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Chatham semi-weekly courier. (Chatham, Col[umbia] Co[unty], N.Y.) 1903-1907, July 19, 1905, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071125/1905-07-19/ed-1/seq-6/


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u mati}s SEASONABLE r*UP~PKI(?& Oranges and Cocoanut Either. One Vary Good \When Combined with . Custard and Crtunbs* pw ^^FShotrtd Provide ^Cerself jff #i ^»fEroTj «r Tools and Establish, }a^rukar,,^&^l#~1i?8^.4<* iferT&itbtns'''-w'olt At' the Yeiy out- l^ouSuSists*!?**. tip-Jon*' iaindja »e?ti6flicai.W perseTerlng in leam- E&'dT$%atfett!t'ta teaching' other*. \tfiSSSii.not Wforgo 'tten that there ^^m^lu^vink-the-groper tools liS6iri?6{j , ^fcn&» and strength and ^&l^t «OT&~.ia performing yoor c ^t<,*^y.£?^ ; 8^ould claim its om Jfr |autf^^|aQ5i ^toiUd be eo arranged K ^t ^lJoaei ^'H-isorlc will not Interfere *^t^aiao^^\iit'.tlits,ia done it win ^SG ^y«Sfc^aatU» to j get through the ^^dSiJjrafojiUne' without pverwearineas. ^^^^f®^«p&tmex)it should be thor- .oj^l^ejaned once a -week. A honse» K ^Vold||£Eit'is wsft, regulated is often' K ^ t rg|»g^Qd .aatgai by Its clemn win- tto^s ; ;)£.in cleaning-windows It 1 B well J &$jji $iji a little whiting mixed with &^ttt *;io ; a paste and rubbed on the wi^'os Tflth a jrtece of rag or sponge ?ar.i |phe window has been dusted, pl ^dry rubber la then used to rub off ^^rhltlng, and the panes are polished f$ju£ra dry leather. Wash chamois ^stkOTgiuiwtf warm, soapy lathers |giiaQ ^by dissolving one tablespoonful ^^ap' Jelly In hall a gallon of water. J^fi&e >,!n clear water, squeeze as dry as ^S^jMg'aSd^s^veral times while dry- ^lagl'lflfr^befoeen the hands to prevent I ^OieajfTO ^getdng hard, ^i^trequeiitly happens that painters sS >iMh3the !plate\-or other glass windows S-'hci^th 'ey are painting the sills. 'When ^rti^te tfe case melt some soda in very $>i£mter and wash them with It, us- !jn !rfajs,6tt flannel. It will entirely re- ffieortdlBe paint '\^;ji housecleantng should ummence at the top of the house and SOTkldownwards. In this case it'may f6ja |5^aert&lcea by spells, with inter- ^tning rests. After the floors are %«ai«d the walls and ceilings claim at­ tention. *• ;^J >ilat should be cleaned by using jinti&a little \water at a time and ch&ng- \ngl'often. A soft flannel cloth or (Sponge is better than' cotton or a \~ jiah, A piece of wood with a sharp int should be used for the corners, here the paint Is stained with smoke me ashes or potash lye may be used, jaoft linen towel should be used fo r griping dry. rubles in plastering can be easily ended. Mix together three parts of and one part o f plaster of Paris. _ lain Into a paste with cold -water and ipptywlth a knife, smoothing as neat- *\\'\\•' ible. —Philadelphia Press. fPnxnrs ^TO HOUSEKEEPERS. ji^Oiere'ls no nicer spring breakfast iitiaUced green pepper cut very ., . /and cooked for ten minutes with tbl 'pjeled ^and diced tomatoes in a lit- J^SSterj^add four eggs lightly beaten I ^Wtlrias, for a scramble. ^?pfli'if ;•» diamond is genuine mate ffiffill^TJP* piece of paper with a ,J ?e ^pj5ffi& look at i t through the 2^n ^£^j^it ^tews but a single dot, ^ildlljSgSEi is genuine; if I t shows apW ^tSa ^rbne, or the mark appears ''\\' i ereBi?;it Is false, no matter what el a : delicious violet perfume b y B^tingihalf-an ounce o f small pieces aorj^s '-rpot into, two ounces or alco- $S0S&.1B this a bunch o f nevrly- ate^-Tlofets. cork and botUe tightly ad ^^Ue-well. After it has been tMdlig^four or five days a few drops ^t^^andkerchiefs will leave the f^rifto^jfiiesh violets. ^^^|m&&e: handles o f eteel knives S^&t^ooine off they can be easily *fiffi1a1vWhiTesin. Pour a little pow- S *«d ?r *smv-Into the cavity in the han- K ^fcaFthe part of the knife that tnifeittt^'fhe handle unUI i t I s red-hot. Si'$j$a^fc. i into the handle. It will .r^^BSiatr fi^ed by the resin when fyWffl^J &iL Protect the blade . borax and rose water to re- pBqyettsiPandr freckles without putting |&nfa|tttQei.;coia creaxp afterwards, for the skin dry. ^^i^-^Switer drunk half an hour SfTrot^fi^K^^al and Just before retb> %'^f^^fraquenUy regulate the bowels, Sdfe.^.^.v.^ci^i-j with constipation &S?jem6Ye;^ P»tty and paint, make ^pIKigJwIthSJBoIt soap and a soluUon HtcfiisUifeaf^aa, or with slaked lime i^nlTfHT^^W'niar-oe. easily, re- this very i^^£diMeto»;.^t .a «.tej^5|cV Orange Pudding.—Cut half a dozen slices o f stale sponge cake in narrow strips, and squeeze over it the Juice o f three oranges, adding the grated rind qf one. Make, a boiled custard with a i and two 3 *well-beaten eggs^*\ fiivor cooking A few strips of orange peel in the nfllt When the custard is cold, pour it over the cake and serve.' Whipped cream 13 a dainty addition, heaped in a light mound over the top. Another.—An excellent orange pud­ ding is also 'made with fine bread crumbs or rolled cracker dust, one cupful, of sugar, one cupful Of hot*water, two tablespoonfuls o f butter, r and three small or two. large oranges. Orate the rind o f one of the oranges, and add it with the juice to the crumbs. Mix with the creamed butter and sugar the yelks of three and white of one egg, well beaten. Mix all together and hake. Make *a meringue of the two whites of eggs reserved, with two tablespoonfuls Of powdered sugar; cover, and brown lightly. Snowflake Pudding — Cocoanut. — Make a custard of a quart of rich milk, the yelks of three eggs, half a cupful of sugar, and three tablespoonfuls of corn­ starch. Put a part of the milk over in a double boiler, and wet the cornstarch with a little of the remainder, stirring It I n smoothly until it thickens; add a pinch of-salt. Mi x the beaten yelks o f Much advice la given frern time to time f n regard to th» care'o f the youngsters' shoes, a s they corns in from school, wet and misshapen from .depends their success. Begmnkig with- 'contact with wst'pavementB and the ^He®lSXeaT tbr-thft aimple-ahirt waist: unconfeased wading I n puddles, which prah'irt,' as theEagllili: tomtit, jthara <' is a new turnover cblI^ioi».=-th1iiSf I Inches-deep, of canvas-Itnen^embroldr. effla^wtth- -s -spofc—Unwoath Uili li \WHAT IS THE FASHION; For Plain Shittwaist There Is a Hew Turn-Over Collar and Some Other ' Hovel Neckwear, For ouFllouse* to be seen at their best it behooves us to provide them with fresh aad attractive neckwear, since on neckwear to a' large extent passed a band of chameleon ribbon or plain glace silk, fastened with a ro- iette-llke knot i n front, high up against the collar, an d the' ends, which are plaited, .are knotted a\ few Inches be­ low the neck, and end in ' fanltke flutes. Rainbow ribbons are used for a sim­ ilar purpose; the knot and ends are formed of two soft ribbons i n different colors. A hemstitched border to the collar sometimes introduced shows glimpses of the band of ribbons pass­ ing beneath; and, again, these embroid­ ered canvas collars are in various In­ stances pierced, with wide buttonholes in front, and tied with the ribbons, which, as before, are arranged in the fashion of rosettes. The newest thing In stiff linen col­ lars I s slit at Intervals all the way around, the ti e being threaded through the linen. Simple and chic little col­ lars, also for shirts, are o f black, red, navy blue o r Prussian green glaoe silk, mounted on stiff linings and adorned the eggs with half a cupful of desiccated • i n front with little coqullles frilled at cocoanut, or a little more. If used fresh, I the edge, these and the collar bands the dry cocoanut soaked In milk to cover, (being decked with tiny flat buttons of Stir in the milk and, when scalded, pour EJHJ embroidered with lighter silk, into a baking dish. Bake fo r half an | l8 pressed into the service of hour, then cover with a meringue made some 0 f the most novel collar bands of from the whites of the eggs, mixed with season, these having deep tum- a half cupful of pulverizad sugar, and , OT era of white Mfl, with pale green' aprtakled thickly With cocoanut. I pipings; 0 f reseda kid piped with yel- A cupful of breadcrumbs, baked In a i ow or wn ite; of black kid piped with rich custard, mixed with cocoanut, 1 cerise or orange, and so on , the collar makes another fine cocoanut pudding. I divergrng-te-a tab in front, this being Flavor with lemon. Bread crumbs fpr decorated with an embroidered button a pudding must always be fine, light and M( j above I t a couple tif rings of silk rather dry , and with all crust trimmed i through which is threaded the on *- I necktie of soft silk, wound around the Vanilla Sauce.—Cream together a a6 c& beneath the turnover, quarter of a cupful of sweet butter and a I painted Wd i s also a novelty fo r cupful of pulverized sugar. Add the , h<rf co u arSj and long, narrow strips beaten whites of two eggs and a cupful of painted Japanese silk strike a new of hot milk. Flavor with vanilla. ' note In stock ties. These are o f white Foamy Sauce.—Cream half a cupful or colored 8 Hk, ^th mltered ends, of butter and a-cupful of sugar; aquar- pointed with lilies o f the valley, blue- ter of a cupful each of milk and wine. ' or BOme ot her small flower O r W^sa Onys Bhees Bave Bad a Hard Sciiittg-''Wll Them -with Bran and get Them Away- - oughly, pouring the mixture into the boiler of water and stirring It well. Into this, put the cleanest clothes, let boa 10 to IS minutes, take out and put in another lot of clotheariet boll as before. If more water is seeded, fill with soft water and a little more soap. The-clothes will need but little rub- defiiir ik.'*K WA *> • NA *U1 rinse out clean and S ^S ^XL£J£! *** m *T Wued *» a hung in older people are usua}QrTdiowed--to-l take care o f themselves, though they may be ofr^even greater Importance, and quite often as damp. Few 'people give proper care to their shoes. They come in damp, tired, cold, perhaps, and possibly not in the best o f tampers, fling their shoes off impatiently, get into slippers as quickly as possible, and sit down to rest, forgetting that, their shoes will be in scarcely wearable condition the next morning. • If everyone would Invest In a quart or two of good, clean oats, and keep them in a bag, in the dressing-room, they would have at hand thp means of putting their shoes in good condi­ tion with very little trouble, and less cost As soon as the shoes are taken off lace or button them up, and fill them about two-thirds full of oats, shake them down well, then tie in a hand­ kerchief a parcel of oats as large as can be pressed Into the top of the shoes to fill the remaining space, and put the shoes away until wanted. The oats absorb the moisture In the shoes, and i n absorbing I t the oats swell considerably, ami the constant pres­ sure on the leather keeps the shoe i n correct shape and prevents that un­ comfortable stiffness aaft rigidity al­ ways noticed when leather has been wet A little trouble and care of this sort, \says the Boston Beacon, will save many a pair of shoes, and in al l probability will save many a corn from being formed by the pressure of shoes hardened from dampness. TO MAKE WASHING EASY. Kerosene a Cleanser That Does Away with the Hard Bobbing Often Imposed on the Worker. and steam i n a bowl, over hot water, stirring well.—Country Gentleman. TOOTHSOME VEGETABLES. Fine Soup and Good Cold Dishes Hade of Asparagus and an Oriental Bedpe for Lentils. When asparagus is plenty and cheap, make an asparagus soup by cooking together in two quarts of milk a large bunch of the best of vege­ tables, two peeled and quartered po­ tatoes, a stalk of celery^, a small onion, and a bouqnet of herbs. When soft press through a sieve an d season with salt and papric Bind the soap with a roux of Sour and butter, about two ta­ blespoonfuls each. One quart each of milk and water may b e used instead of two quarts of milk. When asparagus i s to b e served cold as a salad or a l a vinaigrette boil and drain as usual, and after draining let .sold water run gently over the stalks to keep them firm and fresh looking. The Boston Cooking School Maga­ zine offers this attractive asparagus -ecipe: Bell the asparagus until ten- ier, rinse thoroughly i n cold water, tad when quite cold marinate i n a French dressing made with lemon juice instead of vinegar. Set aside the stocks ma y be of silk embroidered with raised spot or o f spotted foulard with a contrasting border. Coming t o flimsier neckwear, con­ spicuous among fashions are neck bands of chiffon draped around the throat and finished with a big rosette, which reposes at the left side o n the back o f th e neck, and neck bands o f delicate tulle arranged in bows under the chin. Little cravats of point de Venise or other costly lace are happy inspirations for the blouse of taffeta silk or mousseline. Falling collars and berthas of lace are as fashionable ss ever, the yoke collar o f fine or coarse lace being particularly attractive. Beautiful are these when made of the new fashionable lace that re ­ sembles Brussels, the roses, bluebells or whatever flowers are employed In the design being raised from the sur­ face. Toke collars composed of bands of Valenciennes lace insertion, united by a jour embroidery, o r of net cov­ ered with little ruches of ribbon and motifs of )sce. are decorative and fash- ior ible an d among the newest designs in ueckwear Nor must Insertion b e omitted of the cape collars I n lovely old lace, th e little tips turned back, re vers fashion, and wired. Ne w and artistic too. sre the jabqts of ecru mousseline de sole tied i n bows at the instead o f covered until ready to serve, then dis- neck and bordered with snowballs, pose on a be d of lettuce hearts, and 1 * \ garnish with lettuce hearts holding mayonnaise dressing mixed and sprinkled with chopped truffles. Au oriental recipe for lentils i s also given. Wash a cupful of lentils and let them stand over night in cold wa­ ter- Wash in fresh water i n the morn­ ing and cook i n boiling water until ( tender. Peel and slice an onion and aook, J,t i n three tablespoonfuls of ilive oil until softened and yellow, but not brown. Ad d the lentils and one tnpful of hot boiled - rice, cooked so Chat al l the grains are distinct and ieparate. Ad d sal* »nd red pepper and '.ook^untll v*-y hot bu t not boiling. This makes a good luncheon dish.— H. T. Post HOUSEHOLD STJTOOESTIOHS. To restore the whiteness t o linen yellow from lying too long, soak i n buttermilk for several days. To clean smoked walls and ceilings that have been blackened b y a kero­ sene lamp, wash off with soda water. To Set a color, whether in silk, cot­ ton, or woolen fabrics, use one table- spoonful of o x gall i n a pint of water A good grease eradicator may b e made by using two ounces of ammonia, an ounce of soap shavings, a quart of soft water and a teaspoonful of salt­ peter. The white of an egg an d salt rnlxed to a thick paste, .is said t o be one of the best .remedies fo r sprains, bruises, or lameness fo r men or animals. Ru b the affected parts well with the paste. An Omanfmtnl Dessert. Take the carefully emptied shells of three or more eggs and fill them with a leiicately flavored blanc mange. It is *-—^Rubber rings that have hardened usually better t o pour the hot blanc should be dropped Into a solution of jaange into two half egg shells and then one part water and two parts am- srowd the two together so that a perfect monla. This will soften them, agg is molded. Then take thin.slices j If you have any reason to think mus- >t candied lemon peel and_jnake a nest . lln will turn yellow after the first jy grouping.and arxanglng_the_yelIBw ^washinav-iet It-lie In.Tlesti water-ser- temon peel t o resemble a roughly made < era! days, .before- washing. Some mps- itraw nest The lemon peel can be re- • lifts Invariably become yellow, no xaaV lleved b y lady fingers and sticks of choc-, ter how carefully washed, orate menler. When the -nest ^la pre­ pared and the blanc mange sOIlaly mold­ ed, the egg shells can be remove^fronr the blanc mange and the eggs placed-ln their nest surrounded by transparent lemon jelly. \ r'v£;J^£- Wild Ilowera. -.^f vi ^tf. . At this seasoii. i wild fioweri^hrblttgat from the-woods'Withplenty;dt5th^ii»^ .tive. 6oU.surroundIng.the ^Joo ^^w ^Il1 bl *om fo r Bome<tme„as-chwrf ^ly ^wi v thlsy'dld at tafea&pt i ~iOo^e1fe^flaT »rI;.^upi -a^ ^ksl^^ithaiaaiiaBoEorl : V»rt»&'tfi«^ To clean blackened silver, take on* part sal .ammoniac, with 16 parts -vin­ egar: -RahUhW ^atalBS gently with this [aad theriWm .:d^i^.^Then wash ' well ln^i^p^.aa'd'\watery \if necessary,- polish-attsrwda yithjwyet oil and teMw ^^i^!^^^jJ ?^f9 *ii'^ will; •cjnitiin^feHan\fiia^>nea«,>Ilver. aV m^^mm^^^m>7'. - ta*Sy$«»«$l^^ imapTtfturatt^^ L -atr6cItIeiCaa *3led-b; A reader sends us the following method o f doing the washing: At night put ill the white clothes to •oak in clear, soft water. The next morning, rub them lightly through the water in which they have been soaked, with the addition of half a bar of soap, which has been sliced into water and heated until dissolved,' to each tub of water. Put on the boiler two-thirds full of water and prepare as fo r boiling, the usual way , with eoap or washing powder. Take about a Quart of the soany water and soon «a it haHs, add to it two table- ^ boonfute of coal o¥, and -Btlr *-thGPv ^ K*rit in Soggy Ground ffor on Cold Say and How to Seep —Them. it to the water, in which the colored \Clothes will wash nnt^nlce_and clean with but little rubbing.—The, Com - monwr. HOirsx raaxrxsHiNO NOTES. If you want your home to look strict­ ly up-to-date, invest I n on e or more of these popular furnishings: Towels I n any o f the heavier weaves with edges scalloped at either en d or all the way rband. Heavy pique bedspreads done in English eyelet work, with scalloped edges, or cheaper still, pique ;n dainty stamped pattern, finished with hems, scalloped or cotton fringe. Portieres o f Russian crash In nar­ row strips of a pale ecru shade, finished on the edges with square scal­ loped effects done I n buttonhole stitch- ery of dull green, blue o r terra cotta yam. It takes fbur strips of the crash to each curtain, the scallops overlap­ ping the plain edge of th e next strip. All three of these articles can be made at home from materials bought by the yard. The old-fashioned colored table cloths, red and white, o r a porcelain blue mixed with white an d a more delicate shade of bine. Net curtains showing • heavy pat- tarn In lattice work an d a light airy flower pattern trailing over them, edges scalloped. Quaint, lined lambrequins hung over your summer curtains, made from cre­ tonne or denim finished with tape- bound scallops. A center piece fo r your luncheon table of Japanese linen, showing a blgU floral pattern in the oriental blue and white done in mercerized floss.—Wash­ ington Star. To Make Oil Stove Burn Well. Thoroughly clean an d refill every time •after using. If you allow oil and dirt to accumulate o n it It Is sure to smell unpleasant when lighted. Dont cut the wick, but rub off the charred parts with a rag or piece of paper. Always turn the wick down before ex­ tinguishing it and leave turned down till you are going'to light it again. Remember that the top of the part up and down which the wick runs needs to be kept thoroughly clean. Give it a rub Inside and outside every time you clean the stove, an d if a crust forms round the top scraps I t occa­ sionally. It la not yet too lata-to plant opt roses, especially those ordered from the florist Those fresh from the green house need to be gradually hardened to the outdoor air; but if they have been hardened already by the florist, as i s usaal, by being kept in a cool be dealt with less plant fpaur\** wet, soggy ground, and it' la Vbest^&pt tou set, them on a oold. windy day. If th« plants come to you whan the wvathar conditions are adverse, pat than away in the oellar, or other dark, cool plaoa, with a little earth piled over the root* until you can plant them; this l a es­ pecially Intended tor field-grown, or dormant rosea, o f the two or three- year-old size. For the little things sent out in the \dollar-a-doeen\ pack­ ages, moxg careful treatment I s ad­ vised. They should be left \for halt an hour-or more I n a vessel o f tepid water. Some amateurs advise laying the whole plant, root and top, in the water, while others advlBe putting only th e roots under the wa^r, un­ til the plants 'ar e \livened\ up, and they can then b e taken out o f the package and either Bet I n the border, with proper care a s to shelter from wind and sun. o r potted -.Till it is safe to put them ou t i n the border. These \dollar-a-dozen\ rose plants are tiny things, and need good care, but are so well packed by the florist that, with ordinary care, they will nearly every one of them live. If you do not know anything about the treatment of such roses study carefully the direo- ; tions the florist usually sends out with them; or, take the catalogue which he will send for the asking, and study all the directions given therein. The first year, these tiny plants will give you a few beautiful roses, but it is the later seasons that se e them I n their glory Keep them growing thriftily the first year, and do not let them bloom over much. Then, if you know how t o keep them through the winter, the second season will find them estab­ lished an d ready t o delight you as nothing but a thrifty rose bush can do. But they are like the children— their needs must b e met and their natures studied.—The Commoner. some pleasure J^g^ttog* If however, ur^n.jnmt^»f<deub<trjS tfon, it ^etk.^^^M^m^», rod, let It, ^m^mT^!^- for your <ailld*-f *»t ^?8^^*- , in the privacy otri^ not even m^^^f^^^ 1 dren. There seems-to W'A#,ja»i» of cruelty in the makeup t^j&frgba* dren that delight* to, ahpth^pnajaa. ment archlld; ^t ^gpgniah^l^. seeing that^t^ill^k^|b |^sanS^ understood that\ •^SB^^^gkjgeriar 1 ' for no other re ^n't |^1(^fo ^);-::|B«^ shut Titrn. Ifi'.trfi'h: Trmifn \*jiiii^^^lBiBgif time to cool;, and Wfoff^a^ttjfo. I with calm..f *bXj^?\^^C ^P^ • heart, and a d^w <iO «iB ^Bo^]^^; him and do the ^bt £pAf^^;|^.. Kbep him closeted tmtil ^t^-jlnfoft!! ness of his amotion has worMfjairay.' Then take him. out, baths an'd >,«i >ths . him afresh, .and. k«ep hjm with ¥y6g. ; Talk to him not abon^ his O. BT MM^\ you have punished him for that— let^ it drop. Cheerfully expect it not, to I happen again. Be kind and lOTinjr to i him and prpve by your actions 'that j he has grieved you.— A .if other, la I Good Housekeeping.. ' HOW TO PUNISH A CHILD. Corporal Punishment Should Be In­ flicted in Private fo r Sake of All Concerned. Have yo u ever given a child the privilege of choosing his own punish­ ment—either a whipping, or the de­ privation of some beloved treat soli­ tude i n hi s chamber, or some other form, and ha d him prefer the whip­ ping \to have i t over with?\ Doesnt this prove i t t o b e the lesser nunjsh- Two Buapender Gown*. - A great many suspender dresses har been noticed among the new simple gowns. These' are built on exactly the same lines as the b re talis gowns worn by little girls. One example was noUid.\ In a green and blue Invjslble 'plaid; 1 taffeta, 'one o f the very §oft klttv /JJX* 1 skirt was very widef an'aVwMilwk. plaited I n the new faahlM&Ogtttflt- tlng over the hips and-fiajri ^\5firtbw. The bretelles were less -than* two Inches wide, and were shirred- tightly, a little edge showing Qn^ithW _j \ Two shirred straps crossed the br*>~ telles, peasant fashion, and there were shoulder caps to fall over'the sleeves of the gulmpes. These were trimmed, with narrow shirred bands. Th » gujmpe, or underwalst was o f cream lace and was a simple, untxfmmtd blouse with full sleeves. The girdU was shirred and was deeply pointed | In the front This is a good model for * . linen suit Developed I n blue, pink,--chalk white o r brown linen, with plain itraps, i t would be charming to \wear with thin, white linen blouses In hot weather Hands That Perspire. Perspiring hands are a source of great annoyance. Eau d e cologne with five per cent of dilute acetic'acid Is quite harmless. A convenient way of using this liquid i s to carry 'a Wide- necked scent bottle containing a small sponge which has been soaked with fhi preparation. 25 Per Cent CASH REDUCTION SALE Now in Full Blast. , SBVBBBBSBBSBBSBBBBBBWii BABBITT & CQ.'S BIG BROADWAY STORE crowded with pleased and delighted customers. The splendid values given at this discount sale are but a repetition of the magnificent values always given by this house. The mere mention of aJDiscount Sale by Babbitt & Co., is a matter of vital importance to the purchasing public. The SALE is genuine and all know it. A 25 Per Cent. Discount Sale here means a genuine reduction of one-fourth off from our usual extremely low prices, which prices are always marked in plain figures from which no deviation is made to a soul on earth. The man in town, the man out of town, the professional man, the business man, the mechanic, the working man, all get the same honest prices at this house. And, now: you can deduct one-quarter off from these low prices and you can take your choice of our stock of two and three- piece Light Suits, Trousers, Rain Coats, Top Coats and Fancy Yests, Boys' and Children's Suits, Trousers, Rain and Top Coats, the product of such makers as Rogers, Peet & Co., Hart, Schafmer & Marx, B. Kuppen- heimer and other high-grade clothing manufacturers. The goods not. only-bear the hanger of Babbitt &'Cp., which in itself, is a token of the highest excellence, but, in addition, the name and guarantee oi the \best clothing makers in America. WHY NOT BUY THE BEST ? I We ask no more for»this class of clothing ^ than the ordinary dealer asks for the ordinary kind and you get a clean reduction of 25 per cent. .off.' OUR HAT DEPARTIJMJNT— This department, consisting of exclusive styles of Men's, Boy's arid ChUdrens f Summer Hats and Caps, will be offered at a great reduction during this Cash Discount Sale. ^ OUR FURNISHING DEPARTMENT is full of amazing values. Great reductions are being;' made on Underwear, Hosiery, Shirts, Neckwear, Gloves, Pajamas, Night Shirts, Suspenders, etc Getting Ready for Our Semi-Annual Inventory in Aucust! der to reduce our stock to the lowest limit Dossible. w» nflW nil m ^M, , _,_ P . . In order to reduce our stock to the lowest limit possible, we offer all Black and Blue Goods, single Mid double^- breasted Sack and Cutaways, Prince Alberts, Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits at \ — J \ forCASHONLY. OURLADIES'-PEPARTMENt is-full $f splendid garment which are b^g UtfeaUppw avay. This stock^hWTffgo. The ladies, who have inspected our grand special offerings^ are delighted at splendid! values, and as a result we are crowded with pleased buyers. This \fc *f ««r «K m

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