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THE HEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1911.
I Si m ffl rn sm 111 ME M(D)TOS SflMm WSDlfi I7S Don't Kiss the Great, est Cot Sate Omaha Has Erer Known. This t the ftasoa's Greatest oat Stic So Be Eere Early. 1 Ci. Store nnoras 1' Mothers' Day-F16wers Karly morning slumbers of Omiihl society people will ba much disturbed this morning bwniM In their eagerness to net Isrge sum from th sale of Mothers' Day tarnations, the young womn who will tir flower venders for the dy. plan to be up and on duty bright and early. The rivalry hi extended even In sururlng pledges and It Ik already assured that the first carna tion will be purchased by Mr. C. N. Diets. Ml. Helen 8t:oble, who Iihs secured this promised purchase, and the other young plrls who will be her companions, will offer Mr. Diets his choice of blossoms before journeying to the district aslKiied them ami then will give Mr. O. W. Wattles op liottunlty to redeem his promise to be the second purchaser. This enterprising proup .f fioc-r vendrs will sell their flowers from Sirs. W. B' Millard's touring car. Mrs. Charles (larding will have charxe of the sale of flowers, which will be pink and white carnations given by Mr. Henry T. (lurke and the carnations purchased by Mrs. Oeorgs Joslyn's donation. The pro ceeds are to :be given to the. Child Saving Institute. - The headquarters will be at the corner of Sixteenth and Douglas streets In the Brown block. Flowers and badges will be ls trlbuted from here by Mrs. C. T. Kountze, assisted by Mrs. Luther Kountze, Mrs. O. T. Eastman. Mrs. Arthur Remington and Mrs. J. T. Htewart. Assisting Mrs. Harding will be Mrs. C. A. Grlmmell and Miss Bell Ryan. The treas urers will be Mrs. E. G. McOllton. Mrs. P. T McGath. Mrs. Chittenden and Mrs. Nel son. Motor cars will ba furnished by Mrs. F. P. Kirkendall, Mrs. C. T. Kountie. Mrs. W. B. Millard, Mrs. A. J. Love, Mrs. N. B t'pdlke. Mrs. K. C. Henry and Miss Irene McKnlght. Electrio cars will be furnished by Mrs. J. I. Foster, Mrs. Joseph Barker, Mrs. Francis Gaines and Mrs. Alex Flck. Flower Stations, tooth Sloe. Mrs. Warren Blackwell la In charge of the sale of flowers sooth of Famam street, which Is divided Into six stations, with a captain In charge of each. Station 1, Headquarters Myers & Dillon's Captain, Mrs. Templeton; assistants, Mrs. Broden, Miss Martha Dale, Miss Ethel Eldrldge, Mrs. Frank Elllck, Miss Mildred Funkhouser. Miss Marlon Funkhouser, Mrs. Harry Kelly, Mra Fred Met., Miss Ralph, Miss Ct Roys, Mrs. Francis White, Mrs. Frank Whitman." Station 2, Headquarters, Beaton's Drug Store Captains, Mrs. W. D. Griffin and Mrs. William Hill Clarke; Mrs. R. L. Hunt ley, Mrs. Harry Steele. Mra. Balrd, Mrs. Rodney Bliss, Mrs. Brandt, Miss Elllng wood, Mrs., Head, Miss Linn, Miss More head, Miss M. Roys, Miss Eula Renner, Mrs. Rogers, Miss M. Scott, Mrs. flturess. Station S, Owl Drug Store Captain. '.Mrs. W. fi. Clarke, assistants. Miss Hortense Clarke. Mis Ruth Clarke, Mrs. Ewlng Brown. " f Station 4, Headquarters, Bennett' Store Captain, Mrs. Woodrough; assistants, Mrs. Aulabaugh, Mrs. Buell, Mrs. Currle, Mlss,Annif Fell, Mr.-Jar Foster, "Mis Els. Haartnan, Miss Gifford, Mr. Jones, Mr. F. E. Pearce, Mr. 'Joseph Polcar, Mr. Charle Pollard, Mf. N. Pot, Mis Dor, Bass,. Mrs. Roy Scott, Mis Selser. Miss Wilkin, Mrs. Stephen. : Station 5. Headquarter Miller, Stewart VA Beaton' Captain, Mis Fulloway; as sistants, 11 Us Madge Dullard, Mrs, Beahm, Mlas Marie Hnlllnger,' Mra. Alvln Johnson, Mis Louise Lord, Mia Gretohen McCon ell, Miss Alice Carey McGrew, Mrs. C. 11. Mullen, Mis Peterson, Miss Elizabeth Plckena. Mrs. W.E. Rhoades, 'Miss Tlla Squires,' Mlaa Dorothy. Smith,' Mis Troup, Mr. Kelson Updike, Miss Hasel Updike, Mrs. Wfctaon, Mis Men-lam. ' ' 1 ' Stutlon Wholesale District Captain, Mr. Wilson low; assistants, Mis Luclle Bacon, Mis Eugenie Patterson, Mis Helen Bcoble. Flower Station, ort North Side, Mrs. C. W. Hayes, assisted by member of the Woman' club, 'will have charge of the ale of carnations In that part of the city, north of Famam street Those In charge of the different station for dis tributing flower In the north part of the city and Dundee will be Mra. Charles Rose water, Mr. George Wickereham, treas urer; Mrs. K R. Hume, with headquarter at the Fry shoe store; Mra, L. J. Healey, with headquarter at the Omaha National bank; Mr. F. R 8trelght. Paxton block, and Mra. T. R, Ward, la charge of the three stations on North . Twenty-fourth 'treat. Other assisting will be Mr. Jame C. Dahlman, Mr. George Tllden, Mr. Isaac Carpenter, Mr. L. Bradley, Mr. Avery Weeterfteld. Mr. W. H. Dorrance, Mrs. . Roland Koeing, Mr. W. E. Shaffer, Mr. C. Vincent, Mr. F. C. Tim, Mra. Mel Vhl, Mr. Draper Smith, Mra. F. I Haller, Mrs. F. D. Wead, Mr. Albert Edholm,' Mrs. Russell McKeloy, Mr. Edward .Phelan, Mrs. C. B. Coon. Mra. Edward Johnson, Mrs." Samuel Reea, Jr.; Mrs. O. H. Oaborn, Mrs. T. W. Porter. Mr. Fred Brown, Mrs. H. A. Wagoner, "Mrs. Paul Sisson, Mr. W. E. Bingham. Mrs. J. E. odd, Mrs. J. I Adums, Mrs. F. J. Blrss, Mrs. John Harmon, Mrs. C. II. Marley, Mrs. II. McDonald, Mia. W. O. Palaley, Mrs. J. L. Pulver, Mrs. Edward Syfert, Mra. Edwin Pilling,. Misses Katherine Moorhead. Blanche Sorenson, Irma Gross, Sllvsr, Ruth Gannon, Eva Johnston, Nan Murphy, Bernice Stewart. Dalr Fink, Lillian Wlngard,' Beulah Hunter, Edith Ward and LotUe tnderhlll. Pleasures Past Mr. Harry Nott gave the third of a aer ies of Informal afternoons at her home today. Spring flowers were used In dec oration and about forty guests were pres ent. Among the Urge affairs of Thursday was a bridge afternoon . given by Mlas Anna Cavell and Miss Corynne Taggart for Mrs. A. C. Stokes at the home of Miss Covell. Tables were arranged for forty guests. v . Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bater entertained at . dinner Thursday evening for Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baker, who leave June 1 (or their new home to Chicago. Cover were laid for eight guests. The member of the p. E. O. society were entertained at an enjoyable kenslngton Thursday afternoon by Mrs. O. H. Menold at her home, J North Twenty-third street During the afternoon several leadings and musical numbers war given. Forty guest were present. The next meeting will be In two weeks at the home of Mrs. Crocker. Mis Beatrice Cole entertained at shower Wednesday evening In honor of Mlas Hannah Calder, whose wedding to Mr. Arthur Bnrensoa will take , place Wednesday, May II. Those present were Misses Misses Beulah Whittemore. Gertrude Barber. Janet Carnaby. Ouasle Rdson. lioulse Spencer. Honor )sniusen. Orev Harbor. , Marion tieay. -Why. Tommy," exclaimed the Sunday school teat her, "don't you ssy your prayers every night before you go to bed?" "Not sny more, ' replied Tommy. . "I Ubter when I ulepl In a folding bed, though.' Sandwiches I thin slices of white bread. Duiiervu, cut in iiri i luipr. Between each t.o slier place a layer of Neufohatel cheese mixed to a paste with equal qusntities of cream and salad dress ing and cover with chopped olives. Salmon One-half pound can salmon, six' sweet pickles, one pimento, three stalks of celery. Spread salmon and mix with pickles, celery, pimento and mayonnaise dressing. Spread between thin slices of ' white bread well but tered. Peanut One-half pound shelled pea nuts, mayonnaise, butter.' white bread. Chop fine by running through meet chopper one-half pound of shelled peanuts. All to this one-half parts each of butter and mayonnaise dress ing. Mix thoroughly and spread be tween thin slices of b'lttered bread. Raisin Brown Bread Two loave Boston brown bread, one-half pound seeded raisins, one-quarter pound pecan meats, mayonnaise dressing. Chop alternately In meat chopper a handful of raisins and one of nuts until all have been run through the meat cutter; mix with mayonnaise Wedding Bells The wedding of Miss Martha Moss teJJ Mr. Orvllle Longnecker was celebrated Thursday evening at 8:80 at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Earl H. Ward, and Mr. Ward. The wedding lines were read by Rev. Frank N. Lynch of the First I Methodist Episcopal church. Preceding the entrance of the bridal party. Colonel W. Coolldge played the wedding march and Mr. Thomas Moss sang, "All That I Ask Is Love." The bride wore a princess gown of white voile over white satin with trimming of baby Irish lace. She carried a shower of white roses and lilies of the valley and wore a pearl lavaller, the gift of the groom. Miss Caroline Kooper of St Louis, Miss Dorothy Ruth Coolldge, Miss Marie Dalker, Miss Dorothy Merrlam,' Miss Frances Brock and Miss Christine Jacob son, gowned In dresses of white marquis ette over pink messallne, with arm bou quets of pink sweetpeas, attended the bride. Master Marvin Moss Ward carried the ring In a large lily. Mr. and Mrs. Longnecker left for a western trip and will visit points of Interest on the Pacific coast before returning home. They will reside after July 1 at 2134 South Thirty fifth avenue. A reception followed the ceremony. The rooms were decorated In smllax and sweetpeas. Only the Immediate friend and relatives were present. Among the out-of-town guest were Mrs. Burl Roger of Mount Vernon, III., Mis Caro line Kooper of St. Louis, and Mr, Charle M. Moss of Mount Vernon, 111. For the Future Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Baum will entertain at dinner Tuesday evening. May 30. In honor of Miss Jean Cudahy and Mr. Frank Wllhelm, whoso wedding will take place June 2. . . . -The officers and ladle of Fort Crook will entertain at an Informal hop thla evening at the post gymnasium. About ' twelve guests from Omaha will be present The committee In charge Include Lieutenant Farham, Lieutenant Hall and Lieutenant Selbie. FIFTY THOUSAND FOR BIBLE Famous Copy .In Possession of Hue Family Brings Reeord-Brtek. las; Price. Henry E. Huntington, nephew of the late Collls P. Huntington, paid $50,000 for the famous Gutenberg Bible from the Robert Hoo collection, which Is almost double the price ever paid for a book In the history of book dealing. The purchase was mad at the auction sal of the Hoe collection, which began In New York AprU Zi. There were 450 persons present, an as semblage probably the most repreeentatlve of prominent Bibliophile ever congregated In thla country and perhaps In any country. Men and, women were there-In about equal number, but with the exception of Mis Green, -T. F. Morgan's librarian, and Mme. Bello tt rrance. the women did little bldtnr;. The bidding was brisk throughout th evening. The Gutenberg Bible was printed some time between 1450 and 168. The record price paid at auction for any book Is 1-4,750, brought by the Mens Psalter In ISM at the London sal of Blr John Tho rold's library. The value of the Gutenberg Bible Is not alone In its beauty, great as that la. a an example of the bookmaker' art, nor In Its rarity, for there are thirty-four eoplea in existence, two of which are In this country. The second i owned by J. Plerpont Mor gan. It Is th first .book known to have been printed from movable type, a fact that in itself gives It a unique Interest. While the book has been on exhibition In the auction rooms, two Interesting dis coveries have been mads the semi, penetration of the pin points by which th sheet waa held In form for registering and the minute numbering at the lower tight hand margin to guide the binder. Of thla copy the catalogue say: "Printed on vellum of the finest quality, It I in remarkably clean and fresh condi tion, the bold goihlc characters standing out with undiminished grandeur. Whereas all copies vary slightly, the above la one of the few known to exist with headings at the commencement of the epistle of St. Jerome, and the first book of Genesis printed In red. It being presumed that on account of the difficulty encountered In printing In a second color this undertaking was discontinued. In the British museum copy these spaces were left blank. The other chapter headings throughout are written In red In a contemporary gothlc hand, thus preserving the symmetry of the page, while the beautiful Illuminated lnltlala and decorations, taken in con junction with the antique and massive ap pearance of the binding, contribute to make thla a truly magnificent example, If not one of. the finest In existence. The two leaves. Fo. and M0. which are to New York Bun. Join th Bee's Booklover contest now. HaUdta Permits. The following building permits were Is sued : , Warren A. Nordell. wl North Twenty -fourth, frame dwelling. I.!.; Fred W. (irevs. North Twenty-ninth, repairs. U.ouo; W. Parker, 4111 North Twenty-eighth, frame barn, too; J. I- brandeia 4k sons, northeast eomer Seventeenth and Douglas, subway, VM- and spread between thin well buttered alices of Boston brown bread. Bacon Six slice breakfast bacon, three stalk celery, six stalk lettuce, mayonnaise dressing, . Run bacon through meat chopper, then place In frying pan and fry brown. When cool add celery and lettuce stalks, finely chopped; mix with mavonnatse and spread between thin .slices of buttered bread on which ha been placed a fresh, crisp lettuce leaf. Cucumber Select rather a small cu cumber. Slice thin and cover with the following dressing:- Three tablospoon fuls of vinegar, five tablespoonfuls of salad oil, on saltspoonful of salt. Tine half teaspoonful of onion juice, one fourth teaspoonful black pepper, dash of cayenne pepper. Place cucumbers In dish small enough for dressing to cover, then place dish on Ice to chill. Spread between thin sllees of battered , bread. Chicken One '-cupful of finely chopped chickert, stewed preferred a more moist. Mix with a little gravy,i If possible; If not. a little boiled salad dressing 1 good. To this add lust a dash of celery salt. ' Spread between lice of buttered bread. Woman's Work Activities of Varloa. Organised Bodice Along; the Line of L'n dcrtaklna; of Concern to Women. Plans for the opening of the open air camp for babies will be considered at the meeting of the Visiting Nurse association Wednesday morning. May 17. The date of the opening depend upon weather condi tions, but probably will be June 1. The camp will be maintained as last season on the hill north of Rlvervlew park. Mrs. -Luther Kountze, who was largely respon sible for the Institution of the camp last season, has charge of the plans for thla year. The Social Settlement I planning for the summer camp which It hopes to hold this year In July.near Pries lake. The first fund for the establishment of the camp were obtained by an entertainment given Wednesday evening at Turner hall by the young people of Kountze Memorial church and also by the member of the Settlement Social club. An excellent musical program wa given by the young people from the church un der the direction of Dr. E. A. Van Fleet. The dance which followed was th first which the social club had given. The function waa such a success that th club hppes to repeat It" aoon. '. Another entertainment being planned may possibly be In. benefit of the summer camp. This Is the children's entertain ment which Is to -be given some time tn June. It will be an outdoor play and the question of where It can be best given Is now being considered by a committee of Which Mrs. E. A. Benson is chairman. Possibly the play will be held In on of the parks. Rehearsals are now under way under charge of Miss Mary Wallace. The-camp, which was held for the first time last summer, heeds many supplies for It establishment this year. Tents, cots, , blankets and money with which to pro vide provisions are the necessities for which the entertainments are being planned. The kindergarten school which the set tlement is conducting at the Chapel of the -Carpenter Is growing In popularity with children of kindergarten age. A pio nlo waa the program for Wednesday and the ctasa of eighteen little people spent the morning studying the wonders of Rlvervlew park. Miss Clara Schaeffer, head resident, and Mis Louise Lord, on of the volunteer teacher, were in charge of the expedition to the park. FASHION HINTS This navy btuc serge suit (or a young girl shows how effectively a polka dotted silk may be used for ctllor and cuff tnmming. Personal Gossip Mrs. Walter Molaa has returned from' an extended visit In Los Angeles. Bishop Richard Scannell, who has been tn the east two weeks, returned home yes terday morning. Mlas Dorothy Morgan will apend th week-end at Fort Crook as the guest of Captain and Mra Nuttman. Mrs. Waiter Moyer of Crawford, Neb., I tn th city visiting at th horn of her parent. Mr. an 4 Mra. M. Waugh. Mr. William Maurice Ounlock, who un derwent an operation Tuesday Is now at the home of her parenta. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Murphy. Mrs W. J. Flynn and daughter, Uias Winifred of Boston are visiting at the home of Mrs. Flynn s daughter, Mrs. Frank McCarey, and Mra McCaffrey. i"Wn ii'iiii'i; "II" ".it jl t'niiiii ll rriiiisniifinHiiM;ti j jiiiijlljtm ,; il illlllyLMl'l . ii ii in inn ii 'i i y '"-'"'''i" ' " q 1 JJ (Gipoaitt ' & W); J Attrnetlen. fa Omaha. "Lena Rivera" at the Boyd. ' Vaudeville at tbe Orpheum. Burlesque at the Gayety. Prison bars face the play, picture pirates at last. On May t Culled States Judge Kllletts, sitting at Toledo. O, had before him Charles E. White, manager of the Lyceum Bio-Scemograph company of Chi cago. White' waa charged with violating an Injunction Issued to Klaw & Erlanger by United States Judge Lacombe, and subsequently affirmed by the L'nlted States circuit court of appeals, restraining the Kalem company from producing "Ben Hur," or pictures of the same or any color able Imitation of the book or play. He was found guilty and sentenced to jail Im prisonment for a term of sixty days. This Is the opening gun In a campaign Instituted by Klaw & Krlanger against tbe motion picture pirates. As fast as viola tions of this most sweeping Injunction are reported. Instant arrest, and prosecution will follow. Judge Kllletts' action fclearly Indicates that It Is tbe Intention of the court to deal out terma of Imprisonment to all found guilty of violating the Injunction. The case of Klaw ft Erlanger against the Kalem company was bitterly fought and the Injunction was Issued only after a series of exhaustive bearings and argu ments. It resulted In a complete victory for Klaw &. Erlanger, and most of the "Ben Hur" films were withdrawn from the mo tion picture houses. There were,' however. several fugitive films and these have been J exhibited from time to time. The Aladdin Amusement company of Springfield. Mo., consisting of H. N. Thomas, U. W. Seamon and Laura Seamon, has also been exhibiting "Ben Hur" plo tures recently. Summary action was be gun by Klaw at Erlanger through their attorneys and tha cose is now pending. The court will be urged to Inflict even a longer sentence In this rase than In the case of White referred to above. There will be no let-up In this campaign. Klaw eV Erlanger have determined to atop this form of fraudulent amusement and It Is Quits evident the United States courts have placed an ugly weapon In their hands. Their agents everywhere have been ordered to Institute criminal proceedings Instantly upon the discovery of sny viola tion of the Injunction and to urge upon the United States courts to Inflict prison sentence in all contfc.Mons. One of the most itrlkina' features of 'the excellent program being .in at the CURIOSITY WHETTED BY AOS Catch Advertising as m Means at Drawls. Attention t Bnslaess. The desire to get something for com paratively nothing has been amusingly Il lustrated In many ways during the last sev eral days by a sign displayed In a certain shop on r street. Just above a small collection of old coins some American, several foreign and a few listed was an Inconspicuous sign resdlng: "We pay $10 for 1910 4-cent pieces." .That about every third pedes trian along that crowded way read It and about every sixth went inside to make a p-ade or gratify his or her curiosity Is proven by an Interview with the yoing man responsible for the scheme. One would naturally suppose there was some "catch" and that only the Ignorant or credulous would even bother about It, but after talking with the clerks therein and noting the class of men no women entered, strange to say who wandered In looking sheepish or Inquiring or very shrewd It be came evident that the majority were tbe kind of oltlsens presumably able t "see tB rough a stons wall with a hole tn It." Many believed that tor some unexplained IP oip.c liaise aumdi Sailo We Bought for 50c on 600 From B. Harkowitz, Rec. for Freeman Cloak Co., N. Y. Sale Starts 9:00 O'clock Saturday Horning THIS great sale of 600'coata'for women r.nd misses is a purchase mnde by our Mr. J. Orkin at a big sacrifice. We have in the past made wonderful purchases and held great sales, but never in our history have we bought as big n quantity of high grade coats at such an unusually low price and never have we offered such great values. Wo guarantee every garment to be worth from $17.50 to $25.00. While the assortment is the largest we ever had, yet first chance is always the best So be here early The materials arc storm and French serge, wool back satin, pongee, taffota. fancy mix tures, etc. The colors are tan, gray, navy, black, whito and cream, in all sizes; there are scores and scores of new, pretty, up-to-date, plain tailored and trimmed styles. The coats are absolutely Worth $17.50, $20.00, $22,50 and $25.00, On Sale SATURDAY, be ginning at 9 a. m. sharp, for Gayety twice dally this week is the panto mimic sketch, "Ls Danse Xu Enticement," enacted by clever, pretty. Mollis Williams and company. It IS Invariably watched with keen interest' and at the climax of the offering a deathly alienee prevails ovsr the entire audience. The closing perform ance will be given Saturday afternoon and on Saturday night the series of amateur contests will bs brought 'to a close by one of the most laughable programs of the season. Ladles' dime matinee daily. , One of the curiosities of the run of "Thais" at ths Criterion theater. New Tork, has been the number of Japanese who have attended. 90 one has been able to account for the orientals' Interest In the story of an Egyptian courtesan, a Pagan ajbarlte and a Christian hermit. Yet at every performance there has been Japs In the audience. They do not go Into the gallery or the balcony, but sit well forward In the expensive orchestra chairs, Paul Wllstach, the author of the play, the other evening accosted one of the Japs, a young patrician studying at Columbia university, called his attention to this and asked him what In particular attracted his com patriots to "Thais." "I cannot Imagine any other reason tor attending 'Thais' than the Quality of the play and, the acting," said the Jap. "My people are not interested in the . commonplace. . The beautiful stage pictures, the impassioned acting and tbe simple but lofty diction of the drama make it as Interesting to us as to you. But there ls not to my knowledge any relation be tween the story of "Thais" and any Japa nese legends. I came to see the play on the recommendation of one of my profes sors. It Is much discussed at ths univer sity. This Is my second visit." Joseph A. Rudd, who plays Crespel in "The Tales of Hoffman," at ths Or pheum this week, was . a soldier in the Boer war before he cams to America to enter the "It Happened' In Nordland" pro duction. He carries with him two decora tions presented by Queen Victoria and King Edward for special bravery. He carried a wounded officer from the field while the Boers were pouring a shower of bullets Into ths British ranka Mr. Rudd states that his fighting days are over. Arthur P. Burckly, with Miss Helens Frederick, at the Orpheum this week, was catcher for the St. Louis Cardinals before he took to the sisge. Get a Ban catalogue of s.000 book titles It will help solve pussls pictures. On sals at Be of flee, M cents; mall, 10 centa reason ths proprietor really had a penchant for collecting halt dimes of tbs vintage of 11. and they did net expect more than value received. But they proffered the nickels and asked Just why they were wanted. "I know you won't give but 10 for M worth of nickels, but why adver tise for them at all?" a middle aged business man asked suspiciously. It there was any profit In cornering that especial coin he did not Intend to be left stranded on th wrong side of the market when by a few judicious inquiries he might cover his margins. Very diplomatically the clerk explained to him that it was Just a legitimate trade russ. Hs could not appreciate any humor In It at all, and left in a fine frensy. An old colored man limped in, turned out a handful of pennies from a pocket of his discolored trousers, and said, "Boas, deed en Ah ain' got no nickuls, but won't dese coppuhs do?" Assured that only lu cent pieces were being asked, be shuffled his feet and complained, as It to an absent one, 'Ah dun sayed twan no use trvln' coppuhs. But I suttlnly needs dat tea dollaha." And there was no question of his necessity. Evidently be thought tbe firm hsd gone completely maa. A very knowing youth come In Jauntily aad said, "Here's where I bite. What's th Joke?" But all th same be bad about A' V 1 1 -J t3 IIS) Home Grown Garden Stuff Affects the Market Prices ' Bandar Dinner Mean. Celery 8oup. Panned Chicken. Brown Sauce. Hiced i Potatoes. Asparagus and Tomato Salad. Wafers. Cream Cheese. a Coffee. Asparagus and Tomato Salad This Is a pretty salad, easy to make and quite in expensive. Cut the tops off as many me dium aise firm tomatoes as people you wish to serve. Slice a lemon tbe round ay about ore-eighth of an Inch thick. Remove rind from each slice In one piece; cut all the strips of lemon peel the same length, iilip strip of lemon peel Into the sou part of tome to so as to form the handle of a basket; then lay five or six asparagus tips on top ot tomato in the basket and put a spoonful of mayonnaise on each basket. Serve on lettuce leaves. Asparagus, which la a luxury many months of tbs year, has corns within the reach of even short-armed purses. By a kindness ot fate now that It Is cheaper In price It is also superior In quality. The asparagus stalks ar long, broad and ten der and corn In large bunches, three of which sell for 1. cents. 1 Head lettuce, which for several weeks has been Impossible to obtain. Is now In the market again in fair amount. It is largely the home grown lettuce and not the variety with the white center. It sella at 1. and centa a head. five nickels ot 1910 la his hand. To use his sporty vernacular, be wasn't "passing up any chances." And an elderly nun who looked mora Ilk a reputable physician than a gambler of fortune,, admitted he had been an hour going around getting sufficient 1910 nickels to make a respectab.e showing before he entered. The clerk said, soma people took th matter good na turedly,' some were Indignant, some expec tant of being fooled, but all disappointed when told that $10 would be given tor nine teen hundred and ten by aotual count nickels. "I guess it - would!" a red-faced man snorted. "That's a fin scheme. That's robbery! Why, that would be about 130," "Mnety-flve dollars and a half.'jihe clerk blandly corrected. "But yoU see we didn't ask you to come in and be robbed. It is Just an advertise ment. You don't necessarily have to 'stop, look and listen' every time you read that ad, do you?" Tbe man admitted be didn't, but Insisted he thought . tbe very email line In tha upper corner sf tbe placard explained the dealr for such money. It read: "Owing to Recall," and, ot course. Implied th. Treasury, but did not state so. "For days men have been reading that, and Invariably they would hesitate, read It again, fish gingerly through change pockets or purse for a 5-cent piece of the required date and then hesitate again, and either go into the slors or laugh and replacing the coin, go smilingly on their way." "Do you consider It brings trade?" the caller asked In hope, of getting Informa tion. "Well, It certainly has attracted atten tion and made people aotio our place all right. You came In here yourself to find out what there was In It for you." "Tea," admitted the curious one, "that's a fact. I did." Washington Star. PEATTLE OP THE YOUNGSTERS. Sunday School Teacher Now Jeannetts, can you tell me what faith ls? Small Jeannette Yes, ma'am; It's believ ing what you know isn't so. "Nettle." said her mother, "don't you want a hard boiled egg for lunch?" "I'd like to h.vs one, mamma," replied Nettie, "it you've got tint to undress It far ma" "Ain't yer vaccination healed up yet?" asked Jimmy. "Naw," replied Tommy. "Gee! don't It make er feel bad?" "Naw; the doctor told mom I mustn't take a bath till it s all healed up." At ths beginning of Lent a .mall Austin the Dollar For Women and Misses Strawberries are plentiful and of tha best quality -of any received so far this sfason. They sell at 15 cents a quart box. Grapefruit Is , becoming scare. It sell, now for 10 and eents each. Pineapples are 12V4 and, 15 cent. each. Sweet cherries aru W centa a pound. Pieplant I. three bunches for 1. cents- -. . , Tomatoes ars scares this week. Those In the market are small and they sell at 30 cents a pound. .Celery Is U cents; cucum bers are 5. 10 and 15 cents each; wax and gteen beans are la cents a quart. Schnitt Isu, which is popular. with many as an ad junct to salad, .Is In tha market at t cents a bunch. . Fresh mint is cents a bunch and green and red peppers 6 cents each. Broilers are still scarce and sell for 75 cents and 11 for .ths fresh, 50 cents for tha froxsn. Ttf other poultry prices continue; Hens, 17 cenU;. geese,' it cents, and ducks, 23 cents. The wholesale prices are: Hens, M and 15 cents; broilers, 7. 60 and SO a doxen; ducks, 20 cents ; turkeys, 20 cents; squabs, 53 and tia doxen' Ths market price for strictly fresh eggs coi tinues at 30 cents. Butter Is 20 cents lor country butler; 37 cents for creamery butter. miss wss asked what she was going to deny herself during the 1-cnun season. "'Well," she replied, "1 can't give up candy, 'cause Cent's too long and candy a too good. I guess I'll give up cabbage I don't like cabbage, anyway." Small Elmer,, who had Just received severe scolding, said: "Am I really .0 bad mamma?" "Yes, Elmer," she replied. "You hav been s'very, very bad boy." "Weil," rejoined the vouiiSKter altar 1 moment's reflection, "you ought to thankful that 1 ain't twins." be A Bsrslsg 8 bam is not to have Uucklen's Arnica Salve to cure burns, aoreH,, piles, cuts, wounds snd ulcer., ac. For sale by Beaton trug Co. At fountains & Elsewhere' Ask for (nOHLIGC'SM Tht Original end Gmulni HALTED 71 1 LU Thi Food-drink for All Agu. At restaurants, hotels, and fountain. Delicious, invigorating and gtutaining. Keep it on your sideboard at home. Don't travel without It. A frnick lunch prepared la a minute. Takt imitario. Jut .ay "HORLKXS." if No Qomblno op Trust MOTHERS' DAY Sunday, May 11. Postcard wit a poem "Motlier," printed In green with white tar nation, and ribbon. Published by author, WiltUm Et.rett JillBon. On Sale at Y, M. C. A., ISennett'. or Brandeltil (Stores MOTHER CRAY'S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN, k CrUiBBllMw Feverish. .., r