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nwi?>?r-;-r.^ri~;.-,h-giY.?7 iWr i
y By JIdmiral oon /<o<
ml IE cannrtng out
protect us again:
t osses bectuse thi
? no vu uuvviu oyct
B w interests. Nothli
. ? A programme can c
said that German
meats by laml and sea. TJie ste<
to act ourselves new goals, and to
er. Our mighty industry must asp!
of our merchant ships must bo I
with more importance. Our wor
twenty years?which has increas
000 dMfing the ten years since oui
000,000 of which is sea-borne com
tinue honorably to bear the burden
German nation in 1900, after matui
Meantime our national fortune has
mate of $500,000,000 a year is noi
creased by 8,000,000. Thanks to
nuvny has enjoyed the blessings of
self to great ailluenee. Unless our
ness it is now our duty to secure c
xm-uons. we can do that only u;
lleot, constructed according to the
shall guarantee us peace with he
Speculations on the
^ Ey Padrai
urn ii ii MfciltlCANS som-t
jj w ing shown by a g
I 3 tlio inhabitants ol'
0 a li*'rs American.
i^A I realitj ami :s <1
/ B ^ ^ H awe shown by the
/-'fci; A. fi ?lftT,y *>-v ,!" 'r x
'<>re! ws*By xcjexti which has no cou
tte a crazy old
**,c with a title, a <!irty little town wlilc
esf to which a ra^ of aristocratic sent
^ 1 wonder. A manager a.t. a London 1
res" that day Inwl culleetod the shells of
^ Rich Americans in Eurojie have til
ilw- Mediocrists from Kurope, whom tl
tiro' lionized h< re and mobbed by "soi
ani A few months a^o a humdrum
Diiiii of the brother, of ;i British lord i
caused . ?ro\v<l mad with enthusiasm. Whal
er depth What woiwnt that they should he s
earth. T. ity of Americans, and that, they sh<
fertility o' the level of the smug mediocrity
T,., \ * *
- if Neura si hen
fL By Hem
of this disease de\
1 ers, Dr. Charcot, <i
h H the euro of which ]
jij 9 that norvous dlsor
9 8 do not st em to len
1 m H t?U wreck. I have
/*&> 't-Vi Tlio latest tri
follows: 111 lltUO, t
t>(,us <u ;i population of 70 millions.
! 1M OI..I I. I.I ?
? j-n,r...v 111 u |?j|)iu;i Lion 01 61 ill 111 lot
tlon of 10 millions. Th.it would i
f. ^ : for Ore.it Britain, L'Uo in every luil
Nor does the wear and tear of
. .'r , to hill people with extraordinary
per 1,000 in Austria was l!">, in 11ri 1 j
' glum 49, in Gn at Mrilain l\ and ii
average nge at death in 1890 was ' )
Other things such a.^ dim;:te, saniti
In reading these fiKiircs. Hut aft<
the example of America does not it
life is necessarily a short one. <
wholesome, and energy favors lc:ir
% The Point c
tp ?y B***
astfMAt^awwiM (,1'I'LAI! thought
k most i-dtf.in of ;
fl mmh^ ? niiiti.*riiiI things ar
a mmmmJ 1 n \
_ _ a lOWillM
..} I however. is invest
I SOlVes 1111(1 MlO W
P^rryiijyiiigTjtfwO world in ^<1 ('i *
This I.* whore
on, nn<l nil thlnkin'? wluitcver that \
anil whatever wo bqljattL must in f.o
tor. ilien. a , ' ^^?hjto
tion f-' J('r
. iS cm
not in; v*
are i?? S
Jldicated 1 * \
orm ' / (pi.
.... . r? i ... ? mr -t?ii
ister, of the German Navy f
of our naval programme is necessary to
st the attacks o? nations, -which view our
with jealous eyes. We roqutro these sueb
steady increase of our i>opu]atiou compels
>ial attention to the growth of our over-sea
lg but the strict fulfillment of our naval
reate for us that importance ui>on tive free
it is incumbent on us to demand. It is
y cannot bear the burden of double arma,
ady increase of our population compels us
grow from a Continental into a world dow
re to new over-sea conquests. The number
Increased. We must dignify our colonies
Id trade, which has more than doubled in
ed from ??.60(1.000,000 to $1,000,000,*
naval programme was fixed?and $3,000,merce
alone, can only flourish If we cons
of our armaments on land and sea. The
e reflection, adopted the naval programme
grown by at least $5,000,000,000?the esti10
too high?while the l>opulutlon has instrong
land armaments Continental Gerpeaee
for forty years, and has raised liorChildren
are to aecuso us of slmrtsighted>ur
world power and ix>sition among other
atler the protection of a strong German
provisions of our naval law?a lloet which
>nor for the distant futrc.
! Superiority ;
Cause of Hurts to Jltnen ' : |
n Pride !1 j
? i |
c Emmet Smith ' j
i;u- r. .u::ijn.ii;i *>i i-ne supercilious Dear- I
ooti many Europeans, and particularly by
t lie llritii.li Isles, toward persons and atThis
European disdain is an undeniable
etlv due to the infantile enthusiasm ami
average travelling Americans, and panicvomcnWind,
in tho presence of anything
nterpart in their own country.
cunice marred by time, a cinnioss tlnde
h has been mentioned In history, anything
inient can be tied, suffices to excite their
Hotel once told me that an American girl
some nuts which an earl had lMX>n eating. 1
io reputation of being unmitigated snobs. |
ie average European doos not know, are
teat by tiie brother, or rather the horse j
sent a Madison Square Clarden "society"
L wonder that Europeans are supercilious?
urprlsed and delighted at the s<x:ial humll- '
mid believe that everything here is below
Ol' which t lie V :il . I ?t..
- v..v?*uv?**.a auui'iri I jr |
iriccin Disease \
ry Uan Dyke J*
, it was in Franco that tho host treatment
-eloped, and one of the famous praet.it lonliod,
if I mistake not, of tho complaint to
10 had given his life. In spite of the fact
tiers are common among Americans, they j
ul to an unusual number of cases of men- i
been looking into tho statistics of insaniistworthy
ligures tliat 1 could find are as
lie l nltod States had toil f.iMi ?><.? -
In 1S0G Groat Britain and Ireland had
is. In 1 Ss 1 Franco had JK1.900 in a.populanako
about. I;2S insane pe sons in 100,000
i.OOO lor Franco, 113 in o< ,*ry lOO.OOo for
American life, groat as it may lx>, seem
rapidity. In 1900 the annual death rate
' in Germany ?L\ in Franco 21, in I5< 1 !
i the I'nitod States 17. In America the
I years; in 1900 It had risen to I'.o years,
it ion. hygiene must he taken into account
r making all allowance for these things,
idictite that an active, busy, onick-im>vtiu?
)n the contrary, hard work seems to bo |
jo v i t y.?America 11 M aga z i no.
it Which We 1
P. Boivnc ij
lx pins by assuming that matter Is tho 1
ill things, tfp.vit may l>o djubted, bat
e uiidi nia 1)1 > there. This >s tho convicve
all begin and it very easily loads as
1 and materialistic thinking- Tho view,
ed. The only sure facts In life are oui*
orld of common expeJ^nce, the iiuman
we really begin and w) ? Ho itself goes
vo may do must be MM' 1 those facts,
tin way be dedur I so facts. Matnee
is no first w I V an abstraclurienc-e
an the ,n:,y
KjlU<d oursolvianc' Pa,,? raiting, feeling,
WTmf\ "'i erience. We
kVi,y " Upon It and
fewjaAl doctor"' "*"?n 1 and ac-,.
?^0Po j necv..S\r to-dii
ruly int fibers <
J J?" ^ ?by"
8 Rv mm mi
IJj I "0
cirAivn:n m. 3
Dorothy Knebwell stood like one
turned to stone, without sneaking, for
the space of one moment, while Sim-1
monda went hurriedly away. Then a
phiver passed over her.
"Dead!" she said to herself, in n
whisper. "Great heaven! No, no; it
Enid did not hear the murmured
words of anguish. She was leaning
against the door, and only saw her
cousin's lips move. With her heart
full of pity and sympathy she stole
across to Dorothy and puther hand on
one of the beautiful arms that hung
down straight and rigid.
At the touch Dorothy shuddered
and shrank back.
"Don't! don't!" she muttered.
Then, with a sudden movement, she
caught Enid's hand in hers. "Yes!
*jome with me! Wo must go and see!
It?it can't be?it can't be true!"
Enid's courage rose. All her nervousness,
her weakness, her shyness,
were lost. It was Dorothy who was
shivering and shrinking, and she was
strong and bold now.
"Stay here, dear," she whispered,
"I will go and see." j
But Dorothy clung to her, and sc
with feet that hastened unconsciously
they traversed tho hall and reached
the chamber of death.
Simmonds met them at the door.
"Don't go in, Miss Dorothy." hf
urged, "don't go in! I have done al'
She pushed him away, and wltt
lingers that gripped Enid's small onet
with a grip of desperation, she passed
into the room.
The lamp was lighted and placec
on the table. It shed a brilliant light
from beneath the large green shade
on to a few yards around, but the corners
were dark, and through the opet
window the pale rays of the summei
moon shone in clear and pure.
Enid never forgot that scene
There was the chair that morning
after morning sbe had sat on reading
to Sir Robert the news of the day;
there the bookcases - ith their vol- j
times upon volumes of priceless
works; there the padded stool upor
which had rested the invalid's font
and there the chair from where the !
hard, cruol, yet handsome face, with
its furrows of pain, had glared at hei
and spoken the many bitter words
she had received. The head was j
there now, but it was no longer erect;
the lamplight fell upon the still body
with the gray lined face fallen upon
.the sunken chest, and on the hands,
clinched together, as if the last throe:!
had been more terrible and intensu
than any that had come during life.
She made an involuntary movement i
of horror as her eyes rested on tho
countenance so like and yet so
strangely altered. Was it not but
this morning she had crept away
chilled by the cruel sarcasm and dislike
that had come from those mute
lips? A shiver passed over her slight
frame, and then suddenly she lost all
thought of herself and of her own
emotions, and turned her whole attention
to her cousin.
Dorothy stood in the middle of the
room; she not only grasped Enid's
arm, but for a few moments leaned
her whole weight on the slender form
"Ite is not dead! " she gasped. "Not
' I If -
.uunuu ul me. Jie Knew?"
She got no farther. Her words died
away in her throat with a choking
sol). She tottered a few steps toward
the door, then, as Simmonds moved
rapidly lo aid her, she slipped rapidl>
down into a chair, and thence to th
floor, in a state of insensibility.
"She must he taken to bed," paid
Simmonds. "Will you run and ask
Virginia to come, miss? She is in the
kitchen. I think I can manage tc
carry Miss Dorothy; she is not very
Hi; lifted the girl's form from the
ground, while Enid hurried to the
servants' quarters to find the maid.
The whole household was standing
about in groups discussing the sudden
death with that delight and excitement
that seems allied with the enjoyments
of a common mind.
Enid beckoned to the maid, and together
they traversed tlio staircase
and reached Dorothy's room, not
without many an exclamation of ter
ror and agitation from the Frenchwoman.
Simmonds had managed to
carry his burden up with some little
dlfllculty, and as soon as she saw her
cousin in the hands of her maid Enid
turned to him.
"What shall wo do now, Slinmonds?"
she asked In a whisper.
"I have sent for Dr. Waters, miss,
lie will be here directly."
"Is thoro anything I can do?"
Simmonds shook his head, and hall
limited. What was there for so frail
and slender a girl to do In such a ease
"1 think, miss, If you were to stay
with Miss Dorothy, It would be the
best. Sho Is .terribly upset, and nc
wonder, especially as Sir Robert put
himself in an awful passion with hei
obout something Just after dinner,
'f you want mo I will como at once."*
>\vi<lf nn hour ticked away lr ?'
\ Dorr^y lay staring
^^sIIV-'j _iopy of her T.
^ '"'^ntly as comu
AIDE ROWLANDS. ' 1 5
* 9 t
though her limbs trembled and hei t
head ached. j
Suddenly a knock came at the door (
Enid turned to her cousin to know
her wishes, and was frightened at th< ^
ghastly color that was spread all a! c
once over Dorothy's usually lovely x
complexion. ' (|
"Say I am 111?111!" she muttered, t
and she seemed to crouch back on tho j
bed a3 If to hide herself, ! j
Enid nodded and went to the door. |
Slmmonds was there. ' (
"Dr. Waters would like to speak to
Mies Dorothy, if she can see him," ho |
Enid shook her head. \ |
"I will como down and tell him
my cousin can seo no one to-night; t
she is terribly upset. Where is he. !
"In .the ha\l, miss." ;
Dr. WaterB received tho girl's ex- i
cuses as to her cousin's non-a\ipear- j
ance very gravely. I
"I am Sorry she Is ill, but I quito
understand." ho said, while he pulled 1
on his gloves; "this Is very sudden \
and very shocking." I
"Yes; we had no idea my uncle was i
so ill as he must have been," Enid j
answered, as she passed her hand
over her throbbing brow. j
The doctor looked at her keenly. |
"He was no worse than ho had been
for years, Miss Leslie," ho said, |
tersely. I j
"You mean?" she began, hur- ! :
"I mean that Sir Robert might and
would probably have lived for years. 1
lie has died from no disease, but from |
an overdose of laudanum?a dose |
strong enough to kill three men."
Enid grew paler and paler. t
"Laudanum?" she repeated, mechanically.
"That is what we must discover," i
the doctor finished, promptly. "There i
must have been some carelessness
somewhere, and it must be inquired i
into. That is why I wished to see !
Miss Knebwell to-night."
"Sho is not fit tr> iiicKnoo ?
Enid spoke with decision and was i
astonished at her own firmness after
she had spoken.
"Then to-morrow. Anything I can |
do you may depend, Miss Leslie, will
he done. I should advise you to ap- 1 |
prise Sir Robert's lawyers of his j 1
death without delay. Sorao one |
should be here In authority; it is too 1
much for a girl like your cousin to |
take 011 her shoulders."
^ - CHAPTER IV. | i
" Dorothy's Hope.
Tho breakfast room at Uromley J
Manor was one of the smaller apart- (
ments chosen purposely by Lady Derritnan
for its coziness and homeli- j
ness; here tho dogs were permitted j
to race in and out through tho open
windows or crouch on the mat and j
sleep in tho sun. Breakfast and
luncheon also were served here when j (
there were 110 guests; and here It wag ! (
that Lady Derriman was seated alone
about four days after her garden
party. She was a noble-looking worn- |
an, with a sweet, pure faco bordered
by hair as white as snow, and there
was ?a strong likeness between her
handsome son and herself. I
As she turned her head her quick ,
ears caught the sound of wheels, and j
her cheeks flushed with the pleasure
that always came at sight of hor son. |
; Lord Derriman waved his hand,
blighted from tho brougham and '
strode across the lawn to her.
"You are tired, dear," his mother
said, as he bent to kiss her. ,
Lord Derriman flung his heavily
craped hat on to a chair near at hand. ,
"The sun is so hot," ho answered, |
"and funerals are .terrible things,
"You did not stay for the reading
nf *Vi? .-moo ' * - ?
wv, iiuusLiunea i^aay Derriman.
"No; but Waters told inc all It contained.
It was very Bliort. Everything
Is left to Dorothy, save ?i few
legacies to the servants and fifty
pounds per annum to Miss I^ohIIo."
"Poor child! Charles Knebwell'n
daughter should have been bettor provided
for than that. Tell mo, did you
' talk to Dr. Waters at all?"
| nervals' brow clouded for an in;
j "Yes; I found him strangely obstiI
natc. Tio Is forced to confess that
. Blmmonds' theory might l>e and is
probably correct?that poor Sir Robert
drank the laudanum by mistake
for his draught, but to me he will in,
?ist on saying there is a suspicion of
j foul play somewhere. I argued with
him all to no good; however, 1 made
lilm promise not to breathe a hint of
such a thing to any one but myself.
If it got to Dorothy's curs it would
make her doubly wretched, and all to
no good, since ho cannot possibly!
prove his case and goes on suuno
jition, purely and simply.'*
Lady Derrlman looked surprised
"What a curious thing to say!
Where should foul play come In,
Uervala? The poor man was not
robbed, and although he was not beloved
In tho neighborhood, yot he
ot seem to havo had many ene,lio
whole thing Is absurd and
nt, too?tho sort of affair a
^r.terb would imagine' '
u'os u mystery," said Gervaia, with
11 the Intolerance of a young Engshman;
then he got up.
"And you will go, dearv mother?
t Is good of you."
Lady Derriman went upBtalrs
houghtfully; the tender kiss her son
ad etvnn hor llnirapod <->r> Jim. 1
?o~? WCI ?F?'
"Ho loves her! My boy loves her!"
ler mother's heart Bald, sorrowfully;
hen her sweet, generous nature beat
[own tho first approach to Jealousy.
It Is as It should be. Pray Heaven
hey may have every happiness If she
hould become his wife. Yes, I wlll^
;o to her; she must grow to turn to
ne as to a mother. I will open nhiy
leart and take her thero to live with
Enid was In her dismal chamber
vhen tho wheels of Lady Derrlman's
:arrlago sounded on the gravel. She
Vfin Rlttlno ii? I" *
.? uuuuivu \4f i?* a neap uu
lie floor, resting her weary head on
he window ledge. The four days
ust passed had tried the sensitive,
Uglily strung nature to Its highest.
Dorothy was In her room also when
Mminonds came quietly upstairs to
mnounce tlio arrival of Dady Derrlnan.
She was standing by the winlow,
a glow In her steel gray eyes, a
lush on her fair cheeks, and a throb
>f exultant pride and relief ill what
rnssed for heart. She was quite
ilone, for Virginle, like Enid, had at
aRt given way, although the maid had
lot done one-quarter for her mistress
vhat Enid had done, and, being
ilone, Dorothy was free to look as Bhe
"What luck," she said to herself.
'All mine! Money can command
iverything, and I will want nothing!
Vh! the relief, the delight after these
our horrible days! May I never exjerienice
any like them again!"
Simnionds interrupted her thoughts
iy knocking at the door and giving
-.atly Derriman's message.
Dorothy clasped her two hands and
?tood erect, the color deepened on
icr cheoks, tho light glowing in her
>yes. This, indeed, was the climax to
"He has sent her," she whispered.
'Gervais has sent her. Enid told mo
>e spoke of his mother when he asked
'or me this morning."
She stood for an instant, then
stepped to the mirror.
"I must not go down with these
OK- ' * *
*_ v4 i>ucvt\3, onu Will expGCt tO SCO
no in tears. 1 must wait a few minltes."
She went to the door and sent a
nessago back to ask Lady Derriman
f she would mind coming upstairs in
"I will ring tho boll, Sinimonds,
ivlien 1 want her to come."
Tho older woman entered gently,
ind drew tho girl for one instant to
ler arms without speaking, then as
ihe felt Dorothy tremble, she led her
jack to a chair, and sat down herself,
gently stroking the small white
land she held.
"My poor child!" she murmured,
ouched inexpressibly by this apparent
silent suffering; and then in her
>weet, tender way, she tried to console
Dorothy, speaking of the comfort
hat comes to all true believers, little
hinklng that every word was received
vith restlessness and almost conemptuous
But Dorothy was sincere in one
.Mng?she earnestly desired the
rlendship of Lady Derrltnan, and she
vould have listened to tho sermon, as
die termed it, twice over for tlie sake
>f ingratiating herself with Gcrvcis'
nother, and so drawing herself nearjr
After Lady Derriman had spoken
\11 she could to soothe the girl, she
jent and kissed Dorothy.
"Alld now T hnvn /-> <?
_ . ~ ?...v- liiiiik iu propose,
dear, and that is that you come
ind stay with mo a while. I know
low terribly all the surroundings of
four home will jar on you for a
ime, and ho I ask you to give me tho
deasure of your company; it is needess
to add we shall be quite alone;
>r, if It won Id please you better, wo
night go elsewhere?to the seaside,
Scotland, the Continent, anvwherc."
Dorothy clasped Lady Derriman's
"Yes, yes!" she cried, hurriedly
md eagerly. "I should like that best.
[ long to get away; this place chokes
ne; it is so hot and so miserable."
There was no mistaking the genuineness
of this cry.
"Very well; we will decide to-night,
for if you are able, Dorothy, I mean
:o carry you back with me to Bromley.
Your maid can follow with youi
ilothes, arid Miss Leslie will cornc
with you, of?"
"Oh! Enid is going to stay with
her mother's relations for a time,"
laid Dorothy, glibly. She had 110 wisli
for her poor cousin's company. Enid
tiad served her purpose once, hut rIk
ivns necessary no more?at least nol
!ust at this moment.
"Then, another time, when she
:nmea hack," Lady Derriman oh'
lerved. "she must pay us a visit
Sow, Dorothy, do you feel able to gc
with me, or would you rather wail
md coino later v/lth your maid?"
Dorothy only hesitated for one moment.
"I will como later, dear Lady Derrimau,"
sho said, and broke out intc
loft words of gratitude for all tin
tlndness the older woman had giver
ler, and then Lady Derrimau rose
ind took her leave.
To be Continued. )V
The fact that the number of stork,
aolders In thirty-ono leading indue
'.rial and railroad corporation?, of thf
Unlt<Jtl States is now 820,847, ci
101,230 more than before the panic
'a one of groat significance. Th<
wider t'rte distribution of the stool*
jwnership of the corporations of th<
:ou6try the bettor for the corpora'
tloaa and the country.
Peel - a large cucumber, remove a
Harrow r>f from tho kIHo nnrl
( jqoop out the seeds with a teaspoon.
Fill the cavity with a forcemeat .made
>f lobBter and salmon, replace tho
piece and bind it round with narrow
tape. Lino the bottom of a saucepan
with slices of bacon, put the, cu- ,
cumber upon it and then two or three
more slices; cover the whole with
nicely iiavored stock, season with salt
and pepper and simmer gently till
the cucumber is sufficiently cooked,
take it out, thicken the gravy with a
little flour and butter and serve very
To two teaspoonfuls of gelatine add
enough water to cover it, and soak
for a half-hour. Put over the fire a
quart of water, bring to a boll, stir
in the gelatine unci a cupful of sugar,
and, when both are dissolved, take
from the Are arid add the Juico of two
lemons. Turn into a bowl to cool.
When cool and beginning to thicken,
stir into the jelly one and one-half
cupfuls of celery cut?not chopped?
very fine. Beat until thoroughly
mixed, turn into a wet mould, and
set aside to form. Turn upon a dish
lined with crisp lettuce and servo
with mayonnaise.?Harper's Bazar.
Beat the yolks of tour eggs very
light with a cupful of powdered
sugar, add a quart of sweet milk and
a tablespoon of melted butter. Beat
in thorouchlv a cunful of fine, dried
bread crumbs, and pour all into a
buttered pudding-dish. Set in the
oven and bake until set. Remove to
tho door of the oven and spread over
the top of the pudding a layer of ripe,
sugared strawberries, and cover these
with a meringue made of the whites
of the four eggs beaten with a halfcupful
of sugar. Return to the oven
to color light brown. Eat with powdered
sugar and cream.?Harper's
Wash and scrape three medium
sized carrots, cut into pieces about an
inch and a half long, then into slices
lengthwise, and then again into thin
strips about like short matches (cutting
them in thin round slices is just
as well and possibly prettier). Put
them in cold water for a few moments
and then cook in boiling salted
water, barely enough to keep from
burning. They will cook tender in
from twenty to thirty minutes. For
about one pint of the carrots allot.*
one teaspoon each of butter and flour
creamed together; stir it into tho
boiling liquid, mere should be but
a few spoonfuls, but by tipping tho
pan toward you they can bo blended
easily. Add one-half teaspoonful of
salt and a little pepper, let it boil
about-' five minutes, then sprinkle
again with parsley, using about ono
.teaspoonful in all. He very careful
not to burn and this should be very
drlicinns.?Mildred I, Mnrsn in fhn
' HINTS * I
To put out Are Sn chimney, open
tlie drafts in tlie stove and put in !
sulphur. Zinc is also good.
Milk which has changed may he
sweetened or rendered fit for uso i
again by stirring in a littlo soda.
Perspiration stains may be removed
by Immersing the stained
pans ill soup solution mm urjuij} in
In toasting biscuit they are much
nicer If cut In slices across the grain
instead of being sliced in the usual
A nice relish to serve with fish is
. cabbage, cut very line and dressed
, with French dressing beaten almost
to an emulsion.
i To remove ink from linen: Wet
' the brimstone of two or three matches
i and apply to tho spot. Wash in the
[ usual manner.
' To remove match scratches from <
' woodwork, rub first with sliced
lemon, next with whiting and then
' wash with soap suds.
When washing fine china or cut
' glass a heavy Turkish towel on the
| bottom of the dlshpan will often keci
" the dishes from chipping. I
To mako sour fruit sweet: To tw< /
pounds of fruit, when cooking, add#
one teaspoonful of soda. It will Ml
found cheaper than sugar.
In raso of burns on the flnge:n'I /
merely dip them into a dish of kerolr
sene, but pour over other parts, lij;
Mi?iu minis nut even <i uiiBier >\ iim
arise. This is a Chinese* remedy. J
In making jellies, and sometime] |
grapo Juice, if not too partlci)lfij]
about their clearness, it Is often d<
| sirablo to squeeze the bags. IwJf'"' ,vy\
good wire ttroiler; it is
e;tsily cleaned. -v *
You will $et better results if you >
put a fti 11 dotibie-pleatod rufile on tho
bottom of tho bag which you slip
over tho bro6m with which you brush
tho walln, or over the broom with
which you sweep polished floors.