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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, July 06, 1911, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1911-07-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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e Best
Why We Make
The Best?
it is cooked and
by no artificial ingre
mgo of the pare fresh cream.
s egs, highest grade sugar
ops Vanilla beau
bw proves that you cas
l jusr by freezing but you cas
i esce our mie cream is
enwald &
os Co. Ltd.
619 Canal Street,
Corner Exchanget
8 Place.
tho best uarantee to the
s the standlnlg and repea-o
Sthe manufacturer. Re
maufacturers are careful
that their Instruments come
a Itr standard of excellece.
- --lect a piano comlnag tfrom
ghr, your mind is ad rest
g a oatxleitee over its per
g08. PIANO or the
FIANO. Years of thought
saperlenco are embod
edr maklng. They are as
r i is possible to make them.
se t oew Instruments
is invirted.
«.. SPECIAL ...
lim are botter than ca
ne emaL We have oev
S$75 to $150 e terms
a.. ae nathly.
that en this twenty- fourth
the year of our Lord one
madred eleven, and of the
oe the United Statet of Amer
baied lad thirty-fith, before
M- lndetr Parsons, a notary
ee o the parlsh of Orleans,
duly eommissoned and
"be 1 of the witnesses
. dl unPderslgned, person
_ nomaved the persons whose
qmn subseribed and who de
mlg themselvers of the stat
le the state of I~oulisana, In
Jf 1904, providing for the
_f la s, they have coven
gad to form and constitute
ac corporation for the o
and under the terms and
set forth.
a.d title of this copora
have and enjoy all the
od advantages granted by
It Zhlll exist for a
years unless otherwise
Silhll have the right In its
to estract, to sue and be
Se a corporate seal, the
eler or amend st pleasure.
of this eorporation is hereby
$o etty of New Orleans, state
all etations and other legal
mearvd upon the president,
of the president, upon
sad in the absence of
the secretary-treasurer
.t Ourposes for which this
ahlad and the nature of
0 Unied on by it are here.
SLInral publie warebouose
-- etrage of all kinds of
, whether cold stor
bonded warehouses or
Ishall have the right and
IB tay other business enter
conneeted with, grow
or germane to sany of
iproses set forth in this
ted thereby. It shall
own, purchase, hold.
id dispose of real estate,
*bheproved: to build and
warehouses, sheds and
deemed necessary and
EI tg on of Its business;
tssue notes, bonds
of debt, and to borrow
eame; and generally to
ay be deemed necessary
U general public ware
Sof this cortloratro is
sum of twenty-fivre thou
Sdollars, divided Into nad
two hundred and fifty t250)
_ r value of one hundred
e5ch. tala stock shall be
Sttlcates of stock, signed by
Sthe secretarsv-treasurer of
,ad in th,' absence of the
Ylte-president. 8eid stock
at 4eh times, for such price
teru end conditions, and
I tooney, property or ser
of dlrectors may deem
J sr of stock shall be
Fcorporatlion unless made
'o ekholder shall hre the
* otherwise d.spose of his
this company without frst
to the corporation, anad
tl hereby empowered and
chbae said shares for the
_tockholders at the book
teL. s shown by the
11 .
ars of this corpara
In and the m
Its bustness d and
conducted by a board of directors, composed
of not less than three and not more than
five stockholders, three of whom shall con
stitute a quorum; no metntsr of said hoard
to ow-n or sulbcribe for h1s than flv shares
(if stock. Said directorn shall be elected by
ballot at a general meeting of the stock
heolders on the second Monday of hSeptemter,
1912.a and annually thereafter on that day.
Every stockholder shall be entitled, either
in person or by proxy, to one vote feor -very
share owned by him. All elections sall be
held under such rules and regulations as
may be determined by sai| Ideardt of direc
tors. Ten days' written notice. dlirectewd
to the last known address of every stockhold
er shall be given of all electlons.
The directors thus elected shall continue
in office for one year or Intil their slni.eas
Esrs shall have tben elected and qtalitiet:
ally failulre to elect directors or oithcers shall
not ic considered as a forfeiture of this
charter. Any vacancy otcculrrinlin t tihe
iu,ard of dlirectors shall be tilled Ivy 1!h re
nalningidlrectors for the unetexpiracl terlI.
A majority iof the stclkholderl at a mlleeet.'int
shall ce'onstitute. ac eletlnc for tie transl;cl t
thln of anlly ilusine'*s. .
Sallc le.arel of diirete...r, s Ihall. :ni it, lirhat
IlTne ill e lftert s it. eel til , 'ele.t "111 .ef 1I
own tneclieitrse. at pr.ide nt. c vie- 1r-ieitileil
tiand aC .crei.r'tur I rea' clreca r : :trll :i .l i tlrdel I
shall hI t i l the- poi 'Ier ill it c l .l-c rI. ii m ito
unite twe o ore' ce.ee cli c tri-c the ' t t i IIll . i , tI"
c'll lfer upon cc one le ron. c .1
Said lear'd ah all i a .-i thi , pl.wlI er ti , .11,
lidlt anal di..inii.i c .h fli, "rcec . a eini -. ,ik
anlld , elle.,.Ve. asC- . i t.ii IeeI.l"ceit',i Iic' e . tlri
ind ilt ix their ic o p enil" ei, .tion 1
Said l..ird i. s'.'eci'iiy t,.-.1c.1 nit thie
p eI I"r iii 1 ut horiut y :I i n t ... t "r * I,,I. i.
the lerll i rt'll . re.al ind .,c r c-tn:ll . ,,f t!l c. ,
l iartiielcr. a. they ii ll. i dle. .ll advil a .llc ilc
lilurcic is,c hel1 , ll. eld m I .i I-,- cailc..c.I. {ll 1_, .
- .11 an ll l ,i.1.,. ti t ri.;ai ...tite. iiLunpr.v ., an:id
,enil lc'ioi ilcl: to L1c.' tl.i lni irtgiielc ,cc, i -,"
noti .. I.nl, and t, .er1 i." - ? lcet . c f il ." ,'l.
.a i cd t." te. i c: I. ne i t ccc.c.t tll ic-I, I .
•lcils cc+ ic, +lI ccc i l icc l ht i1 TIce iti- c ,clc iilic,'. ,.
aliitd friom i ldiviil ia l., tirl Sii ,1 1.1 cc ,icl -
Icnsi , at l h it in'es foei -i i pri . uel
I lupon such Iil rui- lllll 'and n ilitielll ls I l,. i i. 11
liideem advi:al e. 'l'icc l,,neei ti, ~ ls ,i a
ell . ! i" tll t .i I W l eire. l t , 1e i" i ci. d -ic. I i ,all. I
ol ih r e i e.tl ',  dclif bt.i. i. ll Ie. poIt.:
tlrt, l'in igrdr n tid tl. aid hl ..eriil of ,1i ,',".i.
ihall !.. .xeti eCe d I, n id h Ioill .ii. i iui t t!.",
lpe I a ll uthoric cati i11.
r.lie' cc ccii tl cele -,i c c it. iii, 'l* lli, . f ii
maid c ei ard oif dii cl*tit shal macke :1 ta l ie.
fl th m'., rrmt tion, arid Ia lan's for the _.'v
ati. g e l of th is ' cr' i,' ion ai l thle Illit ,'" . I,
tii alii l erlee'. e nrhl inD tia.ec, a lter a nil tlihuc
lie ll cllce at pl!,e.ile.
Nec enttlrne sc" iall Ice' til wihiic t tl c"
llitheilzalion of tlce. I' ,t " I d Iro li , i
Th' f(ollnoi int cte, khi li.l'c ciarei he"r.!I i .h
,:l red to lit th tirt ea i rd "f diic tor. f
thit eorparation . l o'hll e ef etheii eiil lcloli "f
tie unt il the t. ~ eee ll Ml, y of Ni.el lceiii r.
1l!li. or until their .neiC e s shill s hall
teIl l  c l  I Ind iii litie. : .lIaml itlI{.le ke.
Intll the i cond r %londay of Keptcllll!qlr.
1t. or untll il thelitr -I c l . shall li hi.
TIMen hlected anIi qualihied, tlilt fotl.iieg
namit l  el l- rle shaill I. the aic,-ciri f thl<
iorporation :Jake. prc e 9 e e-. iilecitc
. alles .1. lIto' irke. evice'-lres. id : e\'altler
V. fIteiurke. c.e.rertary itr .irer.
This ,-otrlporation shall v..hin h i.n.i i nd
'be a lgoing c nicerln ias slin as twenty aitve
tholusand l 9 . ,25.04iieeh9 dollalrs of itle c.lpital
stock .shiell have leei sulaeartlr-d and aidl
AltTIClEll VI.
no staclkheolder shall -ever Ie lihihhe or ie'
sponsthlle for th contracts. faiults ior debts
of this -orle or:ltitn. nor shall any liie . in
formality in its oraniilzation haviie the effect
of rendlering this charter null oer olf expl.si
any stoeckholder to iany laililty isyoedil tihe
unpaid balance lhe on the shiares iowned or
subscrlied for by him.
Al1TIL}': Vii.
This aect of incorlsoration shall le changeld.
moedithd or altered, or this corlsoratiion shall
be dissolved with he. a.tsent of two-thirds
of the stock of the corhiratieon represented
at a general meetlng called for that lpurlC~'se.
and after at least ten days* written notice of
said meeting shall !save twaen given throtigic
the malls, directed to the last known ad
dress of every sttockholder.
In case of the diseselution of this charter.
by expiration or otherwise, the stockholders
shall elect two cetmmissioners, or liluidat
tors, from amaeng their own numbtr to lieul
date and settle the affairs and business of
the corporation. in case of the death or
disability of one of the commissioners, or
Mquldators, the surviving or remaining liqui
dator shall appoint a successer to him.
Thus done and passed in my office at the
city of New Orleans. state of latlslana. on
the day. month and year herein first above
written, in the presence of Messrs. James R.
LGMalles and Louis Rt. Hoover. competent
witnesses, who hereunto sign their names
together with the said appearers and me.
notary, after due reading of the whole.
t Original signed): Albert L. O'Rourke.
Jainee O'Rourke, James J. O'Rtourke. W. V.
O'Rourke. .Witnees: J. R. Leallez. L itR.
Hoover. E. A. i'PAaRSONs.
Notary Public.
I. the undersigned. recorder of mortgages.
in and for the parish of Orleans. state of
Louisiana. do hereby certify that the above
and foregoing act of incorporation of the
IRON WAREHlOUiSE was this day duly re
corded in my ofnce. in book 1018. folio t7 0.
New Orleans, June "tlth. 1911.
t ExILE leNmAR, D. R.
SA true copy of the original, one file and
I of record in my ofece.
(Seal) E. A. iPAsones, Notary0 Pubtle.
July 6, 13, 20, 27 aug 3, 10, 1911
A Bit of Savage Warfare.
One of the amenities of avaage waf
Sfare is mentioned in Major 0. 0.
SBrces "Twenty Years In the Hima
laya." In the old days, when the two
tribes were at war, the Hnum men
caught the Nagyrls at a disadvantage,
Sbet them and took prisoner nearly
r the whole of thetir force. Now, they
did not want to keep the prilsoners
5 and feed them-they had searcely
e iough food for themselves-nor did
they want to make an end of them, so
Sthey just stripped them of arms and
Sclothing and sent them home absolute
, ly In a state of nature. This was con
L sidered far more shameful to the
SNagyrls than if they had all been
killed In the fiht.
hIam t peo1e com.edy w-
rr ,sheir mtir ad hoe up dtei
cme wiiost iurn ioa, bui cm
plaii m idssenda wa to
bing their tubMes omem in by th
oa. M peom ar )
o se to swmlow it wh ae cup
Lotteries were features In the Se-q
rasn eaturnalla and In the banquets
of the aristocratic Roman, the object
c In both cases being amusement. Some
oef the emperors adopted lotteries on a
d grand scale. Nero's prises were some.
r- tmes a house and at others a slave
HeUolgbsins introduced the eleent
l of absurdity. One prise would be per.
a Ps a golden vase and the next si
it flm. In the sixteenth century the
lottery was adopted In Italy to en
em corage the sale of good. The irst
k recognised lottery In France wss in
U56 and soon It became a popular
amode of raising money foe' state p.ur
poem In anland the eariest lamn
a- lgd lottery was for the repair of
liherh In slal.
Copyright. 1910. by Associated Lit
,'rary F'res. .
Josephus Henderson was a man of
forty when a startling event took place
in his life. He was also a widower.
He was exactly five feet high and
weighed 110 pounds. These tigures d
will convince you that Josephus was c
not numbered among the mighty men
of earth. lie had tried various ways s
of making a living, and in pursuing n
them he had got the reputation of ite
ing keen. He had at last turned eedl
dler and was driving a horse and 2
wagon around the country wita dry
goods, notions, groceries and t intware.
That's the way he came to meet the
.widow Sopher, who lived on a farli.
The widow had passe.d forty. She a
was large and bony and strong. She
was not handsome. The only thing on
earth she feared was the law. She
had once been arrested for kicking a
man and had spent ten days in jail.
The sheriff had made her stay as
pleasant as possible, but she had nev
er recovered from the shock.
Peddlers are a jovial lot, and so are a
widows, and in time these two came
to call each other Josh and Sally.
Things would have gone no further
but for the little man's keenne"s. lie
never made a sale to the widow with t
out cheating her, and one day when t
he heard that she had come into pos- c
session of $5.tW0o in cash through the 0
death of a brother Josephus saw his t
way clear for the future. That money d
would set up a store in the village. v
and he would become a thriving mer- t
chant. o
Josephus went courting. Hle found
the widow behind the plow in a field. i
As he courted she plowed. He had i,
no objections, as time was money to
both of them. Josephus confessed f
that he had entertained a sneaking
affection for the widow since his first t
call, and, though she didn't say much. e
she seemed pleased. L
Josephus was told to call two weeks
i later, but at the end of nine days he 4
was back again. He said it was his t
beating heart that fetched him. He a
had cut the time down, but the widow s
was ready for him. Several days pre- 1
Vious she had gone to the village and s
paid a lawyer $5 to answer the ques- t
"Can the law trouble a wife who
licks her husband?"'
And his answer had been:
"Not if you do not lick him too hard. I
There is neither assault nor battery in
what may be called a moderate licking.
Don't break any bones and don't seri
ously injure his eyes."
"I have been thinking." said the wid- I
ow to Josephus; "I have been thinking I
and wondering if you loved me." 1
"Heavens, can you doubt it?" be ex- i
"And you will always love me?"'
"Forever and forever!"
"Then we'll say two months hence."
"One month-a week-a day!"
Josephus knew of a store to rent in
e the village. and he wabted that $5,000.
The widow insisted that she must have
A two weeks at the very shortest, and a
date was settled on. The marriage was
to be private and be celebrated in her
home. In due time the happy day
came round-e preacher and two wit
aneses and the deed was done. An
boor later, as the happy couple were
left alone, the widow changed her
Sdrss, rolled up her sleeves and brought
Sat a new horsewhip bought for the oc- 1
"What's up?" asked the wondering I
S"Take of your coat and stand out." I
* "For what, lovet I want to talk
.with you about opeinag a store in
"Plenty of time for that, Josephuas.
The first sale you made to me was five
yards of roller toweling. You beat me
on the price and on the measure. I'm
going to tan your jacket for it!"
"But. love"'-
She took him by the collar and laid
en the whip till he hollered. A wo
man who could twist a plow around
Sin clay soill could handle the little
* "The second sale," continued the
wife a Shbe rested, "was five tin pans.
SFour of them leaked, and you beat me
out of 10 cents beside. Here is lick
i nlg No. 2."
S"But I am your dear husband!" he
Sprotested as he squirmed about.
S"And that's why I can lick you and
idodge the law. Here goes!"
- Josephus' hide was tickled again.
e He attempted to fight, but was taken
a by the hair and his head banged
agilnst the'wall till he grew quiet.
When the performance was over and
the wife had got her breath she said:
S"You sold me ten yards of calico for
a drem and warranted it to wasb. It
was threequarters of a yard short on
the measure and the colors ran into
each other. Josephus, some more
"ll have you arrested for this!"
"You can't That's what I paid $5
to make sure of. Come to timeI'
And Josephus was licked for selling
bshort weight groceries. and for charg
ina 50 cents too much for a pair of
bshoes, and for selling black stockings
that crocked. and when be had got his
last stroke the wife said:
"Joeephusa. darling, it was a coasn
of mine that got the 5.000. but you've
got me, and here we dwell, and you
do the tarm work and do it well or
yea'll get some more of this! The
merantile business is not for as,
dear. What we want is the tree sr of
the coauntry. with honest prices and
s geod measure thrown in"
The Saint's Larder.
a Not much is known In this coantry
Sof St. Corentn, but Qulmper, where he
' dwelt, cherishes a legend of him. Ae
t cording to the version given by Mary
r Atkinson in "A Chateau In Brittany,"
l*Ood, pleased with his ife of devo
tion, provided his food. A little fiash
swam to him every day, presenting
its side that the hermit might cut
Saway a suamcient portion for his needs.
As soon as it was thrown back into
the water the fish became immediately
whole again, with no faintest trace of
the cut"
Duvil's Food Cake Easily Made and,
Success Always Insured-Soft Me
lasses Cookies-Banana Short
cake-Popcorn Crisp.
Devil's Food Cake.-(;rate into a
dlCJ one-quarter cake of unsweetened
c1nolate, add one-half cup of boiling I
wnter and one teaspoon soda; let t
stand until other part of cake is I
anted. t
CBke part-Two cups of brown sug- t
af, half cup each butter and sour milk, t
2j& cups flour; pour in the chocolate t
mixture and bake in layers.
Illing for same--Two cups brown
sutar. half cup of sweet milk, butter I
slt of an egg; boil a little, stirring I
all the while. Iio not let it boil too l
loug as it will sugar.
ieft Molasses Cookies.-Onoe cup t
In~ sses. half cup water, half cup t
lais, half teaspoon each of cinnamon I
and ginger, one heaping teaspoon soda. 2
BA 1 water and lard together, put in I
5sod, stir well, add to molasses, mix I
as soft as you can without having too
stklky. Bake in moderate oven. These t
sIt ould be thick, soft and delicious. 1
Ratlpe is over 100 years old.
White Cookies.-Two cups granula
te4 sugar creamed with one cup but- I
ter. one cup of thick sour milk or I
cream, one teaspoon soda dissolved in 1
one teaspoon of hot water, nutmeg to I
tate., just enough flour to handle the
dough easily; roll out and cut. sprinkle
with sugar and press a raisin in cean
ter of each; bake in a rather quick
ovee to a delicate brown. I
Popcorn Crisp.-Boil one cup molas
ses and one cup sugar together till it
is the right consistency for candy. 1
Have five quarts of popped corn, free
from hard kernels, in a large pan, over
which pour the mixture, stirring in at
the same time so the molasses will be
evenly distributed. When cold It will
be crisp and delicious.
ianana Shortcake-Use any good
Washington pie recipe, slice bananas
thin, spread over lower half. Whip a
halt pint of cream sweetened and add
a fttle vanilla, spread over bananas,
put on top layer, cover with bananas
and then cover top with the rest of
the cream. This is very rich.
How One Housekeeper Keeps Clothes
Clean While Putting on Finish
Ing Touches.
A housekeeper who is ndted for her
labor saving devices attached a big
pocket to the ironing board when iron
ing skirts and dresses which will drag
upon the floor.
The pocket is made of unbleached
muslin with a wide hem at each qnd,
and is so long that when it is at
tached to the sides of the board it
will nearly touch the floor.
A double piece of muslin is put on
the corers of the hem to re-enforce
it, and these corners are pinned at
the sides after the garment has.been
put on.
As it is Ironed, the garment talls
within this loose pocket, and is kept
from contact with the foor.
Laundering Frills.
r Before putting in the laundry the
t one-side plaited frills and frilled col
lars, which are so pretty and popular
and yet so hard to "do up," run a
row of basting stitches about an inch
from the outer edge. That will hold
the plaits in position while washing
i and will save time and trouble later
Sin ironing. This is especially true if
you are not the proud possessor of a
Spatent plaiting iron.
SThese frills, by the way, should,
e when possible, be made separate from
s the blouse and buttoned, hooked or
pinned on, so that they do not have
to go so often to the tub. They
I really do not get dirty so quickly as
the more exposed parts of the blouse,
and they are a great nuisance usually
Sto wash and iron, even with the pre
caution mentioned. If you buy a
*ready-made blouse with frills stitched
Lon, it is an easy matter to rip them
Soff and supply buttons and button
SWine Sauce.
Put over the fire a cupful of boiling
water. Wet a tablespoontul of corn
Sstarch with enough cold water to make
a paste and stir into the boiling wa
ter. Cook ten minutes, stirring to proe
L vent its lumping. Rub to a cream a
Squarter cupful butter and one cupful
of powdered sugar. Add one egg, well
r beaten, and a good grating of nutmeg.
When this has cooked ten minutes add
a hall cuptul of wine and pour into
the sugar and egg mixture, stirring
until well mixed. Keep hot in a pan
of hot water until ready to serve.
5 Delmonico Potatoes.
Layer cold potatoes, layer grated
E cheese; pour over drawn butter.
B auce-Put in double boiler or over
the tea kettle one cup milk; when
Sthe milk is hot add one tablespoonfual
Sflour and butter creamed, boil togeth
er until thick; keep up the process
n anti the dish is full.
Cream Sauce.
STwo rounded tablespoons butter,
I two spoonfuls flour; when butter bnb
Sbles stir in flour; add salt and pepper
to taste; add enough old milk to
make consistency t good gravry. Let
tbloil good.
A Pest's Wardrebe.
The poet Alfieri--e was the subject
of a romance with the Countess of
Albany and so figures in Mr. H. M.
: Vaughan's "The Last Stuart Queen"
became very egotistic and ill tempered
in old age. "His eccentricity," says
b Mr. Vaughan, "kept pace with his un
g controllable violence, for, always sensi
It tve to the effects of heat and cold, he
Shad his clothes specially arranged with
a Itapes and ribbons so that portions of
y them could be removed by his servants
f fom any part of his body should a
srtcular member feel too warm er
to chilly." -
Queen Amelie of Portugal Most
Unfairly Treated.
Weman of Many Sorrows and TrW ,
dies Who Devoted Herself to
the People-Charities Were
Her Only Extravagance.
Lisbon Perhaps there is not ti
all Europe today a mor'e patlhtie fig
are than Queen Anmelie. IBrave she
has proved herself to be often, but
there is something about the alm in
trepid silrit with which she h s fared
this latest trouble, which calls forth
the deep sympathy of Womankind the
wordl (vt r.
After having had her husband and
her eldest son slain by her side, in the
most shocking fashion, nearly three
years ago, and her own remaining boy
wounded, she has now been compelled
to submit to the loss of her son's
throne cthat was also her own), and
has been driven with him to seek
refuge abroad leaving all their be
longings. all their personal treasures.
in the hands of the revolutionists.
Born, in England at Turkinhain on
the banks of the Thames -her father.
the late Comte de Paris, being ban
ished at the time from France-
Amelie will doubtless add one more to
that Parisian group of throneless
royalties who furnished the Inspira
tion of one of Alphonse Daudet's fa
mous novels.
What Amelie Fears.
Perhaps Queen Amelie's greatest
grief in connection with the recent
tragic events will be the shattered fu
ture of her only remaining son. For.
all hopes for the future are practical
ly at an end for a monarch who has
been deposed by his people. Another
source of profound sorrow will be the
fact that she will be barred hence
forth from that Church of St. Vin
cent at Lisbon where her murdered
husband and eldest son sleep their
last sleep.
She will be in doubt, indeed, wheth
er the remains of those so dear to her
Queen Amelle.
will not be subjected to some such
frightful indignities as those which
characterised the last .revolutioary
outbreak in Barcelona, when the mob
having sacked the convents and mon
asteries, tore the dead monks and
nas from their tombs, paraded them
'about the city, either whole or piede.
mealt exposed them to every sort of
outrage, and enaded by setting them up
it grotesque positions at the ruined
entrances of the sacred buildings
ftom which they had been taken.
ever srice Amelie's husband and
eldest so were assassLated she had
lived in utter terror last her only r
maining son, Manuel If., should share
their fate. Fr herself, her own safuety
and welfare, she cared little. Those
who know Amelie reaste that wheo a
cruel death claimed her husband on
that terrible afternoon in February,
1i08, her heart was quite broken, and
the only interest left dor her in life
lay in her son, Manuel. The domestic
life of King Carlos ad Amelle was
utterly udalouded and theim queen was
the happiest of wives and mothers.
Tried to Help the People.
Amelle haa been obllsed to submit
to seeing the Instiators of the mur
der of Kin Carlos and the crown
prince not only unpunlshed, but eves
occupy~g positlons of influence sad
rank. Indeed, she was brought fae
to face with them almost dally and
had to remaa silent bor the sake of
the young kin.
She was debarred from rewarding
those who had endarevored to defend
her husband on the day of his uassas
sination and could not open a Portu
guese paper without fnding its col
umns filled with calumniations of her
dead husband, which she was power
less to ofdcially or publloly daey.
Sintace Amelle, then a sender youna
woman renowned for her exquisidte
beauty, came to Portgual a little over
24 years ago, she has done nothtng
but good. Out of her own personal
fortune she has had built and en
dowed bomes for crippled children, or
phan asylums, homes for the blind and
public dispensares.
Maie Amelle to possessed of a sauf
fledently large fortune of her own to
have rendered her wholly independent
of the Portuguese treasury. Her own
extravagtances consisted of her many
charities, and that from her own
purse she returned to the Portugues
government money which It wars as
serted had been advanced to her hus
band, the late king, but whichbb he did
not in reality owe, it will be realised
that Portugal has driven from her soil
a wise. good and energetice princess,
who spent her entire married life t
working for the welfare of her people
-a woman toward whom they should
be l d with feelings of gratitude
The Realm of Fiction.
Mr. Graham threw down his newspa
per with an expresslon of annoyance
"It's too much when the daily paper
begin to print fairy tales." he said.
I "Let me see it" said Mrs. Graham
S"Perhaps I could read It to the chil
Sdren at bedtime tonight."
S"It's not that kind." said her hbus
a band. "This is the story of a young
i plumber's assistant who declared tha
s he worked so fast that it was not fail
Sto pay him by the hour, but that ht
r should be p'id by the job."-Youth'i
r(ow to Make These Favorite Small
Cakes That Will Keep Well
for a Long Time.
Th~pe are a fiaorite itrll r;ike
th,,t may b1 r! 'lde !u q: iawa'n y "I,,di
kept on had11 for F~pIeCi.t! or,'acions
Cream togth' 'I or. ,ap of bul'or,
one of ha i Intl .i e of -irown sl tr .
Adld thre. *.:r:- (,.o at ;a ti i h ..t
in a thoro,:el.i ;af`er c o:i, : ;inl.'it,n. I
'l}.."n add tX' ' l. l " 0 , (,'" ,t t, ;t.o I
fill of Fr 'ir:d , a . f' n - ; ,,;.Rf
oi{!e r oria ilt. :i. tii, '" n f". 1 ii ;.l': a
alnind. tlnil ow,·, e(,l h'f it { ' , ! 1,
ron N . .t ad ,i , lr l,·s ; : .:.,,: ,4
wlth whih ,tn.', hl, !n n l;. I '(t l '
nai r aat" an.! f ur lith h , i ,ir
lo:fl'(otmfOi.4 of c!..t (i of tar;tir a.t',
To sift.e.d, ic:_ tI 'ar oal ma-i a
d*1ff on tlh c  .d : v1't' ti hinde -i r t
I!! .ll m i ted ,i td fa anl, ' , t..n roll I
on' on it ,' :re-l I .:ard it.t. tiin ron l ,
aoit aIn R ti l ti liamet.'r w.it, a
Pl arp k life -oit Intr slh .- i a o(l i s
of ian tI I thi . lila II. a t;u ict
iOlel to ligi r iro n. iand .I h-Iei  .o
mit tl t to I 1 til t t ' ,L\ li. reco thi y
will kee'p for a tlg timn;
To remove black Ink stains on chil
dren's colored frocks. etc , cover them
Immediately with red ink and then
wash. In this way the damage may
be made good, not a trace of either
Ink remaining.
When the lemons from which you
are about to extract the juice for cook
ing are brought cold from the store
room the juice will be extracted
easier if the lemons are warmed a
To destroy moths put the moth-in
fested articles into a baker's oven
which has just been used for baking.
Let them remain there over night and
in the morning take them out and
shake and beat them In the open air.
Many women who do not venture to
prepare caramel at home because of
the danger of burning instead of
browning the sugar do not know that
the druggist has It at its best. Dell
cious custard Is made with maple
sugar for sweetening and caramel for
coloring and the two flavors blend ex
cellently. The caramel is useful for
coloring sauces as well as for flavoring
custards and creams.
Hickory Nut Cake.
Beat to a cream one-half cup of
butter and two cupfuls of sugar. Add
the yolks of two eggs beaten light and
stirred. In with a cupful of rich milk.
Sift together In another bowl three
cups of pastry flour, a teaspoonful of
cream of tartar and one-half teo
spoonful of soda. Mix with the other
ingredients, beat, then fold in two
cupfuls of chopped hickory or walnut
moats and two cups of seeded raisins
dredged with lour.
Fold In the whites of two fresh
eggs beaten to a froth and bake for
an hour In a moderate oven. The cake
may be savored with a gratinag o
nutmeg, a bit of mace or vanills as
Current Bune
One and a half cups warm sweet
milk, one cup sugar, one cup yeast or
one yeast eake (it yeast cake is used
dissole in cup of lukewarm water),
one-hal cup of butter, one cup our
rante. Make a stti batter. Let rise
over night In the morning stir in as
much flour as you can with a spoon.
Let It rise again, then hkead in enough
flour to make out in small cakes, let
Srise agai and bake in gqlick oven. Two
Seggs may be noed in the morningS, if
STomato Curry.
Cook two tablespooafulrs of btter
Swith one-half tablepoonful fnely chop.
Spen onion until yellow. Add one sour
Sapple, pared, cored and chopped. Cook
eight minutes. Add onehalf cup rice
stock, two sups mcanned tomatoes, on
Shalf tablespoonaful urry powder, one
teaspoonful vinegar. When it boils
add one teaspoonul salt and one salt
I spoonful pepper and one cup boiled
C rdo. Cook ve minutes.
i Floor Polisher.
I- If yo have no weighted brush ao
Sa lolng handle to keep hard oors in
d condition, a good substitute can be
found by removing the brushes from
F- an old sweeper and covering the
o opening firat with a thin board or
it heavy cardboard, then with a piece a
n carpet that is thick and soft
y If you cannot get enough pressure
a with the movable handle it can be
e made frm with wires or nails.
[d Mince Pie.
i The origin of this famous dish is in
ll volved in table. Some people suppos
s, that the splces used in the delectable
hr 1lling are traceable to the offerings oi
le the wise men of the east
Id mLong ago mince pies were of as
e oblong fore.
Both Alike.
s- Robert, aged four. is the center of
. an admiring household, which in
e ludes grandmother and a baby sister.
One morning at the breakfast table
the boy seemed to be deeply meditat
Sing about something.
- "What's on your mind, son?" asked
his father.
- "I was just thinking about grand
ig ma and baby," the lad replied. "You
at tell me that baby's teeth are coming
ir in and that grandma's teeth are com
ie ing out, and, as far as I can see, both
's of their months look alike to me.a"
Yoangstown Telegram.
i Meeting Cousin
+ I
t Sarah
!, , the. t. "i( g t1 . : ., . :' . at + *,'n k
Ta s nt : 'F l,;t ,* rfor '.tF K '.v
' tplied ":' r  :rti 1, tit ' T'C uer
a tsher t It ;1, rT.Q- the ,sh. ' I- :.i'
"'4 ;, ,t ri 1I;. ( Iw ,' ~,., l ., r:k h
she ,.av she, .Lr'. lrt,? '
" I 'o . i' t tt. t t 2 t t a i 't .
leasit,, nt., t tee read ': t Itu her
'I i.:' !.' Tr O nut," ..: .. 1 Rith
erlc r"t ", b,' In court .: 4 this
afti rInt 1, Xill hav," t!.: pleasuie
,f Ro'! : t, 'I.." traii N tlt.l! "
"'lnt I'1 ''t,I;gaged fIr a bridge par
"'ell ml ar girl. yo'l know
cousin x-art, -vill never forgite us if
shie is riot ::.t tt tht Att'; '.ln will. due
e-remnint 'Vln tot !'t itat.! tier to
c.:anigt, her niil. do tot.i'
"(f our(re not" Mrs llHu'erford
laughet d 'Itut us t titne. l ;. , I just
a ilh vour cousin Sari":. i.l ciever
nlitLtl, fteli her g.'nero, s i: nt ns
Rutherfold was hturryitg for his cnr
when N:otlei t aIled to hlil t"o know
to which station she was to en
"VWh. th( --- Well I dl,i't klnow.
There are two roads Iuabsiit through
('ornersville I'11 look up the trail
ant telephone you at noon
W\hlle waiting to hear from her hue
band Mrs Rutherford phoned her
most abject apologies to Mrs Em
"I quite understand the situation."
said the discomfited hostess. gra
ciously, "and if you'll only find me a
substitute I shall be most grateful,
for I'm too busy to hunt up any one
Then Mrs. Rutherford. with all the
tact she possessed, began calling up
her friends, but no one appeared in
clined to play bridge as an accommo
dation at a party to which she had
not been invited. All sorts of seem
ingly valid excuses in the way of
previous engagements and Ill health
were given until In despair Mrs.
Rutherford induced her former bridge
teacher to take her place at the price
of one afternoon's lesson.
"Well. cousin Sarah's visits come
high, but we must have them," re
marked Rutherford when, on telephon
ing his wife, she mentioned this ar
rangement. "Now, about the train. I
fnd there is no 2:40 train on either
road. But there's a 2:30 on the Mil
waukee and a 2:35 on the Northwest.
ern. Both will have to be met."
"Well, I can't be in two places at
"Even I Iealize that" replied Ruth
erford with mock humility. "Ill send
Miss Thornton to the union station.
though we're so busy in the office I
don't see how we can spare her, but
I guess it's the only way. You re
member she wrote some letters for
cousin Sarah the last time she was In
town. so she'll know her all right."
At 2 o'clock Mrs. Rutherford. eates
Inag the offie building, met the
stenographer at the entrance.
"Why, Miss Thornton, didn't yes
meet our cousln'" she asked.
"She wasn't at the union station,"
was the answer. "I saw the train
come in and I looked at every pas
senger. I thought she had come on
the other roed."
"Well, she didn't," asserted Mrs.
Rutherford Ilaughed that evening at
dinner. but his wife kneow that he was
disturbed by the nonarrival of hi
elderly couestin.
"Just lost her train, prebably," he
slaid after they had discussed the met.
ter. "Well certainly hear from her in
the morning mail."
At 1:20 they were awakened from
deep sleep by the loud and persitent
ringing of the bell, and Rutherford,
roustng hlmself., hastily threw on a
bathrobe and rushed to the door.
"Why, cousin 8arah, you here?"
Natalie heard him exclaim.
Yes, I'm here, and such a time as
I've had. I've been sitting In that
depot nearly two hours, tbhinking
every minute you'd come. I lot so
vezed I just about decided to star
right there and take the early train
back to Cornerrvllle this .morninlg."
"You poor dear." Natalie ran dowan
stairs and kissed the belated giet as
warmly as that angular and sagry
person would person. "I'm afrald you
didn't telegraph us the right train. We
went to two stations this afternoon,"
"This afternoon! How *could yes
expect me this afternoon when I wtr
ed I'd take the 2:40 train and you,
Richard, at least, ought to know that
it takes ninte hours to come down
"I gues you'll have to be patint
and forgive us, cousin Sarah." Ruth
I erford looked solemnly penitent. "Na
Italie and I aren't very smart about
trains. Of course, there was no res
son in the world for us to lfancy for a
minute that you were due here this
afternoon. We're pretty stupid, are't
S"Well, it's all over now and if I
can get a bite to eat and a good ksleep
tonight, likte enough Ill wake up in a
real good humor tomorrow."
Rutherford smiled sleepily when his
wife came into their room an houor
"I think the will's safe." he mur
"Oh, bother the will!" retorted Mrs.
Rutherford, tartly, as she turned out
the light.
An Austrslian Mole.
The Australian mole burrows ob
liquely in the sand, going two or three
inches under It and never bttraying
its passage except by a slight undula
tion of the soil. In digging it uses its
conical nose. whlich is lrtecttd ly a
horny plate, and the strong. nl:,tt,'k
shaped claws of its fire fet. The
hind feet, which are wid.r ::(i spud'
shalped, throw the s;ral l,:,'k. ', that
no trace Is left of lthi tilmi::, whli'h it
hollows. It contse t to iit' s!lrfaj'e a
I few yards firther on :t!ut thou buries
Itself again, all sithout making any

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