be seen In old New England farm houses. In making these, woolen rags aro used, listing that may bo procured from the tailor shops being especially effective. These rags may ba sewed hit or miss or In continuous bands of similar color, as preferred. When three large balls are ready, for instance, one red, one black nnd one hit or miss, tho thne strands are hralde-d together to make one braid, which must be smooth and even. When u number of yards of this braid is ready, the rug maker threads a long stout needle with carpet thread and begins to sew the rug Into shape, colling tho strand round and round upon itself like tho convolutions of a snail. Sometimes these rugs are made circular and sometimes ovnl, but care must bo taken that they aro sewed so that they will lay flat on tho floor. They may bo lis large as desired, and have a delightful old-tlmey look when spread In front oj tho beds or fireplace. A HIT OF A CONTRAST. With everything so "spick and spandy" In the American house after the spring cleaning, it is interesting to read an Am-erii-an woman's description of tho methods prevailing in ;i French grand dame's home, ta beautiful old chateau dating back to tho time ot Louis XVI, least a week longer. And all tho ftncf .wal1 hangings are deep In dust that '.would wring your heart. It makes mo "eepy. when I think of what may or might bo behind them nnd If I do stay wo," 'tnenii its arrangement o au oi her homo sisters who have facilities fos maintaining one. "A high wall," sin says, "protects It on the north and east. Against this, pear trees are trnined whtlt out In two directions nnd made to grow on n trellis like a vine, parallel to th 'Kroimrt and at a uniform distance about two feet above. Flowers border all th vegetable beds. Thcro aro quantities ot strawberries, gooseberries, raspberries, a few currants. Wo are having asparagus every day now. There aro artichokes, snlnach In quantities, cauliflower M lltum nnd peas (to be) galore, as well " 1,f'"'8- M(',ons nr now MnK ma,ure uneier largo mass ncns. EMMA PADDOCK TELFORD. EASY AS A CRADLE And Just what Is wanted by the family. I have everything In the carriage line, The largest. number. The best made. You can do bet ter with me In every way. Walter B. Johnson, The Wasoa Man, Krs June Vt. ! sssssssW... v-Bssssssssssssssssssssssssl I L