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Hunting ijears in I exas : ...i .HI in: ' .11. V.N EIj. .;.'a!n or : t ad, Of 1 tlon - .' ii.ii' Inn Ci ; ,1 . tilund, .i.r (1 1, the r Imimij ne: -on. HtU.' fciH of trying to .Mm Ctiani'.i'l Though do 'i ' t'lo pi-c. :l: I.- . clrflll already pei do. m il feats as a niinvi panled Jabcz Vo!tr tempts to swim Ui some ri'inj.-kn'i or. a', a aocom- In .i cf Ilia at Cliunm 1 .and re- malned in the water four and a h!f hours. She is not the 11 ret woman to njake the attempt. Last year Annette Keilerman, of Australia, made a val iant effort to roach Calais, but failed. WALTZ KEVER OCT OF FASHION. JDanees may come find dances may go, but the waltr, which this year attains Ita centenary, never loses Its opulurlt It is the most graceful dancrt left to us now that tha days of the minuet are over, and It has In spired some of the most delightful strains la the world of melody. Where every other dance nowadays 1b a waltz It is necessary to accomplish this really woll, and the girl who . Rains a reputation us a - graceful waltzer rarely surfers from the ago nies of "wallflowordom," If -we may coin such a word. -Woman's Life.. . EUFFItACE IN DENMARK. -The women of Uenmart, are re joicing over the granting of com munal and mualclpal suffrage to them. A delegation from the Danish JSatlon&l Suffrage Association waited upon the Prime Minister and the Min ister of the Interior to present me morials thanking them for their ef forts in behalf of their country- eJ a, 13 Frenrh SaJnd Pwssing. Is to be made should be rubbed with garllo or half an onion. Just enough will adhere to the bowl to flavor the dressing. Now put in one teaspoonful of salt, half a teaspoonful of . pepper; and pour slowly over this, a few drops at a 'time, halt a cupful of olive oil. Stir well all the time, and when the 'salt Is dissolved add two tablespoonfuls of vinegar. This should be well blended with tbe other Ingredients, and the j ' dressing should be used at women. At the public "celebration '"bote, ministers delivered short speeches, congratulating the women , on. their victory. During the Jubfloe .banquet that night a telegram was tent to tha King, who returned an answer expressing' his gpqd wlBhes for the results of the reform. , . 4 J : r f FOOD FOR HUSBANDS. ' A'womso, discussing how to feed a husband, -said she soon cured her husband of fusstness and faddUhness about his food. He said that be bad to take what be could get. Now, why should he? His work and money buy every scrap of food which enter the borne. It is the husband's right that he should have the food that ho likes best, properly cooked and served on the table tie bought, in the house whose rent be pays, by the wife to ; whom he gives a housekeeping allow. , ance as a trust fund. He strives tils ; very best to support his family la comfort and sonio degree of luxury. His wife should strive her very best ' to lay out tha ruonoy he Intrusts her . with so as to secure health, happiness ',. and content in tho home. It is a very clear bargain between huuband and ' wife.' If a man Is "grumpy" at meals there's usually something the matter with the weals. Tbe sourest-tein-' "pered male begins to smile when tho savory scent, of an appetizing dish rises like incense before the' altar of his .appetite Kisses and sentiment .do not tompennato a man for poor , cooking and monotonous catering.' New York limes.'- . . t ' ' . WILL TEACH LOVE OF FLAQ. . '.Moved by u desire to do "active pntriotic work," vli!ch shall Include "teaching; tbe true meaning of tha American 1 Flair to immigrants and 'their children," women of Ne York I liiji ana tiesrliy places hav? formed I " tbe National Society of I'atrlotlc ' , V omen of America, and they f.led n j'.h the Secretary of S:ata at Albany, '; a certificate of -incorporation. The : dirertois sro Mrs. Wllltr.ra T.Hrl mutli. Mrs. William It. Stewart, Mro. ; W T. I'iiil;i;iH, Mrs. John F. Ynwgcr, JMi'n Mary Yen V. Vand-rriocil, Mrs. ,1 ine .Oliver L. .Tones,. Mrs.; William. O.I S'o.-j, Mm.' Benjamin S. Crurch, Miss -nice Ouersney, aim. C. A. J. Q j'enier. Mifj Mary G. Hay, Mrs. John C. Coleman, Mrs. i'obert II. se In .Riicker.. Mrs. C. C. Jtulhrntiff and 1 I M. Gabriel S. Vulllner, ail of New York! Jlrs. J. Heron Cro'i-.rnan, ef 1 f w Roddle, ar.J ?Ir. Jew ph S. J 1 V:' .i d, of Mot. tit Vernon. 'j'!:c Cduratkitr.l lLir.tr? of N'rw J Yina City, formed "i provide niora' trlnin and Inrulrate In the mh : : of )r.' lrcn and ji.tit.g p- , ?j f :cal of life and conduct t j. re s' ntation rf .ai and eut'rta!a!'er.U if nr-! .; jrhhtlo'.-f and to r-aiti- : ' T' " id i .: Vi.i, U i f.:i ! .c ' ':'!," ' o lifts f.l "' f , " ' " Uoli. lutt.ur k rt'j"-3 no Samuel L. Clemens, the ev. Percy S. Grant, Otto H. HaJin, ! j liuiiiTi j. joiner, jinas iw ju. iicub . . . T .-, ill 111.. . 1? IInrla and t.Iiarlen LJ. Miner. ; f LAVsOR BUT FOVR HOURS. . ' Many of the upper servants In Rus sian households lead very easy lives. During a period when waiters and chambermaids employed at large es tablishments, hotels and restaurants In Warsaw decided to strike, many servants lu private houses refused to support them, and some soon re turned to their employers. A servant in the employ of one eld nobleman who docs not exact much work from his household received the men who had come to persuade him to Join them. "What do you gentle men want?" he asked lnnguidly from the sofa on which he was reclining.. "To Join tbe general strike for an eight hour day," was the reply. The servant sprang from his sofa.' . "How dare you even suggest such a thing?" he demanded Indignantly. "I never heard of anything like It In my life! Eight hours Indeed! Why, yo'u won't find a snlf respecting foot roan In the whole town to support such a movement! How many hours do you work?" asked the as tonished delegates. "Two or three at the moBt,' I spend most of my time on this sofa, reading the news nnners. which are very Interesting, Just now, I'm not fool enough to follow your example, gentlemen!" "TheD give us soma money for the committee." the . deputation urged. "Never! I should ba acting against all my principles if I gave hi much as a kopeck toward supporting an or- The bowl In which the dressing ouce.f .' sanitation, which Is In favor of do mestic servants working eight hours a day!" New Haven Register.- Velvet wraps are worn with linen gowns. - . A beautiful taffeta gown Is covered by a batiste redingote. The colors of ribbon should be gov erned by the gowns one has. This season all-the best gowne have sleeves that are no sleeves at all. Petticoats of different material from the tunic are conspicuous on I gowns. i The square dot is a very effieti design for decorating collars, wid belt3, etc. .'. Short boas of feathers nr. and tied at the back with r black velvet. - The new skirt hugs c' limbs and lies la a wad o- ' , ... around tb feec . Hats of tbe lightest " are i.rlng reeded to complete f the jircBent season, Ruches Just 1 t . . to go c middle ;! 'ethan "d lawns 1 n. urn Ing i.o.o-o and abo'.it the neck .; I lo a way thii' i ruche. ' The in - ' x i make co' ' l:;li a .ntf. tho veranuf Old r j or that, is roii ihfon at the jir.'.i ins ent very it: I moult r I 6ll-W(.' ;:.u la used for It I d to have ,i i n j and p and ' x, and one of i ... -it 1 ribbon, i i .. a go x ' Sv tlltio hav1 bef. u nine. , i esent mocil dir i , I t. the niiiiiiif.n'1 in. . j a "d then.;u-lves iu tho colorings. ,i I 'ucn 10 tne k:ic. 9 oi l ! u are eiubn ider :t;.c'i. i.y pu;tinn- tlm ;r .in the tir.y J- u m-n ti:t 'or cllniroi-r, ra nde of iuio of toote p ita chliToa cloth with :n ttbo.tt tio It;-.-- r ed. JlVll. : u qne-itlon n hethcr t ide Anierh un vo.'.i. i s'leatri sty; lei t. '.:'' root lie h to ion ! :: fi.litri; t t of j . -iis too afoi y. In t'v , t. The San Bernard lot' Ing an area of about 3 V'. " ' Texas, are overrun wi'.'J ' deer. It is claimed I if ' . 1 boar hunters that tlK'fn bears in theso bottoms' tr... -i bo found in any other i.i tn '. i." '! responding slin In tbe Unit 1 " "r This fact Is so well known to lxwr hunters tsll over the country O.Kt they como hers In largo Bumbvs every year to engage In the exciting sport. William J. Bryan, John W. Gates, Charles C. Glidden, of lint-ton. and many others have tried their hauda at killing the big game In this natu.-al rendezvous of the black bear. Dear hunting on tha Ban Bernard Is carried on differently from the usual manner of that Bport. This is due to tha fact that the territory bor dering on the San Bernard Is an al most Impenetrable wlldernees of wild cane and brush. In, order to make it possible to get at the bears trulls have had to be cut through tbe dense thicket. These trails are only about throe fo?t wide. They serve as pas sageways for the bears and deer aa wl as for the hunters. The trails have to be cleared of new growth every fall, Just before the hunting season begins. ' , , ' ' Will Martin, who Is the most noted bear hunter of this section! attends to keeping the trails open and to pre paring the place for the onslaughts of the hunters. Mr. Martin bas about eighty miles of bear trails cut, and he spends much- of his spare time In cutting new trails. He says that be fore the end of the present winter he will have 150 miles of trails cut through the dense cane nd bruh. It 1s simply Impossible to 'do tny hunting away from these trails, ex cept at occasional open spots. Mr. Martin owns the best pack of bear dogs In Teias, according to; the state ments of those who have hunted with them. ' When they get on the trail of . bear the hunters are assured of a lively time. The dogs seem to know Instinctively ' where the hunters lire posted, and they bring their quarry past the places where shots may be obtained. ' There are also some good packs of deer dogs In this section, and great numbers Of these animals have bee-, killed la the. San Bernard bot during tbe present open et na. 1 The fact that the , be- hunt: must practically all b ' li ,., narrow trails " thst through the tinder) some exciting enoe" 5 i tO oears. john W. i . I 'e, came of Eastern f of killing Three or four Gates, th Wall s down here wlir- sportsmen for tl a few bears. - ' se'rvlce of a r1 , low one of t' . was BrmH ' - "...'.is rcfusbd the i i iJ Marled to fol- . trails alone. He t 'i.Ie and a huntlnit- knife- 1 1 ct peaotrated tbe thick-' ihyJk sivfew' hundrt-d .' a sudden turn in the i j face to face with a bli, r. Mr. Cute and the bear bin five or sit feet of each yard trn' b' i-ln:a tbey received the first . f tach other's presence. Mr. r Is' large of physique, and the r ikewlse was of such big propor- i ots that It would bave been a dlill- : .it thing for bim to turn around irj '.1 J narrow trail. It is a rare thing for a black bear to lead In an attack upon a man, but In this Instance tho animal evidently thought that It must get by Mr. Gates In order to escape, It roared open Its hind logs and came at Mr. Cliites at a rate of spied that gave the latter no chance to turn and back track on the trail. The bear was too closa to use his rifle to ad- vantage, and Mr. Gates drew his nuntlng-knifs anj met the onslaught of tha bear with a cool ami deter- mined hand. At the same time, h shouted for halp. The bear got In ore eun oa ine Cody or Mr. Gates n:Ui Its big left paw, but before it m;,!:! Fiv another tlow Mr. Cates Lad , n 1( it death stab Jn the region of lit. l.-art. The animal dropped to the (,-iound and Mr. Gates followed up the find tab with several mora lu otd.-i' til make sure that It was dead. ju' a J he was finishing his bloody work, y. eral member! of the hunting r'i.ny, who had heard his cries for )itl;i j rtiEhcd single flc up the trail anV j ve.-e iu 8t the finish. Mr. Cat-.s ws ! laid up for a few days as a r. .-nit , - ' the lulurv i.i.-i. , . . un :i .:o lerei. i u Iron) i - biow of tit H bo:: " The animal w an killed t j ; 'riji i.i i: , t v. o or r, 1 had ( v . -. I'r:-, t - r ! .: 4 '. poun is. Willla-.n J. I bis l,i A l)ti I rnard btlo; at.0. Mr. Ms: readlue.-. for 1 ad the ; ar'" Rsxeral d ivt Hrysn t' , the : . .' 1. i : in If , ! hoc, 1 : v ,. . ,. , V. : : . . a i . , , , f . .1 f : . , . .' ... n '! . -.ii v . ' . a. .. .;', ' t, i Fxcltlng experiences of bear hunt ers have not been lack'ng vincj the present season opened. C. V. Snell, who lives near Deluirt, Teas, over on tha Sabine River, came down to Col umbia, Texas, several days ago, and t overland from that place to San tard bottoms, where he cstab-li.-, , 1 a camp. Ho had a pack of bear t. j with him. He sali that he bad l i .ti.'d bear in tha canebrakes alot i; t : i Sabine River for many years a: 1 that hii dogs were un equHlieJ It came to rounding up bears. -'. . . ell refused tho services of tho i'p slotial hunters here about, oflered to pilot hlra throuTj the iidlng trails and take him t'i the li. tat of the bears. He saM that he v s well used to river bottoms and r. J t;et. nlotisj all right without any h except, that which would b affo: 1 blrn by his dogs. The first thin.-. ' at Mr. Snell did whtn they go: in thy labyrinth of trails was to get ' i!. Ha wended Ills way t broach tho mate of trails for two days cod rdr' n and it wan only by mera clianco t. ' o got cat alive. Toward tha cio: f the second d7 he beard a shot i : by, end going toward the location it the sound he came upon s hntiter v. ho brought him out'of the w IMe.-ivu . Ills pack: of doga had p'ayed with h'.ni through all?, of the Ion? hou-i. They were likewlso hHlf-fanil:h . f - f.,od aid water. Mr". Sneil re S ' it a few days, and then ma'' -r V t Into the botto,: : i ' wes accompaute time. Tl.e dogs tf an I It v. as cory.rt ' on of the narrow t. Snell could reach tho . shot at the animal It 1 t-C of Ms best dogs, t' 1 v. ; a i.y have finished 'ho n";. bullet from tha gtilii. ::" put an end to lis exit-; was so dlht'UBted w ' In hunting bears that ho broke r-. his noire tn . Kit fn s '' Tt'Xl1.. r ago, i i i ii tl( - .1 but -: '" :.i sight id ' ' ! ' -'"ing along .t 1 . of J-,e trails. Mr ' .fd to t!m animal the fmt Hhot It. 1 jundi dr-b:it .1. . 1 to n&n. days '" hunt . ; .!:oa a tioir W hlch :ead of htm Cnrlton got fid killed It ' lied 4 00 - "Bud"' Sin; of Crov i, Texas, experle.a with a bottoms a few days C .- and was ' i ry i ner kind of had a thrill'.' -i she-bear In t' , . ago. Ha va ; not thinking oi ,, animal at the i: denly heard a crh nt, v, hen he sud-:r.-R i-ound behind him. He ttirm and saw a v t.t him. The v.r that fact the snarl that ' ilth (bowed 9 circum . gun at tbe .1 alia. The ot. It Is BJJ)- the maddened i In the vlcln : to pi-oter t If- li oj 370 : -;;h killed n hunt in co " .; t .' .': li big bear count i animal was i was plain to 1 twisted her j rare coolm- . stances'. lie 1 animal and bullet 3tr u k i, i used tbat .' animal , Ity, and iv.tr tbeai. . Tii i j pounds dr.- Ave derr d.ri the bottoms. "Buck B"i;;- pared wit-: i comes ever tl .. meen Ms r.-.-.-t over to hei .;.: hunting d - . tut h; i ; comes !; wild.. here of Thomn J . of Anum, boUoti.s V They n-e killed (!: t l!) tl, never 1 , .; i It xiould 1 , of li . ,. . .,.,, 1'. '. a k !..t,.,.; : I .' . cine , to , . ? im . t .r ! : 1 i . i o i "- i f 1 I i i . . . o 1 1 1 v J uoiy.Uijiiasioiasaa'aoa rrn-vniinl m, I !, lias iiiej! . ( i I ' -1 1 U '. . j ...J I i.i.. J 'VioVon it j . I f a It cms me oi -J FOUTvTI , S IX lth tems i FAUMtoVS ill r in Sevtnty uselj need, vva iu titc to turn t j. r.: r.tikDlvd fjreiM. f -: . 1. . - , 1 a wasi .1 tbe fourtei , er, 272 feej y ou , aniongi . Engiai, '. I ' , , each 3i.j of the yit, '"tiiTTS'a chnnS has seien doora, fiity-two x:sJji and twelve pillars, for the d.iys It the Wei" iuj the weWts ar.d ir.::lu In the yrrar. For tho twouty-bir hours in tho day there are twenty four stops in tbe 'porch by which Ita library Is reached. Two fl'sitj of sixty steps lead to the rcjl, una lor thu seconds, tho o.jor fr tho mla titep, and tho lawt Is In (our stories for t-.e four S"a!,ou. Thus Joe time s and stli! in Eostoa. Sprt field Eepubllcar.. BAHY'3 QU1IT. Oft one and one-half yariis 6( ii e!ilurdown,lf three-qtlarteri of i yr wide, so that hn It Is fcIJed ovf makM a -perfect square. 8omti2. you can gel. It In remnant k'i which come cheaper, Turn is t; and button:, -le stitch all aroend Mue or plr.it wool, th?n ttu'ii '' bows of th eiruo color bihr r and sew on here aod them In-' 'e wool , knots. It makes a lit and Is much easier to wS t tiiose flllfi with C'ttun. New V Vt'orlJ. AI..VO.ST .1 SHADOW (Uiurrl :.() l!i. cn Grj-X'ti There's ft wonderful dlfferfnre - a een a f od wblcl mewlf u:! i- il and one which butlis "P .''nrr.th no I good h.;.ithy Heut I ir.akea no dirT.-rfncs how bo..' o . t. unlet s we can dlgst " t ! -.tly f,-t.l to t'e systftn ti-"" nl'sio-he,'. A 1 ia Itslate v' - ol hf. -l a far --I er for t;r, l" J ,.. ;., . R ; ter trooMf. :- I.., . tiia.1 Die I'.hs! V 1 then knew, wou'i 8 '' ' -v j.,r li.itirs " : r. ; i ,oo ,t,i ..i-;i y " -i : : : at irif I i.! - ' ,,;,.d c,.rr- a - t n to u-e '-' .,1 .tad I, tie ! " ' a . a , .,.!. t . l to n o ". f i I"'