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EVENING DULLETIN, HONOLULU, H. T., SATURDAY, AUQUST I. 1902
SENSIBLE WALKING SHOES
DISCREETand SYMPATHETIC TREATMENT
of the STRENUOUS ONION
THE NEW LOUIS XV. SHOE
W Wy 'OsSgr' - -
raient leather boot with calf top and good square heels. For tho ath
letic woman this English footwear Is Indispensable.
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SHOES for the SEASON .
Eight pairs of shoes seems an ex
travagant number. But J on will find
that It Is all right, when jou come to
study the subject. Shoes, which were
the last to progress. In a century of
change, hae now fallen In step, liter-
ally, and are built and adjusted, trim
med and managed, so that they match
the rest of the wardrobe.
Eight pairs of shoes, purchased out
right, seems outrageous. Hut nowa
days you add to jour shoes as jou add
to jour shirtwaists. In pairs; and they
accumulate and jou find jou neod
The Colonial "slipper" must bo In
every outfit. It comes In arlous
weights, and jou need two pairs. Ono
should have the thin sole and the Cu
ban hr,'l. This slipper is made of pat
ent leather. Its tongue should be
high and there should be a bright
buckle upon It, with a scrap under
neath the tongue.
Then ou will need Colonial slippers
In the shape of a heavy leather pair,
with half high heel, wide toe, broad
tongue, and black enamel buckle, with
button strap underneath.
The sensation of the hour Is the Du
Barry heel which Is three Inches
high. This Is for a house and piazza
shoe, but It Is worn tor the street. For
the street, leather Is best. But for tho
house there are satin shoes and shoes
of thin unglazcd kid. The Du Barry
Is worked with beads on the Instep
and the tongue Is very tall and much
beaded But the feature I3 the ncel,
which Is three inches high and moro
The woman who gets tip things her
self. Inexpensively, can purchase a pair
of Trench heeled shoes and have lifts
So long as victuals and drink contln
uo to be the chief of our diet, the onion
will Keep on being glorified by some
persons and blackguarded by others.
The onion Is one of those strenuous
vegetables about which one cannot be
indifferent Ono cither yearns for it
with a passionate longing or else utter
ly repudiates it and everybody who has
any trafficking with it.
If on never had to take one s onions
a second hnnd It would not be so bad.
nut even tno stnncnest partisan must.
tho poetic soul of the salad bowl Is not bo prepared so delicately tlmt the most
to bu added In chunks. Just take otic ! susceptible palate cannot lie offended
small poetic soul, cut It In two, and rub' Cook them half an hour, draining off
tho Inside of tho bowl with It ft hat 'the- water when about halt done nnd
ou wnnt to produce Is tho effect of n'
added to the heel until they arc very
high Indeed. Then she can bead the
toe and the tongue. Thus she gets a
Du Barry cheap.
The high boot Is a pretty thing. It
is very tall and it is laced up thn
front. It may be foxed with patent
leather to give It a finish.
But the pretty part lies in a tiny bow
of black satin, which is fastened on
tne Instep with a buckle, through tho
bow. Imagine a high shoe with
buckie and bow on the InsVp. And
Just fancy calling It the perfectly cor
rect thing for the street.
The pedestrian high shoe Is a mar
vellous thing, In aggressive propor
tlons. It Is wldo and flat and it is
stitched around tho vamp and across
the tip and stitched elaborately up
each side of the lacing.
For the house tho Louis XV heel,
which is a toll, French heel, will bo
worn on tics, slippers, and low shoes
of all descriptions, but for tho street,
the Cuban heel leads, for It Is tho tall,
straight .natty, square heel, slightly
curving in at the back. It resembles
the military heel.
The Oxford ties come In all mate
rials and are very nact; and one must
have white canvas Oxfords with white
kid tips. One can nlso be comfortable
In black canvas Oxfords with black
kid tips. The leather or kid tips hold
the shoo in shape.
Shoe trunks are really only square
boxes with little bags or compart
ments, of canvas, each one for holding
a pair of boots. You can get eight
pairs In a well developed box; and
this Is about tne number tho summer
whispered Btiggentlon, not of a "bar
kor" with a megaphone.
In reply to thin It Is Just possible that
some one may sny, "But vvluit about
Well, potato snlad strikes the eplcu
renn as an Instance of the onion bru
tnllzcd Here U no "discreet and sjm
quail sometimes before the breath of pathetic" treatment of the onion and
the destioycr. It the law would only as for the treatment of the potato, it Is
set apart one day a week for the con- nothing more nor less than murder It
sumption of onions and forbid It, un- Is be.vond the bounds of Imagination to
der penalty ot fine and Imprisonment conceive of nn accomplished French
preferably Imprisonment at all oth- chef perpetrating nn American potato
or times, it would be a boon to the salad unless under cnmputsiun
world. The onion hater would at least ' One tarely sees an onion on n
know when to take to the woods and French table; but, on tho ntliei hand,
how long to stay there, few Indeed are tho dishes, outside- tho
As for banishing the onion from tho entremets and desserts, which do not
kitchen, that would be a crime. Thero sec an onion before they come- to the
have been poets who have sung its table. The average French fmUly has
praises, but perhaps some of the prose onion soup certainly 3'u days out ol
rhapsodies arc Just as eloquent. For the year. Never in all that time
Instance, If jou want to crush jour though, Is there- mure than n delicate
neighbor who regards jour dlsb of flavor of the vegetable and never the
onions with a supercilious eye, just smallest fragment actually present In
ask him if he knows that the onion Is the clear jellow liquid As for cream
called "the rose among roots." 'of onion soup, the- writer has tasted It
Ask him if he knows that "without in Its perfection much nearer home
it there would be no gastronomic art," than Paris. Dining en fnmlllo nt a
that "Its presence lends color and en- Brooklyn table he- has seen a rabU nn
chantment to the most modest dish, its tl ontnnlst partake unabashed ot a sec
absence reduces the rarest dainty to end helping, so wonderful are the re
hopeless Insipidity and the diner to suits of a truly "discreet and sjinpa
tnetlc treatment of the onion,
Dumas, who was not InscnslhU to
the merits of his llturarj work. Is said
It Is quite possible that jour haughty
neighbor may decline to follow tbfs
hint and may show no signs of being to have been prouder of his recipe for
plunged Into despair pending the addl- ponlon soup than of anjthlni; else he
tlon of onions to his own menu. The ever wrote If any one would like to
nntl onlonlst Is a stiff necked party. In
that case jou must wave your hand
airily and sny:
As Mrs. Pennell snys In "The Feasts
know whether ho had reason to pliiino
himself, hero Is the recipe1
A dozen onions Spanish by prefer
enceminted nnd fried In Iresh but
.. ....... - --
of Autoljcus,' 'tho secret of good cook- ler until a golden jellow. then boiled In
Ing lies In the discreet and sjmpatbet
1c treatment of the onion. It gives vi
vacity to soup, life to sauce; It Is the
poetic soul ot the salad bowl, the
touch of romance In the well cooked
vegetable. But woe betide the unwary
woman who would approach It for sac
rilegious ends. Life offers nothing sad
der or moro degrading than the onion
This means, "unwary woman," thnt
O000000 O O Os00Os0 0sK0s00sX O O 0OsKs0VO
A WOMAN'S VIEW OF POLITICS
three pints of water, seasoned with
salt nnd pepper. After twenty min
utes' boiling ml with this preparation
the j oiks of two. or three- eggs and
pour tho liquid over pi eees of bread
in tbo tureen.
Noxt to tin- onion simply to Impart
an aroma, n flavor a poetic soul ami to
Its use In soup, perhaps the most deli
cate form In which It appears Is boiled
In cream. Tender joung onions may j New York Sun
adding fresh Then servo with rich
pure (ream on toast If tho onions are
a little older. eoo'c them a trlflo lunger.
adding milk after draining off the wa
ter If older still cover the cream
bailee with ginlid (Irujerc.
For unions fa re In, take out tho In
side and fill with forced beef, mutton
or any meat, add truffles, mushrooms,
olives and capers
Of course then- arc fried onions to
be prepared mure or less successfully
This Is a very good wnj, however. In
which to run the risk of brutalizing the
vegetable. The same Is truo of baked
onions nnd of scalloped onions. Mod
rratlon should be tho unfailing watch
word of tho kitchen whenever onions
nro concerned. To extract onion
Juices for use In flavoring meat nnd
vegetables, press tho raw surface
against a grnter and move It slowly.
The Julee will run off the end. Some
cooks think highly of onion vinegar
which Is made ns follows:
Take eight medium sized onions
nnd chop them; then tako one quart
of vinegar and ono tnblespoonful of
white sugar and lot them come to n
boll; pour this over tho onions nnd let
them stand covered for a week. Then
strain and bottle.
To remove the odor from vessels In
which onions have been cooked, put In
wood ashes or sal sndn, potash or ljo,
flit with water and belli. Then wash in
hot soap suds and rlnso well.
When peeling onions hold them un
der cold water, as that will ke-ep them
from smarting tho ej-es. To avoid
"smelling up the house," as tho cook
sajs, when boiling onions, rnmovo only
tho dry outer lajers of skin, leaving
tho Juicy portion Intact, so that tho
pungent oil docs not escape.
Use washing soda on the knlfo with
which jou cut an onion, or keep a pars
lej root to run It through. Never
rook onions Iti an iron pot. This does
not mean that one cannot uso galvan
ized iron. Always stir with a wooden
spoon. Naturally, one keeps the spoon
for onions alone. If onions nro strong,
boll thorn in three wntors. A good
rule for the time of boiling Is to keep
It 11,1 until a ufrnw will tilnn.. them.
Handsome black satin sllppei with Louis XV heel worn with black
silk stockings, hand embroidered wltn lilies of the valley In white silk, and
Initial In accordance- with the latest fail
. . . . . . . s ; -. i . .; . 1 t .. V 3
WAYS of the MOTH .
When the habits of moths are under- should be clean when It Is put away
stood they can be more crfectu'ally pre for tho summer. Furs and all woolen
vented. The moth millers have their clothing thnt an- not needed during tho
appearance In early spring. They aro summer should be hung out In the open
torpid during tho day, but are very act- air and gently beaten and well brush
Ivc In the evening. During May ami ed .and then wrnnned In now stumors
June they deposit their eggs is dark with pltntj of camphor gum. New spa
rine e.v When a moth has laid Its quo- pers are good for wrapping about cloth
tn of eggs it dies. Tho rggs nre very Ing because tho printer's ink Is often-
small, nnd aro hatched In about two slvo to the moths When wrapped put
weeks. tin a cedar chest: If a cedar chest Is not
The young worm begins Its destruet. obtainable uso nn ordinary linx and
Ive work nt onco and continues until piste thick paper around the edges,
cold weather. It Is torpid and harm- Woolen garments that renulro washing
LORE of the THUMB RING
The custom of w eai Ins rings upon
the thumb prevailed In England until
the ctase of the eighteenth century,
and Is of very ancient origin, Bajs tho
London Lady. There Is a mummy caso
In the British Museum which repre
sents an Egyptian lady wearing lings
upon the thumbs of both her hands.
The Romans were greatly addicted to
this practice, and as many of their
thumbrlngs were most cumbersome
and Inconvenient, the patilclans varied
their rings with the season, terming
them "summer" or "winter" rings; as
the case might be.
During his visit to Home, Addison
saw some of these old rings, nnd com
ments thus upon them" "So very
thick about, and with such largo
stones In them, that 'tis no wonder a
fop should reckon them n littlo cum
bersome In the summer season of so
hot a climate. "The Lmperor Trajan
possessed a "winter thumb ring"
which measured some three nnd a half
Inches In width, and bore a bust in
high relief of his consort, Plotlna. En
glish thumb rings do not appear to
hnvo been less massive. During the
latter part of the middle ages they
lormed part of the necessary adorn
ment of a bishop when he was arrayed
In full pontificals.
Thomas a Becket possessed a
thumb ring set with n valuable ruby,
which was about tho size of a hen's
egg. Tne ring was a gift from Louis
VII of France. At tho Reformation
Bluff King Hal seized the Archbishop's
ring from his despoiled Bhrlno and
took It for his own personal adorn
ment, thus bringing thumb rings back
Into fashion for a while. They had,
long been abandoned by tho upper
classes end had giadually come to be
considered ns Indicative ot tho burgess
claMs. Thumb lings were often set
with the tooth of some animal as an
amulet. A wolf's tooth was supposed
to act as a charm against nviiilt,
while a badger's tooth brought wealth
and general good luck.
Tho crapandlne, or toadstonc, was
also used In this way, as It was sup
posed to possess various mystic vir
tues, ono of which being tho power of
warning its wearer of the presenco of
poison In his food or drink by chang
ing Its color. The mystic word "Ana
mjaptus" was often engraved upon a
thumb ring as a charm against epilep
sy or cramp. This was In accordance
with an old superstition which gives
this word as a cure "for tho falling
sickness." Another favorlto prevent
ive of epilepsy was a silver thumb ring
engraved In Gothic characters with
tho names of Jasper, Melchtor and Dal
thazzar, the three wIbo men from the
East. In "The Squire's Tale" Chaucer
mentions a magical thumb ring worn
by Conace, tho daughter of "Cambus
can Bold," which gave her a complete
kiuivvltdge of tho medicinal values of
herbs and enabled her to converse
with birds In their own language. Wed
ding rlngB were formerly worn upon
the thumb, but did not always stay
there. In the ancient ritual of mar
riage tho bridegroom was directed tn
piace the ring upon the thumb with
the words, "With all my worldly goods
I thee endow," moving It to tho other
fingers tn succession
White Linen Stock
-.? it---Sf-rSTyf-Ti-i" -firrS-f 'ff-fl-fCiS-i-ilS''i
The generous are alwajs grateful.
The new man will have now man
Many negatives ot vice do not make
a positive virtue.
Wo nro ull willing to trust God to
feed us If wo may rhooso tbo food.
A man's greatness Is often exhibited
In his self Imposed restrictions,
Tho music censes when the Instrti
ment listens to itself.
Seimon seed will sprout quicker II
It Is Bonked In prajcr.
Buinlshed brass shines brighter
than nuggets of gold.
Personal responsibility cannot be
discharged by proxy.
Many a man's practice puts an extln
gulsher on his profession.
It Is better to bo truo to the false
than to bo falso to tho true.
To loso ono of our trials may mean
to Iobo nil our triumphs.
No amusement can ha Innocent
when It becomes nil absorbing.
The power of tho pulpit Is groat, but
that of tho person Is greater.
Honor Is ono of those things that he
that seeks It shall not find It.
It Is easier to seo tho way we ought
to go than to go In tho way we seo.
1 ! '
New washable stock made of whlto
linen, with bias Btraps embroidered, '
with French knots In black wash silk, 1
and black silk stitching,
fastens at the back.
The highest mountains in Cuba reach
The stock ereater heights than any peaks in the
Eastern ranges 01 mo unueu mates.
"How jou chatter, Dorcas!" snld
ram ,.n cs she put a skein of silk
over . tele Jock poieoi i,anus. eicou
ness me! one would thlnkjou were an
editors wife, the way jou talk poll
tics'. If jour dear father was allvo
he would not tolerate such carryings
on' Now, Joseph, do hold jour hands
up, or my silk will get tangled."
My Undo Joe grinned, as he contin
ued, looking across the bkeln of Bills
it me, nnd sajlng:
"Now, Dorens, there's where you're
wrong j 011 don't know the Governor;
It's Just as Gencial Grant used to say
of tho Democrats, he does the wrong
thing at tho right time In politics
that's why ho has given his friends so
much pother and worry!"
' But he has compromised with moht
all ot bis political enemies, since be
took office, Uncle Joel" I exclaimed.
My Uncle Joseph frowned at tho bit
'ng of my retort and said "Now, Dor
cas, don't be silly: jou Bee that's Just
the fool policy that has brought us to
She present political mix up the Gov
ernor lias refused to obey his friends
and has p-it the Republican party
where It Is IMng knifed all around tho
"Well. then. cried, "why In tbo
world don't jou get some sensible men
to run the party, Uncle Joc7 It's easy
enough to do, Isn't It?"
"Scarcity of material Js why wo
don't!" ejaculated Uncle Joe, as he
attempted to brush a fly off his ear,
nd disarranged mamma s Bilk.
"There, now, Joseph Ducats, will
you hold jour hands still!" cried mam
ma. "Dorcas, will you stop chatter
ing!" "Then. Uncle Joe," 1 retorted, "I
lust Intend to Join the party and sup
ply you fellows with a little common
sense, but jou Bhall have It in home
spathic doses," I added, as I saw his
Up take a sarcastic curve. Then ho
said. "Thank jou, Dorcas; the Repub
lican party will be awfully obliged!"
"I'm sure they ought to be they
need some good advice. Now, there's
ibc natives: why don't jou get some
of them Into the party, as a stnrterv
I fnld, recurring to the chlefest blun
der ot post-annexation organization.
"Lon't bo silly, Dorens'" exclaimed
Undo Joe, with a scoff.
"Will jou kindly answer me!" I
"Pshaw" Dorcas, you know well
encash the natives don't like the iiiIb
He had fallen Into the trnp. Just like
a man, and 1 at once appueu tno bo
ciatlr method: I could feel I was smll
Irg, as I said;
".h! yes; I had forgotten them
&rrt ot course, ono must never forget
tho majority In politics!"
T this time mamma hud finished
her silk and Uncle Joe was n free
mun; he was feeling affectionately of
his nose or gent.' rubbing nn oar, as
he looked nt m'. A hat he tald,
"My d 'V Dat'&s, beforo 1 1 tall:
imlltlcs v.iu Mould post yourtclf on
lacts; everjbody knows the mission
ary contingent Is n sad minority In tho
"Then, Undo Joe, why don't you
diop tho minority nnd pick up a ma
Jorltj ? theio aio certainly lots of peo
plo In tho Islands old enough to
"Can't drop them, Dorcas they
won't be dropped!" said Undo Joo,
By DORCAS DUCATS.
"Then make them go avvnj back nnd
sit down; It don't tnke mm li of n poli
tician to seo what might to bo done,'
1 emu, wuii n jur 111 in voice, which
1 knew would rasp his feelings.
'Don't be absurd, Don as; we'vo
tried tho relegation scheuno; but It's
no go; they have determined to rulo
less during tho winter. In late win
ter It changes Into n chrjsallls and la-
tor Into a winged moth. If these wing
ed moths nro not allowed tn enter tho
hoiiso to deposit their eggs, thero will
bo no trouble with moths. The window
should bo wasned nnd packed away In
the tamo manner. It is, a good plan
to write on the box the names of tho
dlffe-rent garments placed Inside
When tho carpets are taken up tn
the spring the- floor should he washed
oml door screens shonhl be placed In to remove tho dust, then washed In wa-
the windows nnd deiors earlj In the) ter to whldi turpentine has been added
sonson and n close watch kept for tho In the proportion of a tablespooutiil to
moth miller. e-ach quart of water, care being taken.
Moths nlvvajH work In the dnrk. Furs not to neglect the cracks and places
and woolen clothing have n special at Whero hoavj pieces of furniture ara
traction for them; and n solleel gar placed. When drj sprinkle ground
ment or a dirty spot on a garment will black popper along the base board's.
attract thorn, hence every garment ,Whnt to Eat,
as a Profession
Nut cracking Is one- ot tho mnny nelel
occupations pursued by Industrious
people) In every largo eltj The tough
out hickory nut furnishes ono (if tho
most nourishing branches of this pecu
liar trade, as tho confectioners use so
much of the- prod lid that tho business
In It Is kept thriving nil tho year
around The tnpltallxts In tho busi
ness nro tho men who travel about tho
countrj locating hickory trees nnd
billing the crop. There Is a keen riv
alry among them, ami tho farmer with
a good crop of nuts can got n fair juice
by the bushel If he onlj knows how to
drive u bargain. Tin to nuts are- deliv
ered In bags tit tho nut trackers, who
are paid eight tints a ponml fur the
meat, A bushel of nuts jlolds- uhoiit
five pounds of meat, and an Indus
trious woikor who does nut observe
tho clghthoiir Inw Is said to bo able to
make about fS.hO a week.
"Tho most ellltltult part of tho Imsl
ness," said ono of tho capitalists, "Is
to find persons who will truck tho
nuts properlj. Ah 1111 experiment I
sent it quantity of nuts to various ell)
missions, which alwajs have a hit of
Idle persons hanging around Tho
the party bj the might of the minor
"Then kick'" I cried.
"Dorcas, dear!" exclaimed mamma,
"do not become vulgar, or jou wilt put
jourself on the level of lawjors and
politicians. Joseph Ducats, I protest
you arc nut doing right hy leaching
politics tu join brothers duughtcr
"Goodness"' cried Undo Joe, ns ho
threw up his hands and turned to
mamma, "Goodness' that n woman
should reach jour ago In Hawaii and
not know what a 'kick' Is, why, mud
am, nn jou not aware the Territory Is
made up, largolj. of 'kicks' In general,
nnd of political 'kicks' In particular?
Even Dorcas knows thnt much, nnd
she hasn't hot 11 Interested In politics
moro than three months."
"Only slneo Cupid made n bolt,
mamma," I corroded; "and It was his
name, not his looks thnt attracted 1110,"
I added, as mamma stared.
Then ViwU' .loo throw 1110 n sldi
glance and said "iou'11 do, Dorens;
I m going to speak o some of our bojs
and seo If I can't get jou Into tho par
ty, as n special adviser, In rase tho
missionary contingent goes wrong
"Then, Undo mini', I'm to hnvo a
permanent position," I said, tlemurelj-,
"I think, howeer," retorted Unelo
Joo, "you hnd better organlzo a sew
Inghoclrty orn plug (King tournament;
If jou go Into polities jou'vn got to
stick to it and it isn't a fashlonablo
ok iipatloii, If jou don't liollmn me.
ask Jack MeCandless or Ed, Towso, or
any of tho political lights thnt b'aven't
gone- out jet; liny, ask McCants Stew
art, ho cnu answer from memorj", and
ho has a good ono'"
"You may sue or. Undo Joe, If jou
like, but in mind Is made up; I fe-t-1 It
scheme wns a fulluro. fur tho ment j u ,. ,uiy t , a i0 mission work,
came b.11 k full of shells and utterl)
unfit for use 'Hie persons who did
tho work wort- nut getting nil direct
pay fur It. nnd tiny took tare to tin It
after jou men have made such a mix
up of things, I'm nut In favor of wom
en's lights, ns 11 whole, but I Intend to
help rcstnio tho harmony ot tho tic
In so slovenly a manner Unit thoy j publican part, oven If I hnvo to tell
would never have any tnoro sudi work iiu truth' I intend, first, to see Gov
einur Dole, the first of next week, aim
set beforo them Tho host wurkeis I
hnvo aro pour widows who have it
house full or children to help them "
THE OLD COUPLE.
Over tho soft joung grass
I snw the old couple piss
Slow I) they walked and stood
Close to the budding wood,
Surely It seemed they were stung
Bj the thought of how fair nnd joung.
The whole earth looketl beside
A ginj old biidi-grocim and In hie.
No! for tho flowering mold
Beneath them was centuries old;
The skies thnt snille-d nhove
Were old as E1I111 and Imc;
Anil of all the forest trees
In tho woodland families.
The oldest were- inint fair
And worn tho happiest air.
The uged stius In the blue
In the lieimtj of spilng woio new
And the uge d heiuts In the wood
B) the spirit of spring wore renewed
Etlielnjn Wether.ihl in Good House
hnvo n heart to-heart talk wrTh him
about his political course In tint past.'
"What good will that do? The Gov-
eiiitir won't toll nnjliotly what jou
Is.iy'" sneered Undo Joe.
I That was n poser; but tho horizon
siiildenl) brightened, ns I romembere'd
my bank u count pupa had left mo n
qiiaitei of a million In Ewn stock and
I knew. Instinctively, this would glvo
1110 entry wherever I applied; m I
"Well, Uncle Joo, why couldn't I pub
Huh in) talk!"
Don as, deiir," ho said, conuasslon
ntedy, 'It takes money to run a news
piper; If jou don't think so, nsk "
"I'm not tho 'fool and his money.
Undo Joe'" I cried; "I don't Intend
starting a newspapei, but couldn't jou
arrange to hnvo it published fur mo
and, Undo Juo I'll pay tho bill Just to
bio 111 mime In print!"
"All right. Dunns' ' he icplled,
wille out join stun',' and, if joii'io as
good with the pell as with jour tonguu,
I'll nuke d tl fin juii-biit bo rtircful
Wll.lt Oil 8.1 ' '
Mv I'uele loe Is alwajs good to mo
and, although mamma piotosled, I sat
light clown mill wioto oil our conver
sation as a stailei Alter lunch Unci)
loe look it down town with him. This
Is I'rldii mid 1 111 ull In u flurry waiting
Id see If It Is published.
, DORCAS DUCATS.
White and Red Currant Salad. a half-cup of guod sugar sjrup and a
These- make- a luvelj picture salad cup of elnret Stand on Ice. Tut thu
when left on tho stems inch bunch trimmings of thu pineapple In n mor-
brushed sllghtl) with whlto of egg or tar nnd pouutl well; then rub a quart
dissolved gelatine, and boiled in grnn of stiawbcrries through a slevo with.
ulnted sugai, then chilled thoiotighly the pineapple and mix with a quart
beforo heaping In a sparHIng glass bottle of champagne and a wineglass
lion I with toniler lettuce. Just beforo of sjriui Tour Into a porcelain lined
serving sprinkle n dressing over them basin and pack In cracked Ico and stlf
made of finest till, lemuii Julco. and Just for twenty minutes, then add tbo
enough snlt to tako nway the' crude strntned Julco of two oranges and the
tiislti of tho lemon Julco, but not uilved fiult. l'nck In Ico and Bait nnd
enough to bo noticeable ilct It stand four hours. Servo in lone
Cherry Salad. 'stemmed glnsses with small fancy bl-
Sclect tho largo red eheirj and re- cults
move the pits with 11 quill Make a, Macedalne Fruit Salad.
sjrup to barely cover them, using half' Stem ami stone half a pgund of very
us much water as sugar, when It bolls ripe cherries and ndd a quarter of a
up clear pour over the cherries and pound each of reel and white currants
let Btund until perfectly cold, then pack nnd quarter of a pound each o rasp-
111 ico ami salt 101 tlireo or rour hours beirles and strawberries picked over
When read) to servo form a cup with carefully and hulled. Sprlnklo tho
throe or four lenves of the crlnspest. fruit plentifully with powdered sugar
teuderost lettuce, hcvlng them placed nnd three tublospoonfuls of brandy,
on nn Individual dish representing u Shako tho fiult about lightly until tha
lettuce- lent on a small lace pnper djl) ,sugur is dlsBolved. keening all very
on the pinto. Kill this leaf up with cold; then serve-at once or rack In Ico
the frozen cherries and put a spoonful innd silt for u few hours.
of whipped cream, flavored with wlnoi Pineapple Salad.
or bitter almond, on top, nnd half an Select a pi rfect golden jellow plno
English walnut moat on this. If jou and after cutting off the top remove
have jour own cherry trees, decorato the Inside, leaving only the shell. Cut
jour dishes with n spray holding two 'the nlneamile meat from the core in
or three cherries and green leaves. .mall cubes, nut Into a bowl, and add
Servo macaroons or littlo nut cookies 'enough mixed, seasonable frulta In pro-
with theses. iportlon to All the- pine shell. Moisten
A Delicious Fruit Salad. wc with maraschino and put Into tho
Put a littlo nicely flavored mnras- ,tieij put the top In place and let
chlno or wine Jelly In the bottom of a Mnnd well embedded In Ice for about
plain, square mould, which has been two hours, I'laco a late paper dojly
embedded In crncked Ice to chill. Let on green snlad plate, and on this
tho Jelly set, then put In a lnjcr of paC(, tm. ptnonpple with a wreath ot
fruit, such as stoned cherries, cubes of ,i,e BrloiM colored nasturtium flow-
pineapple-, largo ripe blackberrlos, ,,r. nmj itaog
slle os of banana, and little grape fruit inkikilQtaKiiliataiiieikabb
pulp, etc. Then pour on unothcr Iajcr
ot Jelly nnd in this mnnner fill up Ci.-.hrvirlororl Qfnflinrre
jour mould. Set on Ice until wnntcd. 1 "i"1" uiuii leu uiuurwiigo
When turned out on n salad dish tbo I
weight of the fruit will cause the
mould tu fall apart into blocks and
thus form n Jellied fruit salad The
fruit may be slightly moistened with
liquor If dc-slrcd.
Another Fruit Salad.
Cut half a lnrgo ripe pineapple Into
small cubes mid put Into n howl; ndd
to this Ave or six small, ripe baiiannn
cut In halves and then sliced, nnd tho
tame quantity nt apricots peeled ami
sliced, n scant cup of pitted cherrlej
and double tbo quantities of red rasp
berries and currants, l'our over these
BITS OF SENTIMENT.
'Twerc better to boo clearly with one
rje than mistily with two.
I'ialn duties becomo beautiful
through their performance.
They saj love Is blind, hut a woman
ran seo n thousind qualities in a man
he never possesses,
A woman would bo willing to dlo
(or the man she loves, but she couln't
keep from si Ing, "I told J(JU bo" fur
the vorj life of her.
Tho Idler that drenmcth of gold suf
fenth hunger, but he who hath dug
for It Mm th In a palace.
The friends that wealth makes nro
as the quicksilver, hut the friends of
puvort) as llko Urn fixed stars In
Ja an's flrst iMtue In
woman was tun '0 I leu
Navvate near K.oto
in trory of a
!- 1; nt ShIJo
fcTWM Mlllii I 'i
Black silk stockings, hand embroi
dered In doublo Bnako design, with
wo shades of green spangles.
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Ji. :. .. viiwctui.
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