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THE IDLE WOMAN
Eltm Adair Says Thai Woman Is Happiest When She
t ' Is Working.
TJfe )dj woman is Ihe unhappy woman.
Tjiire la'.ho-doiibt of that. "Satan finds
plenty of mischief for Idle hands to do."
,ond always will, Just so long aa women
Hang around looking for trouble.
The Rlrl who stays at home nnd does
nothing Is greatly to bo pitied. There Is
ft class of useful girl who stays at home
and helps her mother with tho work of
the house, but she comes outside the
category of tlnj Idle girl, for In honest
work sli justifies her own existence.
The Idle girl, on the contrary, Is the
drone- in the hive, and she Is shirking all
the responsibilities of life. Among the
younger married set this typo Is largely
tor be found. Buch n woman lives only for
so-called pleasure, and flits from enter
tainment to entertainment like some care
less butterfly, beautifully clad, but, alasl
The responsibilities of motherhood nre
not for her. She shudders at tho very
Idea of a family. "Such n trouble nnd
makes one old before one's time," she
says, dismissing the subject with a con
temptuous shrug. "I want to run around
nd have, a good time." ,
This attitude toward the serious side
of life brings Unhapplness Inevitably with
It. For the first few years of married life
an Indulgent husband may overlook a
certain amount of frivolity lit his wife:
but sooner or later utter disillusionment
will come to him, n disillusionment which
may prove the wrecking of his home.
Kor olico a man's ryes nro thoroughly
opened to tho shallowness of the wlto
Whom he had fondly Imagined endowed
with all the virtues and all tho graces
of the perfect woman tho awakening will
With a girl to feel compassion Is to
bo dangerously near loving the object of
With a man, however, the contrary Is
tho case. For In the mind of a man pity
Is very nearly akin to n certain con
tempt Ho may not be conscious of this
shado of contempt, but all tho same It
is there, and In time contempt surely
kills love. r
, That is because his chief quality Is
strength, nnd with strength a little hard
rieps for all kinds of weakness; but with
lier, tenderness and generosity mingle
with pity, and keep It sweet and gracious
If she once begins to pity a man, n
girl insensibly Is drawn to caring for
Mm: her motherly Instinct Is aroused,
and sho begins to long to help and com
Then, with a shock, she realizes that
sho loves him tho only consolation for
which ho really cares.
Pity alone would not have induced her
iu ioko uus great atop, but pity could and
did lead her gently down tho slopo until
he found herself taken In hand by love.
Such as wo are Inwardly, so we Judge
It la no use moving If ono does not
know what one's move it; far better
There is but ono thing to fear In earth
or heaven being untrue to our better
If amongst thorns I go.
Still, hero and there, the roses blow.
niches consist In living upon what one
lias and being contented.
High fnlluro overleaps the bounds of
There are often pulpits where there are
FOR THE CLEVER GIRL
New Ways of Making Extra Money
New ideas for clever girls to turn Into
money are coming up every day. The
very latest of these is most original, and
paying, as well. The girl, or woman,
father, for she in about 35, who dlscov
red it told her friends, all about it her
"Tou see." she said, "I always loved
children, and being left practically home
less, I decided to try to get into a day
nursery or public orphanage. Well, I
succeeded, but the salary was so small
and tho hours so long that I found I
couldn't stand the strain. Then I began
to look around me, especially at tho well-to-do
homes where there were one or
two children. It often happened that
these young couples wanted to go away
over a week-end or to spend their vaca
tions together. They wouldn't trust their
children to untrained servants, so tho
Uttlo excursions were banned, as they
could hardly go visiting with a tribe of
children along. So I had my card printed
aa a regular, official foster-mother. The
children always took to me right away,
and that was usually reassuring enough
Jfor their parent. A child's Instinct Is
"A good many wealthy-women who spent
There are many quaint old superstitions
concerning love that used to be practiced
long ago by lovelorn maidens.
If a girl suspects tho reality of her
lover's affection, she could ascertain the
truth by taking a bladebone of a shoulder
of mutton, and for nine nights pierce
It with a penknife, each time In a different
pot At tho end of this time, if he were
(rue td her, ha would ask for a rag to
bind up a small wound he had received
from pome unknown (to him) source. This
, seems a somewhat drastic way of prov
ing one's sweetheart)
It the maiden desired to know whether
he would really wed. she must take the
rind of two lemons' and carry it In her
pocket ail day.
At night she must rub the four posts
of her bed with the rinds.
If she were to be married she would
Sram of a man, but If she were to re-
, .Hela for ever a spinster, then no man
l?iHiHi $(pcr ill nw orvnia.
T tike away a map's love for a rival
"-fssasevveaiy a airocuit ana unpleasant
jwfomHinse. The rhyme that ordered it
"If so be. a toad be laid
In a sfeeepskin newly flayed,
And that tied to a man, 'twill sever
Him and his affeetlons ever."
Ifartojaatelr. th modern irfrl Is not like-
'Vt w plaee her faith in any of these
- mr ajpd somewhat barbarous oupentl-
A Sage Proposition
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gjiaR'pil tmpmK n4 b the father. , ot always, otssn. V 77 80c
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be sure and thorough. Such an awaken
Ing may be slow In coming, but when it
does come, "not all the king's horses nor
all the king's men" can over make things
as they were In the first halcyon days
of the honeymoon. For no matter what
amends nnd promises may be made, there
will ntwnys be a lurking sense of disap
pointment In the husband's heart. He has
discovered that his Idol has feet of clay.
Ono of the leAdlnff fnrfnrs In (Iia hrftfe
Ing up of homes and tho present preva
Irnco of divorce Is tho Idle woman. Not
only does she successfully break up her
own nomo and happiness, but she extends
her unfortunate proclivities to tho hearth
stone of others, The taking away of
other women's husbands Is frequently
among her accomplishments, tor her
pent-up activities have to have somo
outlet, and It Is a curious fact that the
Idle woman alwnys tends to mnte trouble
wherever she goes.
Tho idle woman Is nearly always a
dreadful gossip, too. Hho slays reputa
tions at a slnglo word. Finally her mind
becomes so narrowed by the frivolous,
empty existence she leads Hint her sole
conversation consists of gossip and the
reuijiniK oi scandal among her friends.
Speaking of friends, the Idle woman
numbers few worthy of the name. For
friendship cannot exist with Insincerity,
and nmong a crowd of frivolous women
sincerity Is somewhat rare to find.
For the sake of her own happiness and
the happiness of those nround her, tho
Idlo woninii should strive to Interest her
sulf In something usoful nnd nbsorblng.
iiur i-nnraricr will improve with lier use
fulness, nnd slio will gain tho respect
of all thoso around her. Uest of all, sho
III gain at last n very real and genuine
respect for herself. J3LJ,EN ADAIlt.
She Is a woman: therefore, I, a man,
In that much must love her. Could I
Then I were more a man. Our natures ran
Together, brimming full, not flooding
Tho banks of life, nnd evermore will run
In ono full stream until our days nre done.
She is a woman, hut' of spirit brave
To bear tho loss of girlhood's giddy
The regal mistress, not tho yielding slave,
Of her Ideal, spurning that which seems
ror inai wnicn is. and, as her fancies fall,
smiling, the trutii of love outweighs
Sho looks through life, nnd with a balance
Weighs men and things beholding as
Tho lives of others; In tho common dust
She flnd3 tlie fragments of tho ruined
Proud, with a prldo both femlnlno and
Nn nfifU n ,1 ... ... -
,....,. ,. ouu lno -muteness of her
The steady candor of her gentle eyes
Strikes dead deceit, laughs vanity away;
She hath no room for potty Jealousies,
Where faith and lovo divide tholr tender
Of cither sex sho owns the nobler part.
Man s honest brow and woman's faithful
S w,B.j wo,man wh. f love were guide.
iruuui uumD 10 power, or In obscure
Sit down; accepting fate with changeless
A reed In calm, in storm n staff unbonti
No petty plaything Ignorant of life,
But man's true mother, and his enaul
a?- i. tho,Jvlnt.or Palm Beach nnd
along; the Florid- coast resorts would
Besides, tho children themselves told me
a great number of their childish troubles
sob not to worry mother.'
"A clientele is easily built up if a wom
an does conscientious work. I found
I had plenty of offers, and often trans-
?UvBn, wS,aeaaI,0.ro PIn" ,lk Atlantic
City or Wlldwood In the summer. There
are countlees mothers in these resorts
who can't possibly look all over the hotel
for their children at every meal hour,
see them Into bed. dress them, etc.
I take care of sickly children, too. The
untrained nursemaid seldom knows how
il I'ViE. pulse' Qdmn'tr medicines,
and such things. So I have made a busll
ness of doing them. I fill In the patient's
chart Just like the trained nurse does for
the doctor. My prices vary according to
the time, services and occasion, but I
often get as much aa IS a week. Tou
can see for yourself how unique Is my
field, sd I can afford to ask good prices
for my work."
The girl who may have been tho little
mother for a whole family of sisters and
brothers, who have gone off and mar
ried, can find a timely hint in this wom
an a experience.
Proposals That Please
There is a right and a wrong way of
doing everything, and the Important mat
ter of proposing is no exception.
A lover can wreck all his hopes-and
welt-grounded ones at that by a clumsy
nr foolish proposal.
What form of proposal then is pleasing
to the average girlT Surely, one with all
the lover's heart In It. She has no pitas
ure In granting a gift that does not seem
overvalued or intensely desired.
If a man asks her to marry him in
much the same tone as he would make a
trifling request, a girl is not likely to feel
either honored or flattered, ,
A proposal should show signs of anx
iety. It should be full of respect, and,
above all, it should take nothing for
It should take Into account the delicacy
and pride of a girl's nature.
The lover who Is too shy wins her eon
tempt Shs wouW rather he showed him
self a trifle masterful and inclined to take
her heart by storm.
The man who trembles before her pos
sible rejection does not please her aa
much aa the one who seems determined
to win her in spite of herself.
So that the perfect proposal Is com
pounded of two oppossd principles. "Be
held, but not too bold," and It 1 for the
true lover to know how to manage this
n M., gA Mft tliwsl Gold Label
Useful Hints ! IlSH J ftAWtSl m nn
EVBNIKG LEDGER PHIEADBLPHIA. MONDAY, 5TOVEMBEB
THE HOMElEPER-lrfflNGS THAT INTEREST EVERYjTOWj
. ' ' ' -i . ... . .- - - ' '
WSBmn I wBBSBm J 1 i
llillAIW v S 1 ml MOTH
'llllflSP Wiiiih iisr IhHiII
THREE ILLUSTRATIONS OF THE HIGH TIDAL WAVE IN NECKWEAR
IS BREAKFAST THE
By MRS. CHRISTINE FREDERICK,
AUTHOn OP "THU NEW HOUSEKKEPINa."
A warm discussion ranges In a well
known paper across tho sea as to break
fast, which ona writer dubs "tho hopeless
meal." Others, too, mnllgn it as the
gloomiest of tho day, a time ot growls,
frowns nnd curl-papers, when eating Is
dona from force of habit and not from
pleasure, and when pater becomes cross
eyed through dividing his attention be
tween the latest news from tho front and
an overboiled egg.
Is there something psychologically true
in tho statement thnt no man Is In a fit
humor to talk to friends before JO o'clock
In the morning? Or Is It that the break
fast per so falls short of that genial per
fection which we see In luncheon and din
ner? Which Is to blame, the person or
the meal? Tcrhaps we can stiaddlo tho
question by saying "both."
Too many persons allow only nybrlcf
Interval botween rising and that gulping
of food which Is dubbed "the break of
the fast." No matter how long the over
night fast has been there should be an
Interval of an hour botween rising and
eating In order for the appetite to become
wakened ns well as the body. It Is im
possible to be other than grumpy when
only half awake, and to try to eat In such
a condition is an Insult to our organisms.
Exercise, a brisk rub and shower, a
few minutes' practice with dumb-bells
would be as good as caviare to put us in
"tone" for breakfast. Against is Impos
sible to enjoy any meal and have It, in
turn, give us any benefit unless wo allow
sufficient time In which to eat It. Clear's
most tempting menu would arouse no
more enjoyment than our matutinal fried
egg If we had only 16 minutes In which to
eat It Time, conversation, above all
"atmosphere" can we not squeeie a
small part of these qualities so necessary
to gustatory delight into our much
But to turn to the meal itself. Is
It not true that breakfast la the most
monotonous meal ot the day? And must
It be so? Why must we have the same
cereal, the same baked apple, and the
Invariable coffee? I know family after
family where, although other meals are
carefully planned, breakfast Is a routine
of Wheat,-why or Bathnuts or Qrapo-grlts,
the same omnipresent toast, indeed, the
very same egg, Just a little too hard.
Why not "change the films every day,"
and have Wheat-why one day and Qrapo
grlts the next? Certainly any breakfast
cereal will stand a chance of remaining
longer In our affections if we rotate It
with others. There Is such a wide var
iety to choose from all the prepared
cereals and then those like rice, hominy,
cornmeal, plnhead oatmeal, plain cracked
wheat, which are most nourishing and
comforting on cold mornings.
A fruit there must be, and those of us
who cannot afford grapefruit can And
solace In prunes despise them not' etsw
' v iniiiiiii
' t x $HElk lit
cd figs, apricots, npples, bananas, oranges,
Since thcro aro a thousand nnd ono
ways In which to cook eggs wo need not
serve thorn In tho trite fried and boiled
form. America has yet to master tho
omelet tho soutilo and vurlous shirred
fishes which are appetizing ns well as
nourishing-, llacon ham, leftovers of
meat, beef liver, smoked fish like finnan
hnddle, veal kldnoys, sausago, nil these
ate permissible In the winter bruakfnst.
Then thcro Is the grlddlo group, whoso
variations of waflics, bread p.mcakes and
rice cakes should bo used more often In
the home. Then last there nro tho trim
mings marmalade, preserves, fruit but
ters nnd n host of sweet thlnns which
can lend variety to 'even this poorest
meal of tho dny, Bcsolve, O homemaker,
not to repeat tho same menu twlco In
the same week and your family will find
breakfast far from n hopeless meal.
Copyright, 1DH, by Mrs. Christine Frederick.
Ingredients: Half a pound of flour, half
an ounce of butter, a pinch of salt, two
eggs, milk, bananas, lemon Juice, Bitted
sugar, hot lard or clarified dripping.
Method: Break the eggs, separate the
whites from the yolks, and beat them
separately; put tho flour Into a basin,
stir In tho butter (which should be melted
Into a cream), add the salt and molstet.
with BUfilcleut warm milk and the yolks
of the eggs. Stir well, rub down any
lumps, und add the whites of tho eggs
which should have been well whisked.
Beat the batter for n few minutes. It
Is then ready for use. Skin the bananns
and cut each Into three or four slices,
squeeze over euch slice a few drops of
lemon Juice. Dip them Into the batter,
and fry in hot lard to a nice brown.
Druin each carefully. Pile on the dish
and shake over a little sifted sugnr.
Making a Fruit Pie
When making a fruit pie, such as
cherry, currant or plum (which makes
so much Juice In cooking), line the
bottom of the dish with a thin slice of
bread, leaving space for pie-cap. Cover
the bread with sugar, then put in the
fruit; cover with pastry, aa usual. This
will prevent the Juice from boiling over,
and be a great Improvement to the tart.
To Clean Velvet
Spots upon velvet may be removed by
lightly rubbing with a piece of rag and a
little benzine. Wipe afterward with a
clean rag, and In order to revive the pile
again, stretch the back of the velvet over
some boiling water.
Across the Counter
It Is seasonable to mako suggestions for
Christmas shopping and as contributions
uro levied on almost every one toward
a fund for war victims, practical gifts nre
being favored this year.
A young girl needs moro than ono even
ing scarf. Very pretty ones of pale blue,
pink and white chiffon with gilt beads aro
now selling for one dollar.
Very dulnty hand-embroldercd collars
In tho newest styles can be found at the
pries it "5 cents.
Collars of organdie with a scalloped
edge, wired at tho back and rolling back
ut the sides are SO cents and Jl.
Collars with the pleated fan-back sell
for BO cents.
Collar und cuff sets of sheer material
cost CO cents nnd (1.
Knitted sports' scarfs cost t nnd $1.25
apiece. This Is a new conceit and the
color combinations are very gooJ
At $5 nn Imported scarf of silk, Is sold
In tho same style, either with or without
Neck ruTs of mallne can be found nt
."ficpa th.it n ako a feature ot such things
lor ns little as $1.25.
Novelty tflects nre produced In taffeta
foi $2.50. In black and In colored ruffles.
Pleated velvet collarettes-, costing from
Si to J3, show a bit ot fur nnd a flower
Beautiful Spanish lace Bcarfs, espe
cially appropriate for older women, are
now sold for $3.75.
This Is an unusual value for an article
of genuine quality and real beauty. It
Is something that is atways in style
and dues not change with tho season.
Marabou and ostrich nro frequently
combined this season to fashion the now
There is great diversity in price, accord
ing to the style. Those Bold at J3.60 are
desirable In every respect,
Fete de necro and mldiilcht hlim nr
the colors apparently having the greatest
vogue In marabou and ostrich combina
tions, but black Is always smart, no
matter what particular color wave rides
highest In the popularity of the momont.
How to Renew an Old Straw Hat
Buy a penny stick of sealing-wax nnd
dissolve It In methylated spirit: when
dissolved add enough methylated so as
to work easily with the brush. Apply
quickly with a camel-hair bush a thin
coat of the solution, but do not go over
tho same part twice when wet. Allow
the hat to dry; when dry give the hat
another coat. The hat will look quite
new, nnd keep Its color, and It is quite
To Make Mushroom Ketchup
Break one peck of mushrooms Into a
large earthen pan, strew over them half
a pound of salt, place them In a cool
oven all night. The next day strain off
the liquor, add an ounpe of pepper, a
quarter of an ounce of allspice, half
an ounce bf ginger, and two blades of
mace, and let It boll quickly for nearly
half an hour. When cold put It Into
bottles, cork them down, and dip the
necks In resin.
Neckwear Always GoVd as
Duplication Is Small.
When In doubt. glVo neckwear. Is a
good Christmas rulo to follow this sea
son. One might give to M people with
out duplicating the gift In, any single
There Is the collar per sc, the collar
and cuff set, the collar and vestee, the
gulmpe and collar, and so on and so
forth, almost Indefinitely.
And tho ruff nnd tho tour de con and
the collarette, which Is not, as US name
Implies, the diminutive of collar, but a
ruft under nnothcr name, aro variations
for street wear.
There Is a sport's scarf, too, that Is n
comparatively recent arrival In the Ash
Ion world. It Is knitted, sometimes
crocheted; Us width Is six or eight Inches,
Its length about n yard nnd a half, and
It exactly matches the aw cater, tho cap
nnd, If jou like, tho sport's skirt.
The knitted skirt has not jet been
"tried out," In adopt theatrical par
lance, but tho models arranged In a com
ploto knitted costumo look charming,
which Is certainly the bigger part of
The sketch today Illustrates three new
modes In neckwear. Tho ono In the
centre Is . lade of organdie, but Is very
formal In style. Tho collar Is attached
to a vestee, and buttons up and down
with lingerie buttons, from the top of the
collar to the bottom of the vestee. A
line of tucks follow the fine lino of In
sertion around the collar and down both
The collar on the right strikes a new
Round the Wedding Ring
Fancy weaves the prettiest of Ideas
round the golden symbol that the happy
lover places upon tho slender finger of
his beloved on tho great day of days.
Some of tho old sayings aro worth re
membering, for at heart most of us have
a tinge of belief In fates and fairies
and the like.
If tho ring should be taken off after
the wedding service has been performed,
It Is said that dire misfortune will cn
BUe. Probably the foundation of this be
lief lay In the fact that the ring, having
been hallowed, should not be removed
for any reason.
"How Is your wlfo getting on with
her social settlement work?"
"Orentt She's had her picture In tho
paper twice this month." '
Banana Cake (Iced)
Tnke six bananas, three eggs, six ounces
of flour, eight ounces of loaf sugar, half
a pint of water, 'half a pound of Icing
sugar, half an ounco of silver bulls. Put
the loaf sugar In the water and boll until
clear, then mix with tho eggs nnd beat
for 20 minutes. Stir in the flour nnd
bnke tho mixture In n well-greased sand
wich tin for 30 minutes. When cold cut
through the middle. Skin and reduce to
a pulp, three bananas. Spread on the
cake and lay the top of tho cake on In
sandwich fashion. For the Icing: Take
two bananas, skin nnd mnsh to a pulp,
udd the Icing augar, and mix well to
gether. Spread tho Icing on tho cake
with a knlto, then take the last banana
and cut It up and lay on the cake to
decorate, and finish off with the sliver
balls dotted about.
Itub together eight ounces ot flour,
four ounces of allot, three tublespoontuls
of sugar, half a teaspoonful of carbonate
of soda nnd a pinch of salt. Beat up nn
egg, add to It half a teacupful of milk,
nnd place In centre of dry Ingredients;
add a small teacupful of any Jam pre
ferred, and mix well. Grenso well two
two-pound Jars, half All, and cover with
grease-proof papor. Put In boiling water
and steam for two hours. This Is very
nice with dates or figs Instead of Jam.
Dinner Table Mats
Very useful, Inexpensive table-mats may
be made from thick brown corrugated
packing paper. Cut out slzo and shape
required, and use two thicknesses, placing
the smooth surfaces back to back. Sew
them firmly together nt the edges, and
cover them with muslin or any other
washing fabric. The covers may be re
moved and washed when they become
Two bananas, one quart of milk, two
ounces of castor sugar, half a teaspoon
ful of vanilla. Mix cornflour smoothly
with milk, put the remainder Into a pan
to boll, with sugnr. When boiling add
the cornflour and boll for 10 minutes. Add
tho essence of vanilla and the bananas,
thinly sliced. When cool pour Into pre
v m Kd. "" ar r- j
Should Be Chosen Now
Imported Linen Table Centres and Doylies, that
cannot be duplicated.
From Balmy Madeira
Scarfs, Squares, Centrepieces and Tray Covers with tho won,
derrul Madeira hand-embroidery;
lS-plece Bets. 15.00. 18.00, 17.60 to J10.00 set
25.plece Sets, 19.00 to fBO.OO the set.
A few very choice Sets of the new oval and oblong designs
Centres and Doyliea.
Fortunate Early Imports From France
Clnny and Linen Goods: Scarfs, all si3M, $1,25 to f 15 each.
Square and round Covers, from $1.50 to $20 00 ,
Table Sets-36 pleces-from $11.00 to VffltA
Superb Sets of Real Filet Lace
Centrepieces and jjjb-tyf 25 pKM, 50,oo to
Christmas Novelties, 25c to in
Pin Cushions, Sachets, Fanay
and a host ot attractive gifts.
iVWU vmwuuiui bTRBL?
Christmas Gift and Danger of,
it. wtA is worn
blouse and not tucked'lnslde In the usual
It Is entirely hnnd-made and elabo
rately embroidered, even to the detail of
the narrow little straps that are used W
fasten It. The material Is handkerchief
Tho collar pictured at the left Is on
that suits n certain type of face ad
mlrably. It Is an evolution of the Pic
dllly. apparently, and It Is starched t
nn Immaculate stiffness.
Although the high co lars are verr
smart, one need not feel constrained 10
wear them, moat emphatically not un
less they nre really becoming.
It Is Interesting to take stock at som
assemblage of fashionably dressed wom
en. At n recent afternoon affair, where
there wero nt least 100 women present,
thero was only one high collar, although
the frocks, many of them, wcro tho very
extreme of fashion. ,
The wired collar was stltl used, ID
somo one of Uvhinny forms, and the V
opening was conspicuous by Its depth,
When It comes to tho street It Is an
other matter. Women aro bundling up.
their throats again, nnd If It Is not fur
It Is sure to be tho fascinating little
trtur de cou, which Is so becoming ana
which has n hint, a suggestion of the
boulevards and the coquette.
Any one ho can tlo n smart bow, whc
has deft fingers nnd tho nrtlstle-not tem
pernment-but Instlndt, enn mako one, or
two, or three nt home.
A third of a yard of fur bnndlng. qullti
narrow, a bit of mnllnes, plaited chiffon,
plaited ribbon, box plaited velvet, n,
French buttonholo or boutonnlero In the
shape of a single flower, or a cluster ot
variegated colors and flowers, and, tho
trick Is turned.
What Scent Do You Use?
Curious to say, scents havo a decided
influcnco of their own. Nearly every ona
has noticed that certain odors affect them
In somo degree or another; they clthes
soothe or depress tho user of them.
Doctors hnve long known this fact, and
very often tell their patients to avoid cer
tain perfumes nnd to adopt others.
VlolPts are said to Induce a tendency
townrd sympathy nnd devotion. This Is
quite In keeping with tho character of tho
The geranium Inspires audacity and
Mint Is favorable to Uio qualities of
craft and business capacity.
Tho heavy odor of opoponax produces
folly, but thnt of Russia leather Indo
lence nnd Bloth.
Vervain Inspires n lovo for tho nrts.
Lavender generates a quiet and peaceful
And tho queen of flowers, the roser has
tho power by Its fragrance to drlvo away
a headache, and to act ds a disinfectant
If Inhaled continually, A Jar of old-fash',
loned rose pot pourrl has been known to
drive away nn attack of "tho blues." No
wonder this charmingconfection was anq
Is so universally beloved.
Banana Swiss Roll
Take four eggs, four tablcspoonfuls ai
brown sugar, two bananas, two ounces
of walnuts, one tablcspoonful of cream,
one tnblespoonful of apricot Jam, four
tnblespotmfuls of flour and ono teaspoon
ful of baking powder. Make a sponga
with tho eggs, flour, sugar and baking
powder. Uent tho eggs for ten minutes,
ndd sugnr, and ugnln bent for ten min
utes. Sift In flour, and lasUy baking
powder. Butter n shallow tin, spread tho
mixture In and bnke for ten minutes In
a quick oven. Then turn out on a su
gared paper, nnd spread with apricot Jam.
Mash the bananas with a. fork, add tho
nuts and cream, mix well, and spread
the mixture over thff Jam, and roll up
A plumber was working In the housd
of a wealthy stockbroker, when the lady
of the house.entorcd.
"Butler," she said, with a susnlrlnux
glance towards tho plumber, "remove tho
silver from the sideboard and lock It up
But tho plumber was In no wise dis
concerted. "Tom," ho said to his apprentice, who
accompanied him. "take my watch and
chain and these cents home to my missis
at once; thero seem to be dishonest peoplo
about this house."
AND ALL KINDS OF .FOWL
ItEADINQ TEHMINAI, MAHttET
,., . BtsUs 608-608-810
Filbert. SU8-ZSS1 n. ISM
Rnlttinv n. Z.
KaUt,n BaB. Tourist Case,