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title: 'Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, July 26, 1902, Image 9',
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I 12 PAGES. I
"i. XI No. jfcjflP,
jljTj'-T '. ' -'-. I J.." a9- . tl J.JJ j 7. J
i.t .... ft .l.a-i.ftf.l ftJ.ftJliJ.lf.lJ.lftVlf.lf.ftf!
HONOLULU, TEIUtlTOHY OF HAWAII, SATUHDAV, JULY '20 1002
PltlOE 5 Ohnth,
1 PAGES 9 TO 12. I ; V
RECOMMENDATIONS OF THREE
PHYSICIANS AS TO DAILY DIET
Tho meat situation, w-hlch has reached mrie of n crisis In Clihngo an elsewhere, has aroused much Interest In
the question of diet Every one Is studying nnd Invcetrgullng It utid opinions, sclcntTnc nnd otherwise, nie helm;
sought on all sides. The Hecord-Hcrald, of Chicago, made an cxbnustl Investigation and gave Its readers the re
sult of the Inquiry. Here nre tho suggestions of three leading physicians of Chicago as to the dally menu:
ftw it Mm v i&t Jty 1 1 ,ii
Tnla Is a new West End model w uitu 01 sneer white lawn. The upper
blouse Is tucked and" crossed with t.n nds of insertion, whlto the sleeves and
body are cmbiotdcred In white iloral design.
Pa Pa fa Pa fa Pa fa fa Pa fa fa Pa fa Pa Pa fa Pa fa Pa fa fa fa fa fa fa Pa
I SMART FOOTWEAR
Since men have taken to $30 Pana
mas, their wives have taken to JI'O
shoes. They havo to keep In stop
But $30 shoes and slippers are the
latest In summer footwear. Thirty han
had rather unfortunate association
In the past, but now that It Is linked
to dollars Instead of cents, It denotes
the height of the modes Instead of the
For $30 you may have a beautiful
pair of black Chantllty laco slipper
made over white satin. Or, If you pie
fer some other kind of lace, It Is yours
tor tho asking and the paying. These
lace slippers are tho very latest mod
in smart sllppcrdom. Of course, they
ore exquisite. That goes without suy
tug. Hut If you prefer to pay your $30 for
n pair of shoes, you can get somo flnu
hand stitching which can only bo demo
by one man In America. It Is so ox
qulsltely fine that the stitching has to
lie done with the aid of a magnlfyluis
glass. And when finished it looks lllo
n delicate lace applique. In whlto ru
black kid, the effect Is exquisitely flni
Hut the majority of us are not pay
ing $30 for shoes and slippers, and we
ore getting some very pretty footwear,
too. Slippers the summer girl muni
have, but heart falluro would accoin
pany their purchase It sho had to pay
$30 on top of nil her other expendi
tures. So instead of laco slippers shn
is Indulging lntvery dainty pater.i
The latest of these are not strlctl
colonial. They have tho high tunguo
effect. But the vamp and tongue are
cut In one piece. The toe ft "h lit tla
moro pointed, and they have tho full
Of course, the regulation colonial we
stilt have, and It Is vastly popular. It
comes bofli In black and white, tho
white kid ones having a mother cf
Rnthcr out of the ordinary are the
braided slippers.1 This braiding In
stitched on the toe in .bias effect, and
tho result Is a decidedly novel bit ol
footwear. On some tho strips stltcho.
on nro very narrow, on others, they
are wider, but both styles are smart,
DRESS ON SMALL INpOME.
If I were n woman with n small dress
r.ilowa'nce, do you know what I should
do? I shouldn't go In for chiffon rut
lies and tullo bows and ribbons. ' 1
should have few things, hut they would
always bo fresh nnd clean ami In tho
best of order. And when I bought
anything I should mako sur that It
was of the latest style, correct In fit
nnd material and, nbovc all, suitable
for the occasions for which it was in
tended. It Is possible to ho smart on a very
little money while it Is sometimes Im
possible to bo stylish on a girat deal.
It alt depends upon tho good taste and
common sense displayed by n woman
In selecting her clothes.
And, now, Just to show you what I
consider a pretty tailor made, look at
tlin Gibson blouse eostmno. It Is of
black ctamlne, a mntcrlai of which
many suits are made this season. The
blouse stops nt the wnlst line In tho
back, but dips a trifle In front, A wido
effect Is given through the shoulders
by the graduated plaits, which taper
down into narrowness as they reach
the waist line. There Is a little vest
of whlto moire fastening with steel
buttons. Knto Clydo In Brooklyn
W. C. Whitney Is tho largest land
owner In Massachusetts, and one town
there has his picture on Its official seal.
I PRETTY WHITE GO NS
T-M--rf TTTrrT-M-Tfy rr
Whether you are In the swim or no',
you'll probably have at least one white
gown In your wardrobe. If you're in
the swim, you'll havo a dozen. And If
you only havo one, It can be very pret
ty without necessarily costing much
The chief expeuso about a white gown
Is keeping It clean. With pretty lawn
at eight cents a yard and tucking and
handwork, the most fashionable trim
lining, a gown need cost but little if
'one Is welling to give tho work.
Very pretty is a gown made of line
Swiss muslin with narrow beading n
scrted In diamond shape all 'over tin
skirt and bodice, at distances of fit d
Inches. White baby ribbon Is rue
through tho beading. A graduated rut-
tlo Is made In the same way, with
knots of ribbon finishing the top point
of each diamond. The sash Is of pluln
muslin, with the ends trimmed U
match the skirt
In Dotted Swiss.
A dainty gown of "pin point" dottc.I
Swiss now being made has tho fash
ionable two-piece sKlrt. It has an inch
wide hem. nnd two ruffles, tho upper
seen Inches and tho lowo r nlno
Inches wide. Both are edged with
narrow Valenciennes and above the
upper aie two lows of narrow rlbbi.n
between which Is open brier stitching
The seams of the front goro nro brier
stitched also, and the lotind yoko of
the bodice Is mado of tho ribbon and
brier stitch. The lower portion of tho
bodice hns Insertions of alenclcnnoi
In bowknot form, edged with ribbon
and brier stitching. Tho elbow sleeve
has a ruffle similarly trimmed, and the
sash Is of tho material, with laco bow
knots and ribbon on tho ends.
The drop skirt Is of fine lawn, Willi
three narrow, lace-edged ruffles.
Another gown In piocess of construe
tlon Is of silk mull. The skirt Is bor
dered by n iiifflc made of Ave rows ol
Valenciennes Insertion, edged with ten
Inch Valenciennes, tho whole ruffla be
ing accordion-pleated nnd headed by
tucked medallions of mull edged by In
sertion. The pouched bodlco has a row of the
medallions Inserted nil around below
the yoke, which is made of tucked mull
nnd Valenciennes Insertion. It is tin
Ished by a folded belt of Insertion and
mull, with a gieat ro3ette of tho sarre
A peculiarly dainty creation Is of
silk mm! with rows of, baby ribbon run
on, Tho whole Skirt and the bodlco nro
nccordloned, nnd a soft, whlto silk
sash will be worn,
Point D'Esprlt Is Popular.
Point d'esprlt is used for n charming
frock, mado with accordlon-pleateil
graduated niftlo, edged with lace head
ing nnd ribbon. Tho front pleco Is cut
In two points that nro outlined by tho
rufflo, and tho waist Is fashioned In the
samo mannpr, tho lower part being cf
nccordlon pleating, fitting Into tho do t
hto outllno of tho top. 'ino sash la o'
point d'esprlt, with laco edgo.
Still another Is of plain net, with bn
by ilbbon run through and tied on tho
outside In tiny baws ru four-Inch in
tervals. Two ruffles, lospectlvely flva
nnd soven Inches wldo, havo ribbon
drawn through the half-Inch horns nnd
tied In bows at Intervals. Tho wnlst I;
tucked ail around horizontally, In hnlf
Inch tucks, and ribbon Ir drawn
through tho yoke.
A silk striped motissollno do sole,
trimmed with butter-colored lace, I
oxtremely pretty. It haa threo narrow
ruffles edged with tho laco, and Insert
ing to match encircles tho skirt above
them. Tho waist has ayoke of the
lace, and a sash of butter yellow LU
crty ribbon completes It,
A German army physician declares
lid has discovered a serum which will
euro even chronic iheumatlsm.
PHYSICIAN NO. 1.
Avoid Bananas and Grapes.
Warm .Milk If Desired.
Mineral Water, Natural.
Mutton or Beef Broth.
Chipped Meats Warmed In Cream.
Avoid liquors, hot breads, white bread, eat freely of cheese, decline fats. es.-I.ew pork and sausages, fear lorfce,
sugar and condiments. Take fruit often nnd In natural form.
Famous Women Authors of the World
Habits of Work, Dress and Recreation
The history of learned women, wlt'i
that of their works. Is a subject that
awaits the historian. There have been
ieamed women (n many ages; one Is
tempted to compare their learning
with that of the scholars, their contem
poraries. The following are a few ot
the unfamiliar ones that will bear un
earthing. Hrotsvltba, the 10th centu
ry Terencoj Teresa of Spain, and Ma
ria Schurraann, Anolnetto Bourlgnnn
of Flanders, La Mere Jeanne Juana
Inex do la Cruz what about all those
illustrious dames? Why should tbey
sleep In oblivion?
Antoinette Bourlgfrsli Indited twen
ty volumes with her own fair fingers,
and Maria Schurmann wrote a philo
sophical treatise proving ttint the fe
male mind Is as capable of learning
and of science as that of the other
sex; but In these days who would tako
tho trouble either to wrlto or to rcaa
such a treatlso? Sho fell into mysti
cism in her old age, and had a stran-jo
passion of eating spiders; but every
thing must be permitted to genius.
Tiicn thero was Juana Inez do la
Cruz. STio was a Mexican, and one
hns never before or since heard of any
genius of learning coming from the
quarter between California and Texas
and the Terra del Fuego. it la n,
large, attractive country, with a nin.l
many people, among whom thero
seems to bo neither learning, nor sci
ence, nor art, nor genius. Howovr.r,
Juana showed tho way. While (till
young sue disputed wl th tho scholars
of Mexico on equal terms. Sho wrote
poems lu several quarto volumes; tho
critics seem agreed that the lady's
verses aro conspicuous for elegance,
but nro deficient In energy.
As for La Mere Jeanne, sho was n
Venetian, and not a poet, but tho au
thor of a now system, which shn her
selfno ono could know tho fact ro
well as herself declared to bo In
spired. In this system sho assigned
tho dominion of the world ti woman
Instead of man.
Other learned ladles occur to one
Olympla, Mornta, Mmo. Dccler, Anna
Comucnn, nnd, above all, Mile, do Scu
llery, who wroto forty-six works, long
and copious, all with her own hand,
and was allowed ninety-four volumes,
largo and corpulent, for tho task, ev
erybody know all about her Saturdays,
how tho wits assembled and read to
each other llielr Immortal verses; how
rival Saturdays wero set up by other
poets equally Immortal; an unfortu
nate ilvalry which la Inevitable with
literary clicks. Her flguro belongs
to tho wholo of tho 17tb century of
Paris. Sho was not fair to outward
lew ns other maidens ho which Ann
perhaps ono reason why sho retained
Literary Women of Today.
With a llterniy woman of "today
thero Is a tiai)ltlon that sho neglects
her house; that her children run wild
and bring themselves dp; that her
house Is a cheerless place. 16 uo avoid
ed rather than visited. Hut as woman
has adanced, tho literary woman of
today Is clever enough to make n imiio
for herself lu tho outside world and
pay close attention to her household
nffalis as well.
"Nowadays," said Mrs. J. C. Croly,
widely known os "Jcnnfb June,"
"housekeeping Is done for you. It is
so different from tho old times, when
tho housekeeper did everything fm
Miss Jeanctto L. Glider, author and
associate editor of tho Critic, orco
bald. "I am very much Interested In
housekeeping. My family consists of
myself nnd nleco. I mako out tho me
nus, do tho marketing and am as reg
ular as clockwork In my homo life."
Mrs. Burton Harrison thinks any
woman of exccutlvo ability and deter
mination can wrlto and keep house at
tho same time, and alio Is a llvl.ig
proof of hor bellof,
Mrs. Ruth McEncry Stuart said;
PHYS1CM. NNO. ..
Oranges or Pears.
No Hot Breads.
or Auy Stewed Meat.
Onions In Milk.
Cold Meats. Eaten Lightly.
"Under Ideal conditions there Is no
renson why a woman shouldn't keep'
house and wrlto at tho same time.
"Wo nro slaves to domestics," said ,
Mrs. Amelia Ban-. "I would stay at
Cherrycroft tho year round If thu tor-'
vnnts would, but the country has ro
attractions for them in cold weather. I
havo kept houso all my life. 1 ha- e
kept houso In a log cabin on tho iron
tiers of Texas, and lu tho last thirty
years I havo written thlity-four book.i. ,
Miss Alice French Octae Thunct
confesses to taking keen pleasure In
carpcutry. Another woman who wield1)
the saw and piano with as much
Bklll as her pen Is Beatrice HMarra
den. While living on a ranch In C lU-
This clegnnt confection la mads oier n white silk foundation, hands ot
bcadod velvet giving the princess fffeo . A deop vehet llounco finishes tho
skirt. Tho bodlco la trimmed with folds of light bluo chiffon, dalutlly em
broidered. . , ,
PHYSICIAN NO. 3.
Raw or Steam Boiled.
Poached or Soft-bolted
Little ColTce, If Any.
No Hot Biscuits or Cakes.
Plenty of Soup.
No Fried Meats.
No Hot Bread.
For Dessert, Cream Dishes.
Such os Whole Wheat.
fornla for her health's sake sho !
. ame quite expert as a carpenter, help
ing upon occasions to build fences.
Kate Dougles V.'lggln Rlggs' chief
aversion before her marriage to Ilr.
Ulggs was being addressed as Mrs.
Wiggins the "s" tacked to her name
lelng most obstlnato to her. Imagine
her feelings, therefore, when tho post
master nt her home in Bronxvlllo an
nounced to her with an easy clison
that both prefixed and suffixed tho
"s," "Well, I've been reading somo of
your books, Mrs. S. Wiggins."
Madame Diane's "Th. Bcnzon"
the French writer, pel annoyance la
coming across an English translation
of oneof her own stories. They aro
ivesi uihi nmsi oi wiiuo organiug. ine jiihc ciicci is lurmeu oi pin
tucks and bands oi vnlenclennea lace with clusters ot pin tucks. Tho low
er blouse Is elaborately embroidered. The full puff sleeves nro pin tucked
with bands of Insertion and lace.
pa Pa fa fa Pa fa fa fa fa fa Pa fa pa pa Ka Pa Ra fa fa Pa Pa fa fa fa f-s ra
so badly done that she has never had
the courngo to read many.
Miss Braddon, the noxellst, seems to
havo no particular fads of note, but It
known nit n rnrnleafi dreaaer. Shn
garbs herself as she wishes, without
" .. . . ,',
considering pubic-opinion. Hergow-ia
are therefore ofteii old-fasmoned In
style, and leave much to be desired In
oeauiy ami coior. sue is very lonu hi
ntnl nlnni'B wonrct Inn,- drnti nnrrtu i
...... ...u ....U.D w..n IIIU1 vu.,,..n.
loumesH no .Mnriei-janviuo. lienor
known by licr pet nnmo of "Gyp, be
longs to the smart set ot Paris an1
drifted Into literature by accident,
sending an account of a hunting paity
to La Vic Parlslenne, which led to her
entry upon novel writing. She la ni
proline writer, having produced more
Ihnn flPtl. nnl'nl, CltA to l.lttrt. a. .a
my of tho Fiench republic, and her
nouse nan ueen lor years a meo sn,j
i.e. wh playing an important part in
a recent conspiracy agafnst the French
place or tlio imperialists, sue Is ere.
republic. In which nre Involved a
number of prominent royalists.
One of Mary R. Wlllnns' recreations
Is letter wrlttmr. nlthnuch her nen-
mnnshlp sho herseli pronounces
"shocking." Onco upon n tlmo an
made the odd dlscoveiy that In writing
to tier friends she distinctively Im'in-
ed the writing of tho neison she w.
addressing - n quee. clrcumstan-0
whlth Btiggosts strange possibilities,
Mrs. E. D. i;. N. Southworth used to
declarn that hor rh!ir r-in!m in .Matin.
tlon was having been born In n houso
In which Washington had lived, and
in wo ery room wlilch had been hi,
if you nBk Mrs. Mamiret Sancster
her net recreation or diversion w belli
er music, rending, tho onera. etc. .me
leplles: "Writing essays."
Help to Their Husbands.
Mme. Sarilnu Is a woman of mueli
literary ability. She is n recognlieii
historical coatume expert, and has
been n great help to her husband In
mounting many of his plays.
Mrs. Thomas llnnlv la nlmnat n 'in.
cd as her husband, who has dubbed
her his "encyclopedia In petticoats."
A brilliant French writer M Mnn
tcgut when compailng tluee fnutoiit
i.Trrafy women or modern times, points
out vcrr hnnnllv the moil m.ii-i.e.i
chniacterlstlcs of the English novell-tt.
when he jy: "Mine, do Htnel's power
wns enthusiasm; George Sand's pas
sion: Georiii) Eliot's, -vmn.-iiliv." An I
long before hi Identity had &ceii'couvcm' am'' VI'-K eroat musical
known, Charlca Dickens, a Rlni!iil.iriv.al,ll"'- waB intended for tho career ot
ncuto critic of his own nrt, detected
her sex by this undercut rent nf wntn
Ho had been reading "Scenes of
Clerical Life." which hud been sent to
him by tho p'lWiilicr. and on putting
tho book aside he Bald: "Well, this
wilier possesses great nblllty. but 1
should say, deupllo the name, 'hat
'Georgo Ellof was n woman."
Wlillo tho fnme of Mis. Mnignrot De
land rests chiefly uiion her rnniitni.mi
ns n writer or good literature, she has
bleeped Into n now field of labor and
mndo n crownliu: unrreaa. Tnl.ln
that which Is unsightly and unbenutl-
nil in nouses or the older sort thiike
which Mrs. Deland describes ns IibIul -
neither colonial nor modern with a
few mni-lA n,t,l uiilrtt.. .t... ,
-" " ,, j ui.inii jiuiiis
film tmtlHrnrmu lltut,, IiIa nil t.. t -
: - u "ii nun ia
rllt.ltnt ltnn,,r,, ah. I .1...I I.,.
qtialllt. beautiful nnd ilealrnliln
Jean Ingelow lived with her linen-.
lor brother lu a nunlnt little imn.n n
Kensington, where Bhe had n complete
minor or any publicity. Although her
houso wan minute In size, shn rnt-o-i.
ed her Intense passion for (lowers In
ner ust conservatories, whero ruses,
w-hli h bloomed all the year throiirh,
wero unrivalled In snleinlm- nf -!.
nml beauty of growth. Another hoboy
of tho nged poet wns birds.
Jane Austen was utterly unnnnrn.
dated In her tlmo savo by a smnll nr-
cio oi tlio elect. No memoir nr hri-
was attempted for sixty years otter her
death, and tho Btory goes Hint not so
very long ago a verger nt Winchester
w ho wns asked to point out her grave,
inquired if alio had dono anything Mint
Visitors should take an Interest In her
tnmli "Prlil! ntnl Prnltiillf-A u-nltml
sixteen years for a publisher, and tho
copyright of 'Noithanger Abbey" was
sold for lt.
, ure" "" important Matter.
G E1 , d
.. caro . .,ro ... ,. ,n . .
Dress n Important Matter.
desk. Hannah Morn w.iit fnnri nt i.i.
green silk, and most of her tales wero
Written Wllllo sin u-na fr.irltml In n
gown of Uils hue. George Snnd, whon
writing, wore "pretty, yellow slippers,
smart stockings and red pantaloons."
What Frances Hodgron Burnett
Tonsend lllustrntea In bnr hnrnlnns
to clothes and surrniinillni- ilia n-A.
tlces on herself. Few writers perhaps
nave spent more on their gowns, and
few are more sensitive to their envi
ronments; It Is Impossible tor her to
write nt ease, whether at homo or on
shipboard, unless surrounded by an at-
' ' J '"Z
. ichmiu iuurj.
Amelle Rives. In Hm flm .in v. r
her fame, studied her glass carefully,
and spent much thought, tlmo nnd
money on her gowns, whlcii were La
Tnsca in deslgu, or dlrectolro or o.u
plre by turns.
Her clothes nre also affairs of
prime Importance to "Ouidn." Sho di
"."",88e".w"" c""-to caro. nnd
"- ,J . "!f. '""V"' fn9l,l"n- b-
'.".. ".'. " . T '" ,uoro "'owing
otyle If attired In draperies llko unto
muse wiin which sho clothes her her
oines. Three Spitz dogs nre her con-
mum companions even when sho Is
"Here reMs ono who never rests" Is
ithn ir.ri,r .. .
---.... ....,,., ,,,,,., ,, lllv uiniusiono
.Mine. ie btnel. .Mine, do Stnel caused
tho great Napoleon the utmost anxiety
and dlsquletudo in her gcvero crl-.I-clsm
of him. which resulted in his ban
ishing her 120 miles from Paris, with
Instructions to his chief of pollco to
make her keep her dlstnnce.
Of .Marie Corelll'a origin It is impoa
slblo to ohtnln tho slightest Infonna
tlon Sho guards well the secret of her
life. Sho has a right to do so, it Is
"icrs; but It Is singular In this day,
when tho searchlight of tho public
press leaves almost nn spot unexplor
ed, that ono should bo able to hido
even her own personal history.
All that tho world knows Is that tho
was adopted when nn Infnnt by Chas.
Mackay. tho song writer nnd llttcra.
leur. Sho wns educated lit a Frouch
a musician, and 'wean in
daboratc oper at 14.
Gladstone called upon the author
irequently when ho was Prlmo Minis
lei. and sho hns been Invited moro
than onco to dine with tho present
King or England when ho was Prlnco
lfi'V favorite books nro Plato and tho
UiTiIe. in which sho declares sho finis
sonieihtng new eery tlmo sho opens
i heir pages. Sho has noer had her
Photograph taken, although sho re
cently .sat for a painting.
TO BOIL AN EGG WITHOUT FIRE.
I Oppn n raw ecir n lliiln i,,i. ..
,0 nlllv somo or tho wlilto to run out.
ITnl.., nr,i.nl... i i.t , . . .
v 'ov-vi.ion illl-uuui Ol Illgtl per-
' roiilni,, n,..l .a.. i. ,.. .. .
-" "" yum u iu mo openings
. Pln.n . 1. a 1 .. . . .
Closo tho two openings with your fln-
tern, or witn llttlo pieces of wax;
shako tllO OKK Well, to tlin nlenlinl Ann
penetrate every particle of It. After
iiirco or rour minutes tho contents of
the egg will apparently b0 hard, so
that the egg can ho opened nud pressed
as hard-holled. It goes without saying
thai tho egg Is not warm, as tho alco
hol has only mado tho white solid. Tho
egg does not taste uad, ouly strongly
Parting at Long Island.
Ho Goodbye, Madge, dear!
(The ocean waves.)
Sho Good-bye, dearest Jack!
He Kiss mo Just onco more. ,
(Wo heard tho Sound.) Smart Bet., 1
!itf4UbL'ttN M-' - h