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We Make The Best Ice Creams!' Why We Make The Best? Iscuse it is cooked and ss no artificial ingre dients. It i tde of the pure fresh cream. j crk 0eggs1, highest grade sugar I [ vamillla bea-. ITORiSRECOMMIND IT gt ibash proves that you cam 881kil Mirs by freezing but you can jig.. Hence our t e cream as Odenwald & Gros Co. Ltd. 619 Canal Street, X P NE Corner Exchange - - g l 2648. Place. :TIONS AT PASSES GOOD. ( H. Ellis, chairtmahI of the joint ce of exchal' atnd colulter bgdle, returned Tueilday morning the Passes loaded with informa learing upon the matter of a station and na\'l, base which be considered b. the conference. .itilted Southwest pass and South -uid Mr. Ellis, and found con there better than I hale seen -mr some time. The west end of Mith pass jetty is not so very It there is more water there l ever saw at this season. There $fet or more water at all points. that this jetty should be e. about 500 feet. M'f is not any apparent reason db passes cannot be protected attack and there is no danger lek of water at any time.' INSPECTION OF CISTERNS CONTINUED. coanmittee on public health of ve Union will take up of an appropriation for board of health so that the of cisterns may be con when that body meets Tuesday This important sanitary Ian discontinu. d because the ef bealth did not have the funds to prosecute it. OF TRANSFERS OF PO LICE OFFICERS. of Police Reynolds order in the police, and a num have been made. Ser will be sent from here _trpeuhore street station; Ser 7hstloy will leave the Maga station to come to our sta LARIGIN 18 BACK FROM --j EAST. ting several pleasant ~U~ig" weeks in the East, J. Larkin, our parish th Church of the Holy Name -ha returned home. Going U ll by the Southern Pacific -e r Larkin olfficiated at isof lhis cousin, Rev, An 8. 1., at St. Veronica's Iphia, whither he had * l the metropolis. He the'annual convention PUathers in Washington Sto July 1, and afterward lime at Harper's Ferry, alted a nephew who is an S S*eminary at Washing Was spending the summer house of the seminary - rrll Returning to Phil Baltimore, where he had for a day or two, declared that he was tO stop because of the ex for the temperature was .04 degrees. LtI n visited Lawrence, he was the guest of 4 Plasmans of St. . This parish Is one of [.the entire United States, persons on its rolls, and stated that he beheld " s on one Sunday that See of the 2,400 seats that -- tAlned for each service. eIlird , was the most re he had ever heard of Father Larkin also s'Vaterly, R. I.. where he S Peter McOscar, a for Sat the Church of the .. Mary, and returning to t that city July 12 on blding services aboard -hklse a congregation of or three members were biSth. The Reward She Received For inging Wa to Iormation .3r MAY C ETHEiGE Copyright by American Press Asso ciation 1911. When Washington a as at Cambridge In command of the patriot army hold Ing the British shut up in Boston it Was his object to capture them if he could, if not to force them out. lie sent a spy into the city to learn of their strength and condition. The young man sele-ted for this work was Joel Amrmstrong, twenty two years old, who a few days itfore had left Boston to join the arilny at Cambridge on the eve of his Ietrth;il to Sally Perkins. Washington instructed him to dis cover just what sulllies and :ullll!lllui tlon tile British posessed. The gen eral knew the numbers and IariInt,:,l lt. It is not far from Cambridge to I:,S ton; indeed, they are now one city. Joel had no need to fear being taken i:l citizen's dress, for he hald no uniform. He had always lived in [Boston and knew all routes between It and its en virons. lie went through in the nig;ht. and in th" morning when Sally had just lighted the fire in the kitcheln :anid was swinging the crane bearing the pot to boil the water he walked in. and they were locked in each otlher' arms. There was no great danger to Joel in going about the city so long as he was not liable to be caught with In formation on his person. The Ameri can army was considered by the BIrit Ish rather as a rabble than an organ ized force, and transitory at that. Joel collected all the information lie wanted from patriot citizens who knew very well how General Howe was situ ated. But he did not dare trust to his memory. Besides, certain citizens were desirous of sending communica tions to Washington Informing him of various matters important for him to know. Joel took all these letters and papers to Sally and asked her to sew them in the lining of his coat Now, it so happened that a British soldier whom Joel had known and had told that he was going to Cambridge to fight against the tyrant king saw Joel walking past Faneull hall. This soldier saw the young patriot go into the house where Sally Perkins lived and told his captain of the circum stances. The captain told his colonel, and a guard was sent to the house to prevent Joel's going back to the Ameri can army, lest he carry information. It so happened that Sally was sew ing the papers In Joel's coat when, looking out through a window from which she could see some distance down the street. she spied a squad of soldiers coming, the officer making in quiries as he came. She also saw a citizen point to her home. Quick as a fash she inferred that Joel was In danger. Pulling a huge chest out from under a bed, she put her lover into it and shoved it back as the sol diers stopped before the house and surrounded it. An officer walked in without knocking and found Sally at her spinning wheel. Joel was not discovered. but the guard remained outside on watch so that if he were still there he could not leave. Sally told Joel of the situa tion, and he was much chagrined that he could not deliver the information he possessed to General Washington. "I suppose I shall have to burn it All," he said. "How would it do for me to take it?" Sally asked. "Do you think you could?" "Of course." So Joe! transferred the papers to Sally, who concealed them about her person and walked out of the house in face of the guard. The oBfficer looked dubious about letting her go, ince he had received orders to permit no one to leave the house. But Sally paid no attentiot to him, though her heart was beating like a trip hammer. Sally, fearing she might be followed, went among the shops making pur chases. She saw a redcoat following her, but managed to elude him. When it was quite dark she started for Cam brldg, keeping to the fields Finding a boat on the Charles river, she ap propriated it and, rowing across, was taken in by an American sentry. She asked to be conducted to the com mander in chief. Washington was conferring with people who called to see him on In numerable subjects when a sentry an nounced Sally Perkins. "What can I do for you, Mistress Perkins?" asked the generaL "Nothlng, general I am doing some thing for you. You sent Joel Arm strong, a soldier in your army. to Bos ton for information He is shut up there and cannot leave for the red #ots who are watching the house. Here is what he collected for you." The general's face lighted at seeig the papers. He took them and, having glanced at them. said: "We are under oblsations to you, Mistress Perkins, for these papers, which are of great value to us. What can I do in recognition of our appre datlon of your heroiec act? Is there anything I can give you?" "Yes, general, a kiss I would IHke to be able to say that I have kissed the commander in chief." Washington, though he was old enough to be the girl's father, colored sightly. He was so digniafed as well as modest that this reward given be fore a dozen persons was a gnreat trial to him, He submitted to be kissed on the cheek by the girl. then said: "Now that this worthless reward has been given you must go and have something of value-a supper." Joel Armatrong remained hidden till Boston was evacuated. "Tho Losse of the Royal George." The poet Cowper's story as set forth in the verses we all know on "The Lss of the Royal George" Is fiction from beginning to end. The Royal George sank simply and solely because the ship was rotten, owing to 'the neglect of the authorities dring sxteen years of pseace time while the Royal George was lying in harbor to keep her in a seaworthy state. It came ahbout, in fact, qenite --ddemly and was the result of a great pice of the ship's bottom drop plug bodily et.-LOSdoS Graphie. A Deserter By EDWARD B TAPPAN copyrlght by American Press Asso coation. V.I1. One m'-rninig in 18(3. when the Cou federate and Federal forces were tight ing in Virginia. a rawboned man in butternut entered the camp of a regi ment of Telnesseeans and said to an officer he rumet: "Cap', when you uns goin' to fight the Yankees:"' The ouniver was passing on when the man in butternut called to hilu. "Say, c.a,; I want to enli-t." "Who are 3'ou, ;land where do you conie fron':" asked the ollier, nolli tied at the pro i~et of a recruit. "I'in lImn Iligg. and I hail fromt Tennessee." "Tlennes e? This regiment is fromt "W\V;al. tht:r', \u lar I hail from. Some U'nion t lenl driv' lte out. I conrie over the mountings fo' to jine this yere army." Riggs was entli-sted and turned over I to a driilntuitstr. After thrlie da3s' hard drillin: the sergeant went to the I captain and reported that it was sit ply iltpoil ie to teach the TennIessee- 1 an the manua:il of arlls. Vhen he had i Staught himn a ,lmovement the recruit would forget it while lie was teaching I a second one. Ile seemed to be anxious to become a soldier, but had nlo ca pacity to learn anything. The sergeant , was told to do the best he could with him and turn him into the ranks for = ser\ lee. t The first night Riggs was sent out on i picket he fired his gun and (atre run- f ning In full tilt. alarming the whole 1 picket line. Suppositng him to be a ; coward as well as stupid, at the next brush he was put In the front ranrk. but he stood up well, proving conclu sively that lie was simply stupid. Riggs' stupidity was of the kind to cause trouble, lie went one day to the brigade commander and asked him it he had any tobacco. The general sent i him with a note to his captain, order ing the officer in future to keep "this i fool away from these headquarters." This mortified the captain, and he put Riggs in the guardhouse. The colonel. hearing of the episode, directed the catain to release Riggs. since there could be no criminality attached to the act of a "blamed fool." After this the captain spent most of his time thinking how he could get rid of Riggs. HIe tried surreptitiously to have him transferred to another com pany, but the plot was discovered and it failed. No other company would have him. Then one day Riggs met the di vision commander and told him he thought he would like a position on his staff. lie was sent back with a repri mand for his captain for not better instructing his men in the proper rela tion of a soldier to his commander. The captain now vowed he would get rid of Riggs if he had to shoot him. Whenever there was a fight he put Riggs right in the middle of it, but somehow the stupid fellow es caped, while the best men were being t shot down. After a week's exposure of Riggs the fighting suddenly ceased. n Then no sooner had Riggs got him- 8 self furbished up than there was to s be a grand review, at which he placed his captain again in trouble. Passing d the reviewing officer, he swung his gun in the air and sang out: "Three cheers for General C.!" Riggs' captain was desperate. He formed a malicious resolve. He would put the fool in the position of a de serter and get him shot. He told Riggs one morning that the Yankees were offering bounties as high as a thousand dollars to any one who would enlist. It might be a good move for Riggs to desert, go over to the Yankees, enlist and bring back the bounty. "By jing." exclaimed the dunce, "that 'ad be a good idee! I could set the hall company up with that." The captain offered to connive at his desertion. He took Rlggs out on the picket line and told him to run for It. The captain had arranged that the de serter must pass through a narrow de file between two low hills, at the far- d ther end of which were posted two men who had been instructed to arrest o Rlggs and bring him back to camp. His trial and execution would speedily follow. Riggs triangulated his long legs so I rapidly that when he met the men who were to arrest him somehow he couldn't stop. They attempted to head him off, but he had got by them before they , reached his path. They fired at him, t whereupon he turned, shot one with i his musket and the other with his re volver and sped on. If he was stupid t he was certainly quick~ but quick for the first time in his life. a "Well," said his captain. "I'm rid of him, though I fear he's really fool 4 enough to come back. However, if be , does he'll be shot for delertiton" o But Riggs never returned. On reach- a lag the Federal pickets he askllred to be taken at once to the headquarters of a certain general "Hello. Baker!" exclaimed the gen eral "You backl I thought you'd c got yourself hanged by this time. Hope you've got a lot of tinformation.' b "I have, general I enlisted in the I rebel army as a Tennuseean-I didn't b say from east Tennessee-and proved ' so stupid that they wouldn't keep me." "Well, what are they doing over there?" asked the generaL "Stonewall Jackson has been with- u drawn from the Shenandoah valley n and is marching toward Richmond. a What he will do there I couldn't find o out, but all the scattered forces are ordered to join Lee, and it looks as i d there was to be a concentra*d attack C en McClellan." t "Good for you." said the generaL b Where Women Don't Like to Shop. The stranger in Korea finds that he has struck topsyturveydom when he learns that women do not like shop ping, that the prominent merchants keep their wares concealed in closets instead of displaying them in show cases and that the customer who doez not fancy the first .piece of goods , brought from concealment is likely tc be told that the merchant is quite sure 5 he has nothing better. Elsewhere the a street sign plays an important part in I attracting trade. The large merchant b houses in Korea are entirely wltholt i street sigm.a-Baltimore Star. U THE DAY OF THE TRUMP By M. QUAD Copyright, 1:10. Iy AIociated Lit One ietenung aftelr i-tpiper Silasi Wiggs Hord. "rs, \\'i :z ddlý ri ,t n . a k t here be was g i . hiit ' Lr . Silty i teki datly night for l rllr aid ' ars lSi', haid g at' doni l i to the lie i i to lof anrid g:ib fr tlt or thriII houri, . 'av ery night lie itittuiretl fr ii: ait tltiu pIlttllitt e, :iitad ci rv night he re..i cli a tshilke of the hleiadl. On this vt'Itnin , h witm per, 8 . : 411, 1 sorI etlhitng tie hadl llta tir I oui It ft. Ile Stopp dt' for :1 it ltll it t Ito ., :I his wife iand chih'ririn. a:s if lii!hl.u thiea farewell. Mr. Wigg- hladt conte to ii firty i eight years old. ile had worl..ld all hiis pfe. He hadn't broken his I:a k at it, but he had done fairly well fir a ii: niI who hated xwork. There i, or0 d.i.: itei be was iio lintg torn fir iote t ,eIti fior $1 a day that Ile Cit iso iid i e jul l ,,.i p aind dowln ai a til hoop.d. I1 i itlil ed to take life easy, but lhe cIol tlii. Hee wanted to le ie whole siik of flour and three poindt if Iuitter ahi aIil of the aiie-itile of the famtily and thelnt go lishing hibut the day had li.e er colPe. Neither the village postiltih e nor the grocery nor h le drug store saw al:is that evening nor for many lol-.e te in ings to coime. it as relarked tli:iat something imust lie hlatpliteed to him. Something had. ill leaving the house lie hid walked in the o(if.,ioite direction from the illage. lie had walked till night and all thil e next day. In fact, lie kept on w:ialkiing until lie was lt00 miles away. The'ln hie stoppedl and got work In a hotel harn for a few weeks. HIe finally found the man lie was looking for, and after several in terviews with him Silas put fifty more miles between him and home. Then he sat down in a hamlet in the midst of a rich farming communiity and got ,his breath. As soon as rested he an nounced himself as Abljah. the proph et. Ile had come there to warn sin ners and all others that the last trump was about to sound. Hle set the day for It to sound. The date had been given him in a dream. Silas' hair hung down to his shoul ders, and he had a venerable appear ance and a deep voice. No one around there had ever seen a prophet, but It wasn't long before everybody was agreed that Silas at least looked like one. At first he was laughed at and ridiculed, but that only made him the more earnest He spoke from the steps of the tavern, and he went from house to house and from farm to farm. le spoke to the women more than to the men. In two weeks he had half a dozen of them with him. Then he found male converts. This was in May. The last trump was to sound on the 4th of August. In four weeks two-thirds of the pop ulati n of a county were converts. In six weeks there were only a few out siders. The weekly papers scoffed at Silas and his dreams and predictions, but he silenced them by asking. "How do you know that this thing won't come to pass?' They didn't know it. They couldn't declare it Impossible. They couldn't sneer at the last trump business without offending their Chris tian subscribers. It was the same with lawyers and doctors. They jump Old on Silas to jump off again. "You believe there is a heaven, don't "Ever been there?" "Of course not" "Ever see any one who had?" "No." "Then why do you believe?' "Because the Bible says so." "But It also sayn there shall be a aidgment day." "Yes, but why on the 4th of Au' gust?' "Why on any dayl Why not on that day as well as another?" "If the last trump is to sound what of our property?" "It will be destroyed with the earth, of course," was the reply. That suited some, but not the majr ity. All day on the 3ld of August the coun ty held its breath. Farmer and vti. lager put on clean shirts and did no work. It was said that children forgot to cry and that never a rooster crowed. Hundreds of people sat up all that slght, going to their doors now and then to consult the heavens. On the morning of the 4th there was a gatheringi on hills and knolls and a farewell shaking of hands. People spoke in whispers, and husbands and wives held hands. It was so up to 10 o'clock. to noon, to midafternoon, to sundown. Then Silas Wiggs stood up band said to the people around him: "It has not come and we will dis perse, but to hold ourselves in readi aem for a week yet. It may be that Gabriel has mistaken the date." Did they swarm for him? Did they bring out a rail and tar and feathers? Did they go to the courts and east him iato jail? Nothing of the kind for Silas Wiggs. They allowed that there was a mistake somewhere. but it might be Gabriel's fault Instea4 of Mr. Wiggs'. He hung around for a week and then withdrew by daylight, as an honest man should. He said he would dream again and try and have the thing come off on time. Silas hasn't worked any since. He doesn't have to. His share of the plun der permits him to go fishing all the time, and he never cowes home empty handed. Ellen Terry's Tee. When Ellen Terry was a little girt about ten years old she played Puck in "A Midsummer Night's Dream" and had to make her appearance through the stage floor on a trapdoor. The trapdoor was shut too soon, and one ef the child's feet was caught. She screamed with pain, and Mrs. Charles Kean whispered to her: "Be a brave girl, Nellie, Finish your part, and you shall play Arthur in 'King John." The trapdoor by this time was open, but the child's too was broken. She, however, pluckily pulled herself >. gether and alssed her speech. Fooling a Solomon. An Irish mragistrate %was T.rl, e.x(led by the ctoullictini g 'iii is ,of t\1,e w men for a L:ai,, .a' ti i uuen itig that she w:<. 1 th iotlih,.r .,f it. The j -.u ;, ,. retIeilitere.I Soit. on -. prol .-t.llii: i, ;a jsiti:Ir ,~a-. :Iir l. tul:nh ri at: I ihih t.r oft the t-.urt tr : arºiug kniif. 1. ;;ar.,I hte ,. ,ubt ;i- h'if t.. -a, TI... v. lie'n wi t.re .hi , ed. 1,i ha d f ,, i . " of the :ltlhu, rit% a lmi l r I "'.. . - f h. our. i , . in l ri " h Lit' a'tl 11 i nlor. SIGNS PUZZLE THE GOOSEBONE SAGES CONVENTION OF FORECAST IN. TERPRETERS BREAKS UP IN DISGUST AT REPORTS. DISCUSS WINTER OUTLOOK Much Conflicting Evidence for Believ ers in the Goosebone, the Ground hoj. the Wrinkled Tomato, the Thick Husk and Other Signs. ('hatnahtion. Ill -The local nature prolhl't s an't quitte 4;gr"' on i ,hat is corning off tfis wintter ini it way of weather. Theret i* much concflictlug evidence, for tbelievers in the goose bone. the groundhog, the wrinkled to mato, the t! lck corn husk and tother signs sull,tosed to give a correct fore cast ito consider that at a gathering of the prophets here no final forecast was risked. One prophet had the courage to rise up and state that be had been in the habit of basing his prediction for the winter on what the weather was each September 29. but that last year all signs failed, due, he thinks, to the dis concerting advent of Halley's comet then approaching the earth. At the finish, he had a choice lot of unfulfill ed forecasts on hand. Following this abject confession of prophecies that failed, another mes her of the convention announced that he pinned his faith to the appearance of tomatoes. Each autumn he digs up a tomato vine and hangs it in the cel lar. After giving the tomatoes on the vine two weeks In which to line up as weather prophets, he examines them. If they are soft and wrinkled the winter will be mild. This year's test found them in that condition. The consensus of opinion among those who have faith, in worms as weather prophets is that the winter will be mild because worms have been seen everywhere, and if it was to be a cold winter the worms would be in their steam-heated fiats or some oth er comfortable home by this time. Some new work in crude meteorol ogy was introduced at the convention by making the groundhog do a semi 1 I Some Sues Weather Signsl annual instead of an annual stunt. Heretofore his appearnce on Feb. 2 bas been the only time In the year when the little animal had the cenoter of the stage, but they said at this meeting the little groundhg Iis Just as reliable In the all as he is in Peb On Candlemas day he is supposed to come out at noon, look for his shadow and go back, if he can me it, for six weeks' annex to his winter's nap. In the fall what he thtinks about prospects for the winter are based on the approaches to his home. Every groundhog with any pretea slons to class has two entrance to hi domiclel. One of these faoe the north and the other the south. As signs are observed he closes one ea trance, and this year, according to those who had wandered about the woods, the northern entrance was closed, an indication that the ground hog expected a cold winter. To ofset this, another delegate re ported seing a turtle and two black msakes wandering about uas if they thought it was May instead of Norem er. This, he inlsisted, was a sure sign that the winter is to be mild. Squirrels are depended upon by many for a tip on the winter. This eear the squirrels have laid In a very small supply of nuts for the winter. According to those who back the squirrel as an authority this means that the ground is to be bare and the weather mild. The moss on the tres was reported by another delegate to show conclu sively that a hard winter Is coming. "Go out in the woods," said the moss man, "and look at the trees. On the north side of them you will find a bheavry growth of moss. That's nature's protection for the tree and a sure sign of a hard winter. Among all the varynlg stigns the gooseebone is stili the most credited one. Where the bresatbona of a young goose shows black spots It Is eon eeded that the wainter ls to be sever GETS A BROKEN ARM IN POOL BALL DUEL ATMOSPHERE FOR A FEW MIN UTES IS FILLED WITH FLY ING IVORY. tt 1 :r.: .' > 1~I t, row' n It . " Duel With Pool Bll No person seemed to know what caus,,,d th scra. Rosenberg and Kelsky, who were believed to be friends, awere w aching a game of pol Swhen one hit the other. Who struck the first blow nobody seemed to know, and they didn't want to see who scored Dnet. All the pool balls available were seized by the combatants, and, placing several tables between them, they opened fire. tr.m the street the crowd gazed in through a window at the unfirue bttle. According to wit, nesse neither fightere ho scoreduntil Kelky, who the said to have some repavailable utetion as a diamond atar, threw an in curve whichsever caugt oseberg itween the right forearm. Roseberg took the count, aned the rowd followed the dee tectiverowds back to the pool room and helped the manager gather up the balls. KNOCKS OFF GIRL'S BIG HAT Ofnesses, nding Headgear Obstructed until braskan's View of the Stage and e Lands on the " n td." Omaha.-uJudge Bryce Crawford of the Omaha polic the court has suddenly jumped into popularity by retheon of one of his decisions. Harry BuckleG HAT a young mHen about town, was at one of the theaters and occupfed a seat directly behind a young woman, who ore a at thnds carried a brim fuLidll two feet wide, hiding the strawe from Bucmpley andto populariersons to his right ne of his decisions er. BHarrckley Buckleyd: "all you pleaue remove youwr as at one sohe theaters and occupied a seatly?" Thore girl antrred that shebrim fully hadwo feet w"pide, for shiding the staehow frond uckleydidn't pranpode to he persons to h righed." Instead of calleaning over, Buckley laid: struck the hat and sent it spinning Off Went Her "Lid." mveral feet away. Buckley wag. placed under arrest, charged with dia turbing the peace When the case came to trial Judge Crawford held that it there was san disturbance it was caused by the own. er of the hat and that her big "lUd" was out of place in the theater. Buckley was discharged. Pig "Kldnapel" Bear Cubs. oelis Grove, Pa-When John Wel ler, a farmer of Summit Village, near here, entered his barnyard in the morning he was surprised to discover that his prize sow had adopted two bear cubs. Near by wuas the mother bear, apparently ladifferedt over the tact that the cubs had forLaken her. In the Age of Science. The wa:r of a man was still. of course. a lH.ar ,f a man. No artifice could sutit:antially alter that funda mental cotdition of life, the result be ing that he glowered at his breakfast much as usual. "Nothing hut proteids, carbohydrates and ash content. Can't you manage te get something different once in awhile?" he growled. What, in fin-, had the advances of aclence done to ease the lot of the pa tient wife? Was there less dismay in store for her?-Puck. HINTS WORTH REMEMBERING Useful Irforn"tion That May Save Housekeeper Boti Time and Trouble. To, I ' i ! al;i :. '. a i.:,'ure of r Nr,, :11.12, .. .\: ; iy wit!' l rt uf , :, L. "I!- hf :.h ! he lce,.t :(u .. 1 f"1 to ." i. (., It a ý, Sat . - . . t .r. I1t it .t.it -f , . t r t. : I To 1' . i . . . :'.,,* i ,trr;.ots. 1º t : l l't:.-.:. , t': T, ;", ; ti r;.. ta - tUses Gas as Fuel and Bi.es Nnlt1 t .. ;.i, l ' . . 'li .nn t ther or! ' , torln l -t , t ill . ' a : ,, rn the It r-T t :e 7 W i.. itr.g in t Ihow er o': r..::. :Light 'and Easy to Move. l. Cut ito ihow to mix the batter . This MACHINE FOR BAKING CONES Uses Gvas as Fuel an Baking ros Nine i ce Cream Holders at Onse Time. arated by ten action of a spring. tlOn Ithe lower plate ar:: ie pyram:dal c;. peor and on thef upper plate are pyram dal cV :i.,*>, Inv,,.',.(i tiv a 4 '!i,';t1 ,) li r.tl All proj ctions hquite tlarge enough to hIlI th e ups The whole baking Ir hona flrests onr an baseo. with a ga burner onIs 'the bottomI, . The apparatus, which is. Light and Easy to Move. learned how to mix the batter. This device consists of a baking iron with two fliat-plate portions on arms hinged at their other cups and sep arated by the action of a spring. On the lower plate are pyramidal cdoup and on the upper platves the pyramidal projections not quite large enough to fill the cups. The whole baking iron rests on a base, with a gas burner on the bottom. The apparatus, which is light and easy to move ab.ut is at tached to a gas fixture and the burn er lighted. A little batter is placend in each of the nine cups and the up per plate of the iron is closed down and locked. This leaves the space be tween the pyramidal projections and the cup filled with batter, and when this Is baked to a crisp the plate is opened and the finished cones rA moved. "Garden em a sandich Sandwiches. Pimento, radish and cinnamon sand. wihes are among the novelties of trrever present social seasoney. Radishes areof the brivegetable that contaes in small dice than thersn chop a few ajuicy olives, mix a lito tone up the guest mayonnaise sauce over all are chopping up radishes ncold toaddingst Persian studying dressing and servingColumbia O of a golden bevereagels may be useul He either os themwo ways. Miaed with som slices of fresh brad seasoned betwellen whit I are cinnamoty in crquettes. An e bcelen lensteeped in warm water until they coft. Oved cer them is a spieetened aseaoned with spwhich some of the irreverentchop ped raisins. Then it should be mdthe vegetable that contain more Iron thea oven. Servo heal ith faddistrups who wish thoc One oup the gumost chas well as feed hicolor bro littlen and renham and goldressing andre blearvind ed that between rye bread.times ust a hint Left-ovelor cereals may bthe usorientaful broidtheres of two ways. Mixed with peretl tuchpped meat and seasoned well .t i Cooalways tastyrice in rapidly boiling, saltedxel required ort dessert andbe mixade of th a cooked cereal, swand seetened, eon cream. Flavor with spvaniclle and setthen mixed with chop ped raisins. Then It should te be motil eL into cones and browned in the ou t loud so that se cirp or thickr stCombination of Colo. won't cr.of the most charming colornit ed Statei tcally. Sometimes e this morn bring how deries, giving te last perld h touch . it."-Philalphia e ord.