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The San Juan islander. (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, July 14, 1911, Image 6

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1911-07-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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_#_AFJ__3E T
Uil^*— *r >
Profe*3to/i Wi/tiam Drcyoer*
IN the old building of the New York
university on Washington square,
the birthplace of the telegraph of
Morse, there was taken in 1839
the first photograph of the human
lace. The photograph was that of
Miss Dorothy Catherine Draper, and
the man who took it was her brother,
Dr. John William Draper, professor
of chemistry in the university. He
had gone a step beyond Daguerre and
by this photograph he established him
self as one of the great inventors of
the nineteenth century. -^w.;-./
Not long ago occurred the hundredth
anniversary / of* Doctor j Draper's" birth
and it was celebrated^ in the auditori
um of the university at Aqueduct ave
nue and One Hundred and Eighty-first
street. /v: -V-->- ', v :^;j,:-J„ 'J
It was on ' the roof of the old build
ing on Washington place that there
was set up, in 1840, the first photo
graph gallery in the world. To this gal
lery there came to be amazed and de
lighted all the notables of the day, in
cluding Theodore Frelinghuysen, the
candidate for vice-president on the
■ Henry Clay ticket.
Professor Draper took the pictures.
- His camera was a cigar box and his
lense the glass from a pair of spec
tacles. Doctor Draper's assistant in
" 'this gallery, the man who posed the
•sitters and attended to the artistic de
tails, was'Prof^ S. F. B. Morse, who
• only five years before and in the same
building had operated the first tele
< graph line.
% .The pictures taken in this gallery
"were developed by Professor Draper,
for it was his experiments in regard
to the chemical action of light that
had enabled him to improve the proc
ess of Daguerre almost as soon as the
latter's discovery was made known.
It was in 1839 that Daguerre gave his
process to the world, but it was not
then adaptable to landscapes or por
traits. In the same year Professor
Draper announced that he had found
the way to photograph the human face
and to overcome those obstacles which
made the Frenchman's process imper
fect and impractical.
In these kodak days the directions
which Doctor Draper gave at this time
for taking a photograph are interest
ing. At first, he said, he had tried
dusting the face of a sister with white
powder, but he later found that this
was unnecessary. On a bright day
and with a sensitive plate, he an
nounced, portraits Could be obtained
In the course of five or seven minutes.
"The hands of the sitter," he said
1 In these directions to the camera
fiends of that day, "should never rest
upon the chest, for the motion of res
piration disturbs them "so much as to
make them of a thick and clumsy ap
pearance, destroying also the repre
sentation of the veins on the back,
which, if they are held motionless, are
v copied with surprising beauty.
"A person dressed in a black coat
and open waistcoat of the same color
. must ; put on a temporary front of a
drab or flesh color or by the time that
„ his face and the fine shadows of his
1 woolen clothing are evolved his shirt
§ will be solarized and will be blue and
.black with a white halo around it.
"Owing to the circumstances that
Tellow I and yellowish browns require
"/ a long time to impress the substance
of the daguerrotype, persona whose
| faces are freckled all over give rise tc
the most ludicrous results, a whit*
portrait mottled with just as maUJ
/;■ Mack dots : as' the';: sitter has yellow
ones." H y
On March 22, r 1840. Doctor T)rapei
took from the roof of the building th«
V first photograph ever taken vof ? tb<
moon. His plate was exposed 20, mln
utes and the image was about an T mcl
- / In diameter. / The photograph was pre
aented to what was then the Lyceun
of Natural History. It created a grea
sensation at the time, not only her
ilrot / abroad. -.■:.'< Daguerre'a/' name / wa
given to the photographic process for
many years after this.
The, man whom New York univer
sity is about to honor as the first
photographer and a great chemist was
born an Englishman. He came to this
country at the age of y twenty-two,
graduated from the University of
Pennsylvania in 1836 and was appoint
ed professor of natural philosophy,
chemistry and physiology at Hamp
den-Sydney college in Virginia. It was
from there that he was called in 1839
to be professor of chemistry at New
York university, and he signalized his
change of residence by announcing
almost immediately thereafter his
photographic process. He was con
nected with the university until his
death in 1882.
Doctor Draper has frequently been
described as a pioneer in the science
of prismatic analysis. His discov
eries in this field covered a wide
range. He even anticipated the incan
descent light of Edison when he sug
gested as a standard for photometry
for white light a piece of platinum foil
of given area and thickness heated to '
Incandescent by ah electric current j
of specified • strength.
Capillary attraction was the subject
of his first researches and from them ;
arose his discovery as to how the.
blood is purified, a mystery which had
I baffled the scientists up to that time
I It was in 1847 that he explained the
circulation and purification " ; ; of the
blood in a work that attracted wide
attention. . '.' / .
Doctor Draper is still remembered
at New York university as one of ; the
most prodigious workers -: ever • known.
Besides his extensive research work
he found time to publish more • than
a hundred books, monographs and ad
dresses. He wrote a history of the'
Civil war f. in : three volumes ■•"' and his
"History of the Intellectual Develop
ment of Europe" was translated into
every civilized tongue. • /
• /; A Lazy Man's Job. -
Tip, since his early, wanderings on
the plains, has always said that the
softest lazy man's • job on earth "was
raising sheep. / Sheep ; are " bosh ' feed
ers. They will thrive on eating any
thing from dead sage-brush to railroad
snow fences. ; .They will tunnel '*■ their
muzzles through snow to get a stick
underneath for food. Of course they
eat; the snow when they/get . thirsty.
Now Tip learns from /an .-officials gov
ernment ; report that an island off : the
coast of Nova Scotia has j been a great
success. Not an attendant With ? food,
riot a* copper , cent of coat to the own-,
ers, and / through '§ two bitterly cold,
hard, winters > those sheep have fat
tened and j flourished; to splendid form -
arid fleece.New York Press.
"And what is her reason for asking
for. a divorce?"
"Because her husband was in the
habit of throwing her dresses all over
i the house."
"That's a funny reason."
"Yes, i but as a general thing she
- was inside the dresses when he threw
i them."
> ■ God helps' those that help them
i selves.
■ -■'>•■:■, ".■'./ ■'.'■"""". ;-./>*"/ ■;■■■'■■■'-. v,:/// ; '•■■■•'/
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■; ..... ''.....' '. '," ' . ■ ........ • ■ .'■: ...v.
Wonderful Creature With Queer Points
of Anatomy Is Found by Philadel
phia Man Is His Big Aqua
* "..■'.
rium. , '.'-••
*.. . ■ "
Philadelphia, Pa. — a prolonged
retirement I from I public life, | "Jer
; sey Devil" j has appeared again. This
j time the. fearsome . beast is : in . captiv
j ity in this city, ;however,: and as it is
! only two inches long, it is not much to
|be feared. ' Louis ■: Hirsch, '; a dealer in
'gold fish at 1823 East Wishart street.
| discovered the strange - creature in his
big aquarium and since that time all
: the neighborhood scientists have ex
! amined .it v and gone .v away Udum* i
■ | founded. "['.;:;.^' :^r :; - *' v , j
j ,The' creature via two inches long,'
j with a l head' like a horse and a tail
like a tadpole.^ On each side vof the
I head are three horns. There are four
I legs, each with five nails on them. The |
i toes are separated more like fingers, j
I with one that would V represent "the '
, thumb apart from the other four. The i
color of the creature is drab, with j
speckles of darker tone, and the stom- j
ach is yellow as gold. As there are
between 4,000 and 5,000 [fish in [the.!
aquarium in Hirsch's yard, he did ■ not ''
notice the monstrosity until he clean- i
ed the aquarium out the: other ;i day- j
Then, on the bottom of the tank, he
found the Jersey devil, sitting |on 1 its i
haunches and - regarding him placidly.!
The appearance of the object was [so
startling, said Hirsch, that if it had
been larger it would have frightened
him. He did not know whether it was
a fish or an amphibious beast; but [he
did know that he had something rare,
and he is guarding it jealously ["Hirsch
believes the devil eats fish, for :it [has
shown little interest in flies and bugs
that he had offered it. He has i put it
in a small aquarium with some gold
fish to see what happens. If the gold
fish disappear he will know they are
in the devil's little gold-plated stomach, j
The Jersey devil, that first appeared ,
in Gloucester several years ago, and I
then was '. seen in",, practically every '
city and town within a radius of 501
miles, was described as a beast the;
size of a . large dog and having [wings.'
Excepting the ,[ wings, the creature!
found in Hirsch's aquarium '■•'. fits . in
every description the description of
the Jersey devil as given by :eye wit
nesses of that awe-inspiring beast's'
visits. It has not barked yet, but
maybe that is because of its extreme
youth. ■ - • -/-
Chicago College Professor Favors Sci
entific Instruction in the "Art of V.-1
Chicago.— last It is herethe per
fectly scientific courtship. It is the
plan of Prof. Robert E. Blount of the
Waller High school of Oak Park, who
first proposed it at a conference of too
Child Welfare exhibit. ,
"1 believe," said Professor Blount.
In advocating the "kissing colleges'- in
which the "art of . spooning" is to bo
taught, "that : there should. be a proper
course iof J instruction, preparing chil
dren for married life This Instruction
should begin in infancy and continue
through life and youth.
i "Courtship should not 'be left to
chance ; and \ the' unguided | impulses of
youth." said Professor Blount. "Nor
is the guardian's duty done when he
has Impressed the Importance -of the
proprieties on :. his charges. To this
negative . instruction [ must [be added
positive counsel and training.
I "Sweethearts need to be alone to
! gether. Their love grows with expres
! sion. They ought to have opportunity
j for | their ;- endearments. But they
should ,-, be \ carefully taught * the differ
ence : between affection: arid passion. •
j "Courtship is too important a factor
In • life to be dwarfed Iby undue espion
age. i Young people must be prepared
for It by proper V training, and then,
. only after adequate instruction, should
; they :be [ provided opportunity for pri
vate meeting." : : £
North Carol Puts Up the Newest
/ Method for Carrying Drinks to /",
//.///.- His Thirsty Friends. 1 " ./
Salisbury. N. C.lt has remained
for a| North Carolina man to introduce
something new in what is knownf as
"blind '£ tiger" saloons. There J have
been boot-leggers, / who ' carry corn
whisky in their boots; those \ who han
dle It In suitcases; those who mas
querade as druggists, anu others who
J sell; stroip drink ' ; . as " cider, vinegar,
' etc., but now ' John Ludwig, • lately
elected an alderman of this town, has
been arrested, charged with using an
I automobile as ;'a traveling "tiger." !
J He was arrested in Mooresville, Iri
\,dellt county, {N. C.i The police there
had been told that a Sallsburg man
would bring r a quantity of whisky in
an/ automobile. They ■•"> kept / on/ the
watch, hiding in the woods, and were
there when the automobile arrived. As
they rushed up ; the two * men In i the
automobile tried f( to get away, but
failed. They threw pint bottles of
.whisky right and left as they went,
but before they had gone far they
were captured arid 72 pint bottles of
liquor confiscated.
A box bad been arranged in the
rear of the automobile in which the
whisky was neatly packed. For years
more whisky was made In Salisbury
* than In any other town in the state.
' r '■"■ :- "•' '' '
: ". ■■•' : .'.,■-,
New Head and Body for Child's Bo
loved Doll, But bair Was
the Same. .
With tears in her eyes and a large
and very[ much damaged dolly in her
arms, a very little girl; appeared at
i the mending counter of a doll's v bos-[
pital the other day [ and displayed her
broken treasure. The "doll's[face- was
broken, one arm was; completely. gone
and one foot * was minus all the toes.
The very little girl confided to |me
1I clerk that she wanted dolly 'made
' I well again. "I'm afraid it wont be
1 worth while to ; fix it," said the clerk,
' ! regarding the new patient dubiously.
1 j "You see there would have to be a
' new head [ and new arm and new leg.
1,1 really think it would -be better for
'' you to get a new doll."
' I The tears t overran the eyes of the
very little girl %at this suggestion.
I "But I want her to look ; like this
doll," she protested. "I love : Maud
Lillian too much to have a new doll
in her place. [% You can get a new
:head for her and a new body, too, if
' you like, but I want her to have ; the
! same hair that she has now, so she'll
1 j look like her old self." ; v,/
The toy shop people; are used to
! carrying out | the Individual- ideas of
I the little mothers of the dolls, and so
! no objection was made to preserving
I Maud Lillian's identity; by means of
, her somewhat crumpled*golden locks.
■j a beautiful new doll of the [ proper
j size was chosen, her glossy new wig
j removed and the broken doll's wig
1 substituted. Newly bewigged in this
fashion and robed in the garments of
I the discarded doll, Maud Lillian bort
' a resemblance to ; herself that was
startling, considering the rather ex
tensive anatomical alterations that
had been made in her. The very lit
tie girl seized - her triumphantly and
bore her away, but the onlooker who
had witnessed the operation could
not but wonder in w'~at Maud Lil
. lian's ego really consisted.
a Algy Telephones.
Algy swaggered into the postoffjce
and entered the telephone box. He
i was immaculately clad, and in a lord
ly humor. ; . ' ;
j "Hello!" he drawled, putting the re
.; ceiver to his ear.
! A minute passed. He repeated the
' summons. His lordly humor began to
descend in rank. -
I "Hallo!" Jie called.
j No response.
' | "Hallo!" .*..';..;./
, Still no response. His lordly humor
■ was now as gone as his temper, and
he shouted things into the receiver
! which must have made even that ex
perienced Instrument tremble.
At last, when the perspiration drib
bled from his bursting brow, and his
I hat was limp, and both he and his lan-
I guage were exhausted, a notice caught
; his eye. It read: „--.— "'' • ■-.>„-"'-.
"Give the number yon require to
the clerk at the counter, and wait un
til ' the connection is made."
fj He slunk away so quietly that no
1 one saw him go. • '
The Antiquity of Man.
It has been known during a long
; time that to western ] Europe man ex
isted during the glacial epoch. We
' 1 now know j that the | great ice age con
: sisted of different glacial times sepa
rated by Interglaclal times. ' In glacial
' times the snow Fine dropped 3,000 or
; 4,000 '; feet below fts present levelß in
the Alps, whereas in Interglaclal times
it[ lay about 1,000 feet higher than jat
! present. Thus the temperature seems
to have been higher in the interglaclal
periods than it is now. ' ;
! ! 5 There Is abundant evidence, fin the
' opinion of Penck, that man existed du
ring the beginning of j the I last glacial
epoch. There is some reason v for
thinking that at least 30,000 V years
. have elapsed ■ since the last glaciatlon
I and that the man whose jawbone was
found In- j 1909 near, Heidelberg : lived
200,000 years Scientific Ameri
Well-Dressed American Men.
* The best-dressed men are Ito - .be
found -. in New York, i says a.; German
paper in an article c" the decadence
; in male fashions, in which the writer
. laments the fact that men of the pres
t ent day are content to [[-be ..!'.. clothed
; and no longer trouble about elegance
j In dress.
I- Germans, : this authority asserts,
,' don't ■; look well in civilian dress, not
; even the.; Emperor. ;■;■». He;: sails danger
| ously close to lese majeste by " further
i stating that the Kaiser wears j his
1 trousers too: short; that the : Crown
• Prince is too much . influenced by
1 French fashions and that the rest of
the royal ? family r simply ' know noth
* lng about clothes. *,;/",-
Inviting Temptation.
, Many people ■ plan [ for >: defeat' like
;. the boy whose mother ■ told him that
} he could not go to the f river, nor
, swimming, but he did. When *he -re
{ turned and his[mother saw thessigns,
| he confessed that he was tempted
. and \ went [ with - the] boys. ; She noticed
, that 3 his coat bulged out. Putting her
{ hand in she pulled out his : bathing
i suit When confronted with it v.[; he
j said, "I was afraid that I might be
j tempted when I got there, so I took
, these along." £> Some people expect
- to fall, and plan for it.
j ■ .' ~ ~~ -
I .. New Musical Instrument.
, Army men recently returned from
r the Philippines brought a new musi
l call instrument I which is proving a de-
I lightful acquisition for ; the drawing
i room. It is called a mandola, and la
» larger] and contains more notes) than
i the ordinary mandolin. Mrs.
r daughter of General Miles. introduced.
. th* first mandola in Washington.
I -
Soma Gems of Thought From Mary
Cary and Others in "Miss
Glbbie Gault."
*-S'■*"'■'-...■ *r-'■"-";■-. '^"■■■■',-">.«^,>A. ———-,', «m
: „' ' .■■■ ..-'..-v,. - -. / ■* •■-, ■ ■;■
A number of the pithy and some
times humorous sayings of the char
acters in? Kate Langley j Bosher's new
novel, "Miss Glbbiei Gault," have = al
ready been "published: j Here are . some
more bits from i Mary Cary's £ lips^ arid
those of her new friends in "Miss Glb
bie Gault": ,
; Ancestor worship isn't all Chinese.
An ill-bred gentleman-born I : is >ii still
welcomed where an 111-born well-bred
man is not invited. - '„-'-.
I couldn't see a dog hit his tail on
a fence and not tell him it was barbed
if I knew it and he didn't.
i Major Allen didn't really believe
the Almighty made common people.
He thought they came up : like weeds
and ;•-'■ underbrush .4- and, ! ? though ; you
couldn't cut *; them; down exactly, ;' you
must I keep them x down somehow.* „
• * Young people c have ! very different
ideas from their parents. : They plank
themselves right | straight alongside
of men and say they are just as smart
as men ; are. Of course 7 they are.
Women .have always j known ; it, but
they ; used to have too much sense to
tell it. .- '. •/,; '.*;.. .:\\
I often think of what •my old mam
my told me the day I was married:
"Don't never forget, honey, that what
you's marryin' is * a man," she said,
"and don't be /expectin' \of all the
heavenly virtues in him. - They ain't
thar." ;;:' ■'■'--':" 'v /: '': „'? ■'■'■■;'
There is nothing a man can stand
so much of as praise. - >
With only occasional- exceptions a
woman has just \ about the kind , of
husband she makes the man who mar
ries her become. ' '
Through the ages man :, has been"
too sensible to wear petticoats and
pink ribbons himself, but J liking |to
see them worn, he put them; on wom
an and told her she was pretty in
them. : , - , I
An Irishman can talk a cabbage j
into a rose any day. And when he's j
got a rose to talk 'about his own
tongue couldn't tell what it might say
after it starts. .
New Use for Sugar Beets. ,
An entirely ■". new use, "and one that
may ; in time become very important,
has been discovered for sugar beets.
This is the making of them into flour.
This flour is now being manufactured
in considerable quantities at Suresnes,
France, where an immense dryer has
been built for the purpose. , *
- The first part of the process consists
in chopping iup the beets and drying
the water out of them. They contain
to start J with 72 per cent, of water,
nearly all of which is removed by
evaporation. By this means 100 pounds
of dry ; material ris obtained • from 357
pounds of beets!
This , dry material contains more
than ,70 per cent, of sugar and there
fore on being ground to a fine meal la
exceedingly sweet and adapted to the
making jof cakes and puddings. The
sugar beet flour is estimated to con
tain something like 82 j per cent, of
pure : nutriment.Baker's Weekly.
Justice Harlan'a Scarab.
/, "I was riding down Pennsylvania
avenue in a car with Justice Harlan
of, the United States Supreme court,"
remarked Charles | Francis . Bedloe of
Missouri, "and after admiring the fine
old man whose portraits '). we see in
the capitol ' I could not help noticing
the fine scarab that he wears as a
scarfpin. "*' ''„,
. "I have looked ; over the senators
and other | members of the Supreme
court arid have not noticed that any
other one of them wears a scarab pin.
They may have them at home, but
Justice Harlan ; wears one that would
attract an expert. The genuine ones
are becoming | rare, , arid * that •is why
the Harlan scarfpin would be noticed.
/ "To tell the truth, the genuine ones
are scarce enough, so great has been
the demand for % them, but the mu
seums ' have great collections that • will
never be broken up for , the sake of
scarfpins."—Washington Post.
How a Mule Killed a Bear.
j| A mule dealt death to a bear that
had been i terrorizing . the residents of
Diamond Valley. Daniel '.'. C. ; Shawley,
lumberman and ; farmer, is the; owner
of the prize beast. '^-'//">--''
: Aroused by a commotion in his barn
he found the bear in deadly combat
with the mule. Contrary to the estab
lished custom the mule was using his
front feet in the battle And peppering
bruin a : regular tattoo over the i head.
One savage slap by the : mule broke
one of the bear's front legs arid the
bulky animal fell prostrate. Then the
mule /. reversed himself ■ arid;. let /loose
the ; death dealing assault from 'is hind
The bear ', died , shortly after Shawley
reached the scene. It weighed 262
pounds arid' showed the marks of eight
bullet 5 punctures.—Chambersburg cor
respondence Philadelphia North Amer
Saving Eyes of Explorers.
Prof.* J. yon Kowalski, in a letter to
Nature (London), describes his obser
vations of. the spectra of 'sunlight re
flected by sriowflelds In Switzerland.
He finds that the ultra-violet rays are
reflected by snow almost in their en
tirety. This fact helpa to explain^ the
trying effects of such light upon the
■ eyes and suggests the advisability of :
wearing, during a period of snow; and
sunshine,. glasses that; are ; opaque .; to
"lie ultra-violet raya.
■}f2y'l Flea>Eatlng I!^^/!^
There are- known to be at least 100
varieties of flesh-eating plants. ;
. .
New Squeezing Device That Dp,i
Lemon Dry and Keeps Besdt
>-:>--;.:: : .v ; r.- Out of Glass.
.. ,'.
A squeezing device that will ret...
the Juice out of a lemon and at S.
same time keep the seeds from rett«
in the lemonade has been designed?
a New Jersey man: It la shown I
the; illustration and - practically
plains itself. The squeezer con«i«."
of t two parts pivotally connected cV
of them forming a cup and the ouT 9
having a plunger fixed ] Inside. A \mJ?
or orange Is cut in two and placed i?
the cup. cut side down. The other
member of the squeezer is then
brought over till the plunger rests on
the fruit in the cup.. By pressing the
two handles together the fruit is flat
tened until every drop of juice is out
of it, and the juice may then be poured
into .pitcher or glass through the lit
tle lip which is seen on one side of
the cup. The space through which the
liquid flows is so small that a seed can
not' pass through, and the seeds to
gether with the skin of the lemon, can
be dumped out afterward.
Simple Instructions by Which the
. - Housekeeper Can Economize
: This Summer.
/J-Lemons ;: are an item that every
house-wife can economize on this sum
mer if they ; follow these instructions.
Dip each one in melted paraffins and
wrap in waxed paper. Lay away in a
large glass jar or crock. The large,
thin-skinned ones are to be preferred,
as ? these can. now be purchased for
about one cent each, and, as you know,
in the middle of the summer you are
required to pay three times as much
for not as good | quality; an hour's
time, ten cents' worth of paraflne and
five cents' worth of waxed paper will
be considered money well spent if yon
now put away enough to last you
through the hot spell.
/? When you wish to use them, all that
will be necessary will be to dip them
in fairly hot water and not only will
the parafflrie entirely come off, but the
hot dip will also improve the lemon
by making the* extracting of the Juice
much easier and more complete.
_iAu around
An excellent way of cleaning lamp
chimneys is to hold the glass over the
spout of a kettle of boiling water until
it ; becomes well j steamed, then polish
with a clean dry cloth, and the glass
will be beautifully bright.
/When / making boiled puddings of
any kind try putting a piece of greased
paper over the top before the cloth is
put on. This renders the cloth much
easier to wash, and keeps the pudding
nice and firm.
When steel, knives are not in con
stant use always wrap them in tissue
I paper and i lay them "away. This quite
prevents them from rusting, and so
saves the bother of cleaning them
when they are required again.
j:, Ground rice is excellent for clean
ing white cloth. It should be applied
with a ; piece of clean white flannel.
left for two or three hours, and then
well brushed and shaken. ,
The stalks may be very quickly re
! moved from currants by well flouring
the hands and '-, rubbing the currants
as hard *as possible % between them.
This takes much less time than pick
ing them separately, and is quite as
[effective. ....-.'..• -■
['£. The ? following •■ mixture Is excellent
for removing scratches from furniture.
Mix equal parts of linseed oil and tur
pentine;! dip a flannel into it, and rub
It well Into the scratched parts, Pol
ish with a soft ; duster,; and you wiu
find that the scratches will be almost
Lemon and Salt.
. Ivory knife handles that have be
come blackened ■ may be cleaned w
rubbing them with lemon dipped m
salt, after which they should JJ
washed in cold water and they ww
be quite white again. /
"'■'""- ••' ■ '•" "" ''■' •••' ""• -
•To Keep Furnace From Rusting- ;
Flaked lime, placed loosely on »
board Inside a furnace, during .ttj
aummer. . will take up moisture and
thus prevent the metal from rusting
Housekeeper / _______
S^^i/LffVOver Cereal.
If the left-over breakfast cereal «
carefully molded into a bowl or square
pan. it may be,sliced and fried as *»
acceptable luncheon dish. /; >
, * .... ~v .. .. "

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