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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, July 06, 1922, Image 12

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~I~EE~r~ri_ ut~IItpruuIwh
r
VI
View of Santiago, Chile.
(Prepared by the National Geographic
So,'lety. W\ tshlngtn. I). .t'.
('bile. whlose dIilo,,mat aire in ren
ference in Washington with those of
PIenr in an effort to solve the Tnniti
Arica prollein. might he cailed "thet
South Anaerihcin (aliforid:a." It isi
long and narrow, anlld its region of
greatest delveepltentt andl pulllltion
Is a great, rich vailey with 1 ,w Imoun
talis separlting it froll the coast. anil
with a steep. snow-i·:le'led range tow
Pring above it to the ea.st.
C(ile is the longest and nalrrowest
of all the countries of the world. It
ptretc'hel s 2,701t Init.c, frtlll ('Cale Horn
to the deserts aof Tlrlparlall il and Tl l.
within the trI oic". Its width is rare
iy nlore than ll 3 1itiles friloml the Icllun
to, the Anlll e' irest. If we were- to
pilace it lupon IIa si iltir stretch of i.,. t
in North Ameriica, it w oin'l icoi.r I iw
er ('alifornia. ( "aliforni l. I Iret: ln.
Waiishington, anld lritiish I',iluithl to
the St. Elias distric't of Alaska.
Chile is dliv\iled into three sectionsii
by the natural featulres of the l'acitic
slope of the Andes. The' niortlhern is
that of the senmi-arid andit hleert re
gion, which relaches from Peru soutll
ward to Vallparaiso. It is an utter ldes
ert in the north aillI becomells less in
hospitable to\\ard the siouth. It is
traversed from the Andes to the coast
bly short, deep valleys, separatedl by
Iigh spurs of the mountains, andl coln
Inunication from north to south h:las
always been exceedingly dlifi'lllt. Nev
ertheless, the Chiletant engineers found
a route by which to extend the state
railway which links Puerto Montt, in
a latitude comparable to that of New
York, with Pisagltti in the territories
conquered from Peru, which has a lat
Itude comparable to that of Mexico
City.
Heart of the Country.
The central section of Chile extends
through nine degrees of latitude for a
distance of about 600 miles from Val
paraiso to the Island of Chiloe, south
of Puerto Montt. This is the heart
of Chile, the only portion of the coun
try which can support a sufficient pop
ulation to constitute a nation. The
,area is not large, ahout 100,00NK square
inlles, and much of it is occupied by
mountain ranges of great height and
ruggedness.
But between the Andes and the coast
range there extends in this section a
valley similar to, that of California,
which is the seat of the Chilean plei
pie. Many rivers rising in the Andes
descend to it and mueander miore or
less directly westward through the
,coast range of the Pacific; but the in
tervening divides are nowhere of such
altitude as to interrupt the continuity
,of the great valley that extends from
-north to south. Santiago is situated
at its northern end, and flourishing
cities are located at each favorable
point on the railway that connects the
capital with Puerto Montt.
climate as we go from north to
becomes ever more humid, and
as from the Irrigated lands about
ntlago to the dense forest swamps
st the southern portion of the district.
While much of the land has been
eleared or is in the process of clearing,
In a state which reminds one of our
own Pacific coast 30 years ago, other
areas remain impenetrable forests.
still unexplored after nearly 400 years
of occupation of the country.
The third section of Chile, extending
southward from Puerto Montt through
14 degrees of latitude to Cape horn.
Is like our southern Alaskan coast--a
stretch of Islands and peninsulas brok
en by intricate channels and profound
fiords that penetrate far into the land.
Tumultuous rivers descend from the
Andes and debouch Into the fiords in
swampy deltas which are covered with
dense forests.
The large Island of Chiloe, which
was conquered by Valdivia before the
middle of the Sixteenth century, is
well populated and occupies a position
with reference to the more frequented
northern coast similar to that which
Vancouver island holds to San Fran
elco. Farther south the population
becomes very scanty, glaciers de
scend from the Andean heights, and
the savage but majestle scenery of
Smythe channel and the Straits of
Magellan suggests that of the Inland
When Critics Run Amuck
Scholarly books have been dispraised
because they were not exciting; fine
nsvels have been sneered at because
they were hard to read; cheap St
rlea Mre been proclaimed great be
aunse e were a pretense of serlous
mes; smtientality has been wel
emed It was warm hearted;
amssns hs semamedtA A
pilass.: aIltl yllynn canal (if thle .las
kant c,0:l-t.
When Chile Expanded.
It is the extretlue tnorthern portion
of C'lile as shownl by the malls that
is now the center of lta.terept. Chile
1did not always have a lehnith of 2.715)
mille. Until the last qualrter of the
past celntury, the northern hioundalryv
,if the countrry fell more than 15)
milis shl rt i f its llpres t plitiiin.
North of it Itlllvia Iow, nettn a l, tal
<tr;ip 2iMl mniles or moire in len;1th. and
iPeru's ',outhern borIder ,.xtenlde, "'tlel
:1w lM iles f'rthell r .outh h n it Idtes to
day. All of this region, whic'h now
fornms the tnrthertniost .11 ntuiles of,
('hilt, was conilered of little wirtih,
and nuc'ilh of it I:nl not Teen explotred.
W hen e, xten ive nitriat," dele ,osits
tweure iii-,overel ini the ltlivie:thn olr
tioit of the i, istal strtip In the .ixttits,
it,'Ire was i rush like that to talifor
tl:t's g ld {iiheldl in l"19. A lurce pro
l'ortl'n of the neh w 't'ners were V'hil
eatis. lFrit'tion arose- l etween 'hiilean
tiniin.r tiiltn ii'e andi l Itl liviatn tax
eo-'ititrs. mtu-l finally in 11,7 war
brike out lbetween Clhile and ,l livia.
Peru wat drawn i't ais an tlly of Bl
livia, alti the rt,e-c'ornerll war ran
on for several years. At its con
clusion Chile was coimpletely victor
iinus and extendied lher boundlaries at
the expense of the two vanquished
countries. IBol via bhecane "the Swit
zerland of America" in a, douile sense;
it is not only lperchedl hih latnon
nmountai.. butt ly tlhe los of its Pa
cific provinces it became completely
landlo<kked. This mountain country
has attempted in recent years to buy
froW Chile a "corridor" to the sea
Since the war of the Pacific. as it
was cailed. Peru has had toward Chile
the relations which Italy held toward
Austria in the late lateNineteenth and
early Twentieth centuries. Taena andi
Arica have constituted its "Peru Irre
denta," and all its leaders have
dreamed of restoring the lost prov
inces.
Economically, Chile has profited
greatly by the war of the Pacific. Out
of the former 'enruvian province of
Tarapaca and the former Bolivian pro
vince of AtacuIna (now the Chilean
Antofagasta) have been taken since
the war nitrates worth mnily millions
of dollars, and much realins to be
extracted. Valuable deposits of ni
trate hatve come to light. too, in Tacna
since the war. The export tax on nl
trates suplkiies nearly three-fourths of
the income of the government. Inci
dentally, in Tacna is one of the few
areas along this desert portion of the
coast capable of producing crops, and
the section is therefore of great strate
gic value. These are some of the com
plex factors which make the Tacna
Arica problem much more than a mere
question whether a plebiscite shall be
held to assign the region permanently
to either Peru or Chile.
Santiago the Capital.
Santiago is the chief city of Chile,
but not in the same degree as Buenos
Aires is of the Argentine republic.
Buenos Aires has become almost the
republic itself, in the sense that Paris
is France; but Santiago Is but the cap
ital of the country, which has other
titles that may compare with it in lo
cal importance. Santiago contrasts
with Buenos Aires as the conservative
capital of a small country with the me
tropoli of tile continent. You feel in
the 4Chilean capital the conservative
chuareter of the peiople; in Buenos
Aires the liberal spirit of the world
city.
Valdivia and his successors, the in
vaders of ('hile in the Sixteenth cen
tury, were soldiers bent solely on con
quest, such as they had taken part in
in Peru. for immediate gain; whereas.
the colonists who in successive expe
ditions founded Buenos Aires came
with wives and children, with horses,
mares. and implements of husbandry.
to settle in the land. Thus there was
a marked difference between Chile and
Argentina from the beginning.
The warring invaders of Chile met
and mingled with a warlike Indian
race, the Araucanians, and their issue
is without question the most inde
iendent. the boldest, the most aggres
sie of South American peoples.
mistaken for novelty; painstaking dull
ness. for areful art; self-revelation,
for world knowledge; pretty writing,
for literature; violence, for strength;
and warped and unhealthy egoism for
the wise sincerity, which is the soul of
literature.-Henry Seldel Canby, in the
Nrth American Review.
To Staightoa best Whatabeue,
uset .whalbeqin caa be stiain.
sma he ummhg Ahm Am beIke wm*
A
Little
Bit
Humorous
F3YCtOLOGICAL ADVANTAGE
'Ar. ' 1. 1 \1 i to l_ t yor hb y
"'. r : ,,, : , ; t.. .2 1 .1,1 71 2 1!1 iy
ih to's Al. s a Woman.
"NII .' r l:, 'I !. 1 I'11 : '. ,iiiirnt, b i-,, .1
.l't he. . i t i,+'l Ihat ." :11 1111tt11 "1' that
11don t 2 1 ". ' I. T 11.':' ! 4l " . :l 1 1111 h lli'
!al\ " l;1;it 1 il I hip ,* n :!hiliit %. . h, h
Not Pushng Himself.r he hi
i. hl. 4 ' \, . 212 iI. V,* 1 l' 1 p2 .  ,Iti ,
;hiul I !,":i't \\.: li t.. "I ,,11 h ll Vei - n'c
Zeei. 1 r.'hii:irki'l to 21 alh lIer r 121i1*r*
ru Ii t d!:r. 2'' 22111.11 II 1, agrc e* I. lt thile
t l 'll, 'k."
Th'se yBooms a erWomang.
"t ll,, , I,, !Y, rll ,.;lYit hap
" li l, i n. it 1, i ,,t ltol to t .e ot
t . "*' I *' r.i r kpt t fan lt : !, "r1 ill. . tiltnit
rth . ilii. , hih s, re. t the
A" lSid Cy iET IFI\ C. ly D OViE et
Plof.,lh V.Ahile y tiu \ mue t i e tashing
"Why, nS." replied the eamdlst 'itl
Pen. "I| P'Bremarker ts ther iAhe-ad
S hot w t h.ll to . hih hat e I tores he
only other imporl m t person I con
ve Received With duri Cheerg y sty was a ho
tel c'lerk."
The Boomerang.
"Wh' i iI It you ne\ r 'et o the of
fe'e on tilll. i Ill m n' Inlll-ll; " ]lenl' -
ec the ha.:1,l .h rk :unerily.
"It t l:k.s thits." r i l:t ito d the t. rdy
one, "'ll kept, tAnlic lit t 1t \tl made a
timilhar lk !triu i h hft eir lS. ilrlo I
harte ,t out l habitofity t."hin;
it :It h e:o aul wellI."- ,lit Y none ut
a rapin h.
A SCIENTIFIC DISCOVERY
Prof. Bugt-Ah, this must be the
Bested Sea
Breakers Ahead.
A lovtfri' obligations.
Soo-n we shall 2ed. and I foresee
The legal compli.'ations.
Received With Cheers.
"Hwiere's ca mat who says Shake
spto are lboret himo stiff."
"It ta Plinesurag to do that."
"Nons:tp. Anyhow.ly whot made a
similar statement before a crowd of
movie fans ouleading proly be offcornerd
a little hospitality."
Retort Courteous.
crimess Gggle poor.ill Besidarry none but
a brainy wi n.
Twenr. lunt-Strs an how peoplsts. pre
Bestrictly Moden.
--That"Are you goingyr m to take any summer
Intimate frsi snd of .Collurs. "t
i themy divorthne Ir'm oling to etrtns.
to have rnlmgo. rhounliatle joirr ntlis
gout, a sprained necar a truck an a curved a
Billikens:t It know whatior. I hs, Do.e't
worhe wias readingrs in telour cozy corners."
Quad feelr-ou trust your office oasleep.-Waysde Tales.
Hio Mismprtant secretske.
Is he reliablcused-Judge, it aen't
vcrime to be poor. Besordes I tuworkned
My wife.an They Avoid.
"I hate tJudge-se You're right.me It is no
start trou going to take any summer
boare thsayers. ar?"
"f they nethek rm gboghr me," said the
'e P with ractical P roof D emanded. i
taken. I've go't llitwo tretors, a high-were
siQunczzere-You trustwhen your ofu'd die bor
Edwith a good many important secretswas. derest.
AngIs he reliablen dn't you let
Whme drive the car when you take me
last motseason and no one in the clubg
are taxpayers." tt g ritct, who
sin tcere when you sad you'd die for
Edwiin-Inded I was. derest.
-as ta-en a l-kl-i to -ea, -ce-it-l"
KEPT IN CELLAR
FOR TWO MONTHS
Five-Year-Old Boy, His Body
Emaciated and Covered With
Bruises, Rescued by Police.
TELLS OF BRUTALITY
Slept on Piece of Carpet in Crude
Soap Box-When He Cried Other
Children Were Sent Down
to Punish Him.
Syr:ii.i s , N. Y.-T-'i'hlt l,,lic r i ,'l '
K elin nith \ ru' i.r, tIi\e l ,r. ,,l,, part
holllle \\ iwr, l I.." ise E:11 I i h:.\." I.te bo i
ui . l' nterl l li, lt at i lie oI f t ilth ,ity's
Ill i .l.- iI lt 1 \1 l .11 l. '
T ii t I:-1, tla.i i:l.l te l, 1, .is :"ian l
ly', tri'i i \l il ti 1.n: i "u lila a t' 1 , t ;lr
pet in a I' 'i1. , l i. r : IIt I\, \\: f hi t-en
fro . ' tr " h , r t 'll r Ii i 1 1r :.s t"l, ;"e"i t'
Sii illes.. lltt l e'.l ! ran11 , :111. \ illi;ei11
. 1 . "i,' 1 , s iu le r inl t ii n'l l t o f f hle : ,, t'i" iy
drer.
Th Lony was g rTim e n Cell lanr. t
ll1 taken I,,lfore i Jlstic e o' f tilt it' i ,i'
ter." t u rli :inship . I ll. lt it  us
aglinst him. "The .l urt a'ji i ur. i - the
casel , }\iling his custul.dllii l lin llp 'i -tin
o fltake the littl boy to til iait' rirn'sl
depailriritment at ipolint lt aliquarterll
here.
Long Time In Cellar.
"lnntw fl :n skwere you downr inr thei
ter." tithe boy unsweaid, "iut it was
the wouiilt' in his ir :fa ,rii he.d,
Scame fr.ill ig time dowil n thelre.I I
Whal t dl l you havet to he fu'e?"
"\Therell, as a llet they b\11t *i
o pillow. Thats little how I hrt myt."
bead by laying on the carpet chiire
lack and1r. k ble marks n his' thatbody,
whenneth mid were from e with tl \
withen the handle happen. the ibur'ti
Mrs. Ver-m er told l rsone of e that
1 hi er 12 ouchldre sen intare the omllr
to whip ,Ivnneth for" cryini.
Dir. \1:.1.il, ll S.tiiu l - . I r , ,l 1 i . 8 -
The oldest, Everet, seventeen, is fro
in witih a fam. ilyhe by whom be to
the Syra1 i ' 'i l..u l orial how pital.
Tells of His Bruises.
Kenneth was asked how he recilved
tadoe ouptedls n infancy h l hy.
t heose," tHelping Hanild said pointing to
othe ounds on hisface and inhmand,
"ctreatme tro slhe alleged he bo no.
yea trs was next toted tho drinkce.
There was a carpouldet n the bottvinegar m.
Whippepper and cod Kenneth for Crleang.
re"No pillow. That's how I hurt myy.
heirad by laying oseven children, she alleged
Blackwere not permitted to playblue marks on his bodyatr
dayKenneth said, were from being struckay one
with the handle ofrning and an hour andm.
aMrs. Vermler told Mrsevening. SeThrles thatolder
11 of her 12 children aimed, were at home.d to
wakhe oldest, miles to work, and theirv
only food during thea family bday washom he was
adopted. She was allowed the cu-ncy.
tWi of the hildres in andCourt She a month
ulony.on Saturdays.
Cedar Rapids, Oa.--Mrs. Maud Dar-B.
rmland, rlfe of Clyde iarlath's Sons, head o
the senior partner, lpn25 Hand Mission n erron a
on tharge grounds of cruel and inhe Sunday
been p ermitted to e at mea t for te
are" old an Scaturday. Sunday upon t
Theidnr ofseven children, she allegeds that
hour every morning and ba an hour ad
MOTHER CUTS OFF
HEAD OF CHILD
Drowns Another in Rain Barrel
and Third Is Rescued, Almost
Dead, by Father.
Inl th,. 1,.,d of L.e r t« .lI e-.\ ,.I ,
td.l , Arl Ir'lt il ,l 'rar -,r I-: i! * l
hurl ii hi ri ix .," r r '.i n li It . In
f,li't !I :+ ,r I ,l t ll. , wtlI, r!.nI Ti.!
t e r . ' M rl . \ r 't , ,! I 1 ,a ,' r ' ;,l l ir . : i t t !
f ,i t l i "o f h e r !' it L , . G' ot + 'r-" I la n i ce , r . : n
ho:1l+] onl a;t,11't,.,- t! r , 1:1 1", +"...." .f" it
h t ,l . t \ h , I i , - h +, h la .t . I it a
f ta ' t ,i t l a i l j u r a + ' , l h .r , . I f I ,r ' ,+ . : l : f i t -
tally.
.iM r . 1, I t is t .i ' ea- dl to I hI: ea I -
tlro' ,, ,l'.'  +1 + .r a i i , a rrc ,u- it'. a w a, '
p :- ,l'l i r + f rol m t r' l I e ul o i r.' \ t + . : I
ilal t 1-iii ;li
.A ii i tna+' ,l b y It 1" " . r .- :it ',e ,-f t l e
+ a l I t +!rr. I l,i - r r 'a , rl- l -< r i-. - l ! , 1 ,,
11.""1r 111n riII !+. " 1to and M rs"c ' '! 1e I
i-rl' 1 a':,1 :I h t1a . t la, w a, f a -t .a i
ilu hIr. a L t6 : + I Tl'a a - In i. i l
Severed the Girl's Head With On
.fi nt. it r: t nrrel, !if w. +,i, tlh.!
i piter tlhr lln ,n oipl, of tIhll?.il o p. re
vý ent l tl eir t!.1p l';1..,1.sr 1
Tf r int. . h r ha ir Iard ia r ick l T f. -iia.
ih lt th ,n r:in to i f -irh e i w hi ,h ,?
ria't\ lsly I:ia l faaiialiI B1 iha .
l( r "kin awaiy "i fse, , .le a l wrl er lii
h.Iend andi rn:l lstl raighlt n:iilnt othe
s wlrinp hind,,, clrh ivln ih t lir Dkull.
Severed the Girl's Head Withe t "h On
tlho hl it to the untirrel han w rl,ia fell
then tra wn a o n totify n f tithri. The lry
he ee oflt t hn rria n ta a frrel in ain un
aianscious crunit atrnd lh!t r: is hthe
-r his re'l o lery. The lnflt i llarise.
in thge barrel.yz until e a fell
thpicked uran to ntif eighbors Te ' blicilay
who aftendad hainer said st wul nover
treover. During a bri f larrel in an n
scaou+ness tshe whispereda : "is i
dhrn't Gdis recery. The inish It?" rie
In the barrel.
She Is aid to have belien dospond
elr silce her sewas an from'aia her nu
pIcked Ula lay neihbors and {rallait iaiila
wand antld dre ind d the ordeal of atp-t
lrecover. rin g acrt brin te oditre pro
ciauness sire whispereda:; " Wiy
She Is said ta have been despona
Ient since rer separatin from hier ius
iarnd ana ]rerated the tre a oril of ap
palring In caurt In tire divarce pre
ceedings which she hand nstituted.
Arnold Holt, the husband, farnerly
was employed as a salesman at Louis
ville. lls present whereabouts Is not
known.
Mrs. Arnold's brother. Elan Halrris,
Is a well-known dentist of Durnville,
Ky.
THIS CAVEWOMAN TO0 ROUGH
Iceman Balks at Marriage After Kan
sas City Woman Mops Up
Wagon With Him.
Kaisas City, Mo.-Mtrrtin Connally
is a smnrall iceniarn rand Elsie Itaagers
Is a large houserallh. A aoliceuman
found Elsie mopping up tihe ice wagoa
with Martin. Next both were in ther
South side munilipal court.
"She Is all the time following me
on my Ice route," said Connolly. "She
wants me to marry her, but I don't
love her. She threatened to kill me
If I didn't get a marriage license."
Elsie admitted It and asked Martin
to change his mind.
"You're too rough," he answered.
Judge Fleming fined both $25.
S to Keep Her at Home
Akron. O.-Nearly four feet
of golden tresses was shorn
from the head of Mrs. Clar ar
Corx, twenty-seven, by her htus
band, Orrin Cox, a rubber work- 4
4er, to prevent her from leava ing
her family to travael as a hair
4 tonic demonstrator, It was
learned here.
Threy quarreled over the pro
posed tour, and she stayed away
4 from home until late the other
night. Cox awaited her return.
He watched her as she brahled
her hair for the night. Then rs
sie arose from fo ront of her
mirror he clipped the brads,
which reached to her ankles.
"I would give a million dol
lars If I could restoi-e your
hair." Cox told her as they were
reconciled at the hospital where
the wife is suffering from a
nervous collapse.
Accused of Bigamy at 85.
Los Angeles. Cal.-Mrs. Alice Par
ker, who gave her age as eighty-five,
has been ledged in the county Jail
charged with bigamy. i'hillip La Tier
told the district attorney he was mar
ried to the defendant in 1918 and had
learned she had married Nathan E
Parker Ira 1921.
Pastr Seaee Wife.
St. Leoui.-Rev. Jamses (atcher
MR uIM *( Weedm sebr
The KITCHEN
CABINET
TIh
r-: . t . + I . . • v r , T' . . + .
l , . , ,th.
SPECIAL GOOD THINGS
l'rr, r t a ik it fr fr; . rl
hltl'+' ,t t,,r t!:"-r," l++,"tr, t i 'l I, ." , ". ,
an ,,o r 0r* ,t,.l t, ': . '
Int , i- . , a .
,tI . , t '. . "
tI ,
Coffee Cup. ", a I . f
1 r 1 i; l 11 t-hI ,' .t . t.* 1 . I t .\ '
lb-i l,.,.i' .. e ' h , of er, .:,: :mti d
net ar. Itluair,'! ,anelI 1 ',, l, ,,, :; ;
ilt. a ipit,'hlr ithl a pint "m f w" a'i
inped ieem-mIm whipii ir.att, at ,qul rt
of 'thirirdi water and aj pint of
-t,'med ice. I'Plae shavomd ice in tall
gilai, thin add the eii'fee mtixture,
twice the quantity of elmhrind water
and top tit, wlhilpped iriall.
Virginia Baked Ham.-S-oak six or
igh it Imunild .f sit lkei Mait liver
night, drain and bring ti, tihe tling
pint. Ituimvie the skin, streatl with
jpeanut limit tar, stick with it dozen
.lh i.es a1i t'iare fat sid. up in the
ro:-<ting puln. i'ut a little peanut butt
ter with .iielery or i.l,.ry seed and a
b6y leaf or tw, in the' pan. adling a
little atiter; ,ia<te om'-isinally fir
three lur .. : 'i mn --half plund of
ieanl it butter; this giv-s smllietlhing
:it tte' lt m ,r s, h el lik,'d in leanutit
Buttered Asparagus.-The t ,,ilhnes
'If im t1 l a 'mat':m it stalk n ya het tieted
with the thltulmlh nail and the part t,:tt
tih- nail will n4 t ItneItrat'e may ie
eaily ult (1I, pul:t to mok in tiling
edited autemr iand then the a liaritiS
rn tato\imI llefire the tender portiolns
ire a ,ll,,l. or if thei tips are tied in
!, hunch they may all he cooked to
grther'. Itettm've the 't:alks, arranrge
themi in a dih and pour iitr eltedl butter
over them.
Southern Spoon Bread.-.cnld one
mu-tiul of corn ta:al--the white varite:y
I' liked In the South-using one cup
ful of hiiling water, miix walk add
two eupfult s of milk also heated. three
taihlesplionfuls omf bultter or drippings.
tine egg, one tenI poa.a|nfll of salt. Itake
In a greased puddmlling dish until brownl
on top. Serve fromn the pudding dish.
"Itazy dawn above dim mountains,
slackened rivers in the plain;
Dusty yarrow by the roadside, pur
ple asters. clematis:
WVindles slopes of upland pasture,
dry as rock beneath the kiss
Of the fervid sun, incarnate, in the
Harvest's golden gain."
SEASONABLE FOODS
Left-over fish imay be used for this
appetizimug dish which is econottlnal:
Fish Pudding.
-Free the fish
fromn skin and
h,,nm's and flake
with a fork.
T'here shih'zl he
en muigh iithen
lhlkm'i to fill a
quart hll. I 11ake
a soft eust:tril with a pint mf milk uint,
six eggs. ,Vllih' w\rtml stir in om
fm tirth mf - Illlful mf buittmr, sm-t in
hlg of salt ind lmililm.r, omem tatlhi
sjioiinfmil mif \\mirc'm'stm'rshire slie a mr
anchovy la.StC. smiftened with a little
hot tmater and two tm'aslotnfuls mif
lemon juie. l'ut the lhlkm'rl fish In a
haking dish and pomtr the custard
over it. 13ake untIl the whole is set.
Summer Soup.-Stew in one quart
of water one hour one quart of fresh
ripe tomatoes peeled and slleed thin,
one cucumber and a small clove of
garlic. Add salt and pepper to taste
and one tablespoonful of sugar. Strain
the soup Into a tureen and set aside
to cool. When the soup is thorough
ly cooled add a few pieces of ice and
one aid one-half cupfuls of thinly
sliced cucumbers sprinkled with pep.
per, salt and vinegar. Iet chill in the
ice chest one hour. Just before bring
ing to the table toss into the soup one
cupful of croutons which have been
sprinkled with tarragon vinegar.
Pineapple Punch.-To two cupfuls of
water add four cupfuls of suaruir; comik
without stirring until the sirup forms
a thread. Remove from the fire and
add two fresh grated pineapples. Let
cool slightly, add the juice of six
lemons and let the whole stand over
night. Strain before serving. Serve
poured over a block of lee in a punch
bowl. adding a pint of Apollinars
water at first and another when the
punch bowl Is partly empty.
Rhubarb and Strawberry Conserve.
-To one quart of berries add two
quarts of rhuharb and an equal
weight of sugar, cmok until thick and
tan or put in glasses; civer with
paraflin when cold. This cuontserve is
d-lhimmus the flavor of the strawberry
being predominant.
The Morning After.
"Being en;:aged seems to me like
a dlightful party, and eitng married
seemstm like breakfast the next morn.
ing." said Christabel, thoughtfully.
"Rather a washmout, don't you kn|oiw."
-From "Christabeltm by Edith HenrI
etta Fowler.
The Fatal Thirteen.
Twelve was the most desirable num.
ber among the ancients, the chief rea
e beilg that the Zodiac contalns
tImlY al. Then -m to reckon
Lhapped hga,
.zý,ý faces needQt
bother.
MENTHOl
soo)thcs and 4y
chaps and chilbI
quickly and
gently
h;at Some
Advertise
for it in
these columns
- ee"""ee".eg"ee.eeeepý
" 0
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so daintily that in many efs
* t!tv 1ouk even better thaus:
new. Don't injure thel Iak
* l.-apt. eithr. No matter w:
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* laulhAlry work sends then hi,
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ever.
: American-Crest !
Laundry
* Julia and Magazie
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FII1
every issue k cumbn
message inw dishue
all the bes peophd$
community. Doa't h
the peop. i for ie
the more bofyou q
tor. Tel thee vwhiSP
New Orl anS LI
Largest Packers lathe W
High-Grade Canned e
Oysters, Shrimp, Okrae
SOur Good o bol Wtb
Grocers the WeM
Deei. i .
GROCERIES AND
PRODUCS
Pelicoan Avenae, C. *
Long Disance PheMs
ALGIERS, L
W e have the *sffhII
have Pure Drugs. WO
Perfect Service. If 5i 
rlor service appead il
let ua fill YOUR
0 Accuracy
Cyrus BhM
Cer. Belevill and
Phone A lIgkt
*We De li ..
m MThe Stor of EI
S prescriptions pu W
Come in
and pay t81_
due subs5Pr
account
Don't walt l
paper * t
IDr. H. Mae
Drh,

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