Newspaper Page Text
THE T3HPS, WASHINGTON, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1897.
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The winter girl Is fairly ensconced upon
her tnowy throne, and as it is something of
a cool sent, the lias wrapped herself In
-warm furs warmer tlian usual tins jear,
for the rumor has got abroad that it is to
be a cold winter. Besides, half the world
1b bhirering lu sympathy with thu poor,
frozen crentureb who may he staning in
Alaskan gold fields. It inav be that some '
of the discouraged gold hunters took tl eir
gunsand turned down into British mlclt
after the furry beasts, whose hides me as
goodasgnld and easier to get. Atanyate,
the market fmrlv teems with the warm
coats of beasts whom man has robbed for
hi idol, woman.
Aside from the mere question of war nth,
far lb a giei't lioon to woman. It softens
the lines of Uie angular face in winter as
laoe doe Jn warm weather. The Huffier
the fur the better does It suit the average
fnoe. Itrequlresa brave heart i ad a pretty
face to wear ermine, for example.
It is well named "royal" ermine, since
none dare the ink of ugliness with so ma:h
"hardihood as doeb a king. A few lovelv
maidens in the prime of their beauty cau
wear the smooth white fur with safety,
but the average woman needs a relieving
feature in the shape of a hit of color or a
fall of lace to tone down the dazzling
whiteness or the ermine.
An evening cape which blazed forth fmm
the front teat of a. bo., at the opera the
other night was Worn by a oung woman,
who, though sure of herself and her ben lty,
had jet taken the percaution to wear a
couple of cerise rosettes on the edges of
her ermine cape, where it fastened under
the chin. From the rosettes depended, -n
eaeii bide, a long cream lace stole, which,
iiosr.rM iiahems rx ameiuci.
-Some Fut-ts, About the Turks, He-i-dent
lu Tlilh Country.
ew Yonr, Dec. 4. Are Mohammedan
harems in the United States ..possibility?
Of late ycarb there has been a sur
prising growth of Turkish immigration.
The Immigrants have been of three dasfees
Syrian Jev.b, Armenians, and Turks proper,
only the latter being Mohammedan ax.d
alien in their domestic customs. As hese
alien customs arc llkelj- to lead to Infrac
tions of our Iawb against polygamy, the
immigration offic-lalb are seriously con
Eldering vhet her believers in polygamj are
TheTiirkich representatives In thlccountry
rgHP,ph,iixibJy,thata manisnota polyga
inist.simply because hebelievesln polygamy,
and Unit, until crime is committed, Mohau
medansareat liberty to oome hither. This
point has come before the Treasurj Depart
dentin the cases of Ahmed Khulii. Kassem
Matunoud, Hussein All, Mobumed Rafl.and
There are plenty of Mohammedan al
ready in the country. Many of the recent
ImmigraulA, who pass for Greeks ttecause
tber spet 1. that tongue, are really Mohair,
rnedans in religion, being either refugee
from troubled Crete or from Macedonia
These people wear ordinary dres and
are generally engaged in dealing in fruir.
The Turks proper usually continue to av Par
the stamboullne and turban or fez -par
y for business reasons, as tliev In mot
cases peddle rugo or bell cigarettes or --Jo-j-koflwl"
(Turklbh Delight) aud it Is a dis
tinct advantage to look picturesque.
The rcUgicn of the Mohammedauo "ats
no difficulties In the way of their coming
among infidels. They do not need a mosque
to pray in A Moslem can lay bis robe
down m a sidewalk If he likes, and there
is his chuich. Tutting off Lit! shoes, ae
prostrates himself toward Mecca in as
complete iccord with his creed as If he
ware in a vast vaulted temple. If tuj
Mottamnv-dau has taken up farming as an
occupation, he can have a prayer niche in
a corner of his "best room."
So lar ab known, there h5 no polyga
ntous Moslem household as yet in the
Middle States., where the Moslems have
usually remained. They ar nearly ail
poor uicn ami poor men do uot often
practise poivgamv. etn in Turkev. For
that matter, even rich Turks never marry
more than foui wives, the Koran limiting
the number to "'two, three or four." Four
Is a convenient number in tie Orient, aud
it gives each wire one side of the. open
cHrtr&rl of a Moliammcdau house fcr her
There are a few veiled Moslem women
In New York, living in semi fefluon. and
wearing the baggy trousers. It is hardl .
llkelj that they will long remain ei!ed
however, since custom more than religion
renders the veil imperative, and where
the custom no longer holds, the -veil is
apt to limit- off Indeed, tl e Kc ran give
whip latitude in the matter of olpmnc.
IfaBedoulnofth' desert ma vperform his
roMgiouB ablutions with dry sand when
water is scarce, surely a Moslem woman in
New York or Chloago can get along with
an ordinary -vdl such as American women
1'ecif any Mohammedan were ambitious
or establishing a harem on the soil of the
Now "World, there would not be the slighl
eswJiffieultyln doing so. Any flitortene
moat, wUhlattlce work ut the windows and
a fit negress to mind the bell and run er
raud, would answer the purpose.
Vh11ethe Turks stay in the Middle Slates
thcjAi-menians gravitate to New England,
where they get work in the mills or enter
tlojrfe'siie' SefviCe. They have no 16 ve for
arumigllKP the Turks, though somcot the.a
become rngdealers. They are uominally
Tntks because they have been Turkish kuo
Jccts, I ut that is a different-matter.
- Huw to Iteuiniti Younjr.
Thettaten:ent that Xlkola Tesia. the
XaTiou elect rlclaii. 1ms Interested himself
in the wpvs of me beauty doctors ias
arouned unusual interest lu ue feminine
world and -n v o ueu atl over the jmitry
SKkk f If v fM
wwllnKBHaiLwwlliiOi'lEy' rV7 IEI -" fill ,i,:i l tuHh III. , .x
when not tied in a large bow, hung nearly
to the bottom of the skirt.
The combination of lace with fur grows
more and more popular, and lace as a Mai
ming for fur Is more generally -worn than
fur on lace a device which makes a feeble
attempt for its life every year as a decora
tion Tor evening gowns.
A mink cape winch hab become faded
can be nlceli lenovated bv trimming it
with alternating flounces of satin rib
lon and cream lace. Of course, such a
wrap would hardly serve any longer for
street wear, but it makes a nice even
Ing cape, and when mink h laded it is
too unattractive to be worn an where
without tome sort of covering.
Lamb's moo! collarettes are often made
to look largei aud strange to say
warniei by the addition of a widechlffon
on the qui vlvp to learmwhat he has di
covered, and how they may turn his know I
edge tti their own uies. Ills method of re
juvenathig the skin is bared on a funda
mental electrical law, and that two bodies
ohargpd with the same -kind of electricity,
either positive or negative, repel each jth:;
that If a body bp charged with electricity
from a static machine the electricity ac
cumulates on the burfnee Pasteur and
Koch have established the fact that jje
tween 4,000 nnd 7,000 microbes per square
foot fall through 6paee antl fasten them
selves on every human body in each twenty-four
hours. People who bathe them
selves thoroughly in soap and water every
day have an idea thjit they are utterly
free f-oin microbes, and that their skin
canuo be made any cleaner.
If these veople had only the opportunity
to gare for a moment inrougha vcrypower
ful microscope, thev would be utterly aston
ished to see the millions oT genus 3wirniing
over every Inch of their own bodies. These
germs, besides making such i. hideous sight,
are ei ting up the vita lity and freshness -slid
destroying the healthy particles of the skin
at a rapij rate. It is the presence of these
millions of germs and their voracity in de
vouring what is good In th human skin that
rots awav the hair, helping to turn It gray
or white; that accounts for tne fading of
the naturally pink tint of the human l-ody;
that is lesponsible for the drying ip and
wrinkling or the fresh, soft s'tfii; that turns
the skin eventually toypliow; and that, in
the case of peopIe'Svlth very dirty ribits,
brings on warts and other revolting sore.
The presence of these microbes being
the cause of to much injury, with the re
moval of the Cause of injury there is evjry
reason to believe that the skin of n rer
rectly clean woman can be made to retain
through old age to her death the Wiwni
and freshne-.s ol jouth, the coloi and soft
ness of gill hood, and the vigor and pliablo
ncss of the skin which everj woman pos
sesses until by d(grees there wandering
microbes fall headlong to her skin and be
gin the ravages which lesult in wiinklei.
yellowness, gray hair and general puclered
"My method," bays Mr Tesia, "is to
lialhc the body thoroughly cvei y day with
borne disinfectant like alcohol, and a&
the hair o" the body has a particular at
traction for the microbes, a doubly thor
ough bath of alcohol should Sip given it
every time. Nest, the body is thorpughly
and througu the 'eet and hands the wholu
body is charged with electricity from a
battery I have mvself invented.
'Willi thlsbattPTy I have charged human
bodies so .successfully that the microbes
have been thrown off in a perfect shower
to the ground, some of them being thrown
as far ap four and rivp feet This charging
or the hands and feet relieves the skin and
hair entirely of the microbes, and the skhi
can go on living in its natural lire of soft
ness and freshness, still other microbes
will fall upon it the next day, but these arc
always removed before twenty-four hours
so that nc ne of them remain long on Mia
skin and in the hair, being removed by the
skin and in the hair, being removed by the
electricity befoie they have had time to do
much ravaging. After the body has ben
charged It is given an electric massage ay
means o tne new current Invented by me
The whole affair is finished off by a slight
bath of the same disinfectant used tn the
For the Table.
Croqiultes or potatoes arc prettily sur
rounded with peas, and a dish of peas is
effective with a ring of tomatoes aro-md
it, or a circle of rice croquettes. In rle--
!.". lllSJleS ulwajb male ttie opposite bides
alike, to get a balance of color or design.
Diamonds, squares, circles, fleur-de-lis, in
fact, almost any outline can be picked out
by means uf powdered or chopped irar
nlEhes. while of course, the possibilities
of the caper and the olive are endless.
When it comes to the desert, the fancy
cakes, conserves aud candles suggest n.z flV
urtistic combinations,. Garlands jf ,-jJJw.
erH, too, are pretty; especially ft a whole
cake is Urought lu ,tbe'table, or a cake
psf)f j' ' wwm . v or wm, , s s
w V "nVi iL YV w
and lace flounce at the extreme left of
the Illustration. The flounce Is headed
with a band of chinchilla. Chiffon and
chinchilla form the collar, at the back
of which is a. bow of tatiu riblon. This
cape. It is readily Keen, can be made of all
sortn of or"ds and ends, and if one does not
lappen to have exactly the combination
here btiggested, it is easy to make substitu
tions, provided the vatious partb are kept
In harmony with each other.
TIJE VICIOHIAX BOXXET.
This) Pictuiesque Headgear Is the
Very Latent Cry of Fashion.
New York, Dec. 4. It Is not everv well
dressed woman, who, now thecold weather
has begun In earnest, '-airies a f"r murr
Those who do display purrcctly round
ones oT verv conservative size andalwavs
lined with ome very gavly-coloied satin.
A chinchilla muff, with a cherrj red or
apple green centei is considered .a very
prettj thhig,iiideed.orasoberhaud warmer
of Persian lamb Is made glorious with a
pansj purple or deep orange yellow bilk
lining, that is often further distinguished
by vivid plaid striplings. Just at the ends
or the muffs, where fur and satin come to
gether, it is a commendable custom to tet
on a short thick-puffed flounce of black
chirfo;. or cieam and black lace inter
A fresh lining and a little lace adminis
tered as above directed will, by the way,
work wonders in the freshening of well
vurn or demode fur mufrs, ami many fcre
the owiicrsorsueli fur possessions who iav e
.personally furnished them up with ttiste
and neatness to last triumphantly through
one or more seasons of hard usage.
Hut to return to the original theme, which
was not fur muffs. Velvet, satin and cloth
are the materials from which th gre-.ter
number are made, and those of odd thi.pe
quaint trimming art-more and more numer
ous as the season progresses. Drcsstu Hers
compound them rrom whatever the dress
fabuc maybe, and they usually adopt ll.e
bag or reticule muff as the best pattern.
Such amuff ishned with a sciap of 'iright
brocaded silk, then around the openings
where the bauds enter, frills of lace
or accordion-plaited chifron ar.j whipped,
or. to Increasethe decoration. loopsofrlbo m
fringes '.r very small fur tails entirclu
The top of this specie or muff that is,
where it gathers up to give the bag pff ct
is arranged quite like the month of a
reticule. A ribbon, or, better still, a
gilded chain, draws the fullness of the ma
terial together, passes about the wearer's
netk, and the top or the muff really servis
as a shopping bag, or, at any rate, it will
hold a handkerchief, a purse, and even
opera glatses, with no Inconvenience. A
few big bowe or ribbon, loop of fur, ruche
of ostrich tips, or, maybe a bright-winged
bird, are any or ail utilized to ornament the
outside and front or this composite mutf
that looks not wholly unlike a theater hat.
Bigger and bigger and undoubtedly more
bpaiiuru still, grow the Victorian bonnet
every week. They seem, however, the
exclusive property ot very young, slender
girls, whoy skins are rresh enough to need
no screen or tulle, bince veils are never
worn with tnis headgear, and whose hair
rails into natural bob curls about the brow
There was a motion put and almost carried
recently wlt't a view of doing away with
bat-wearing bridesmaids, but this winter's
brides hav c. not been able to resist the blan
dishments of tne Victorian slnpe and its
pioluresquo possibilities. Against a shap j c f
violet-colored beaver long, pale-blue plumes
arclaid, and with creim lace, pink silk pdp
pics and ivory white satin notion, this
crown oi millinery glory lb nude complete.
In sharpest contrast to these to nr Ting
structures, and all the other tribe r large
v.iuter hats that, without exception, flare
exaggeratedly up from the fuco. are the
most novel walking hats cap-, they Mionld
rather be called-made all of bird breasts,
and clinging like a military fitigue ap all
about to the head. To one 3ide, of course,
a fountain of mingled osprev ninnies, or
' iiuiS9l ri.wJH 'XT::. Well, sprlngip-
invariably Irom a wheei-suaped brooch ui
bteel. or large circular jeweled pin.
It seemed at the- beginning of the ;ea
sou ab if fur ivas not to be used, even
sparingly, as a Cress 'trimming, but now
and again one sees it creeping in. The
ncwesc sleeve top, for instance, is a liny
epaulet of velvet, folded in three plait?, ,
and from every plait spriugb a fur li.il."
tail or mink, she is at a loss to make use
of, let her inbert it as a vest In her very
bcet calling suit, or use it to lace one vei v
Very pretty velvet capes are made a'ter
tilt fashion Just described. I -Hit Leidi
one on the car yesterday which had 'or
its "oundation binck velvet and for 'rim
ming around the edge a flounce of vhlte
ribbon gathered between two flounces f
black satin. It had a high storm collar
trimmed at the edge with flounces of nar
rower satin ribbon.
The newest collar is the one known as
large rever turning back over the left
breast. The very last cry of fashion is
fur curfb on any stjle or g''Vvn, and. now
tliat ,C-very other bklrt. shows bimulated,
squareior rounding redlngpt$ tails, it is Ic
popular thine to edge, the alls with rr.
or lay a band or it xm the) foot of the
bkirt only across the rfrpup widths.
A rererence to the, redingote erfect; of
skirts is dearly Indicated, in one of the
sketches given this week. Here the sklt
Is of gre.'ii, satin finished cloth, cut in
the new three-and thrpe quart er-y ard
width, which lb the last standard, and its
backfullnessls gathered close not plaPed
folds of the cloth are tdmply laid on the
side bieadths lu two sides of a square, and
thus any suggestion of thtyold untrim.ned
skirt is cvoIded,ror( the pettIcoats, inno
cent or all dpco'-ation, like,thc bolero aud
the full tp sleeve, -la gqlng fast. The
truth Is that a short, uudecor&tctl skirt Is
now only seen on the?, street; never at re
ceptions, "veddings, qalls otjdlnners. riiuae
of such heavy material, as silk and thick
woolen goods, that do not lend client
bclres to rurfles and braid, Is no longer
the all desired ornament it once was taKe
flounces of chiffon and light silk.
Th. waist that accompanies the skirt
described is of white -silk, bearing
a green battn stripe to match the
skirt Pctween the high belt and odd
ly pretty collar, all the body Is or
white chiffon, striped perpendicularly with
bands of b'ack lace, while over the bust
in black fov. fur two curving lines are
boldly descnoed. L.ace and chiffon form
the jabot down the left side, and these
banu materials constitute the sleeve tops.
There 1j a lively strugcle on Just now
between the jeweled belt,cthe ah and
the iat comer it. the shape of a closely
fohled velvet jrirdle, that has a great cor
sage bow on the left side, drawn thiough
a buckle resj lendeiit with mock jewels.
The sash certa'nly has the first rights
among the young people, and the :leuiler
women and htouF w ear jeweled belts, but
the coisage bow and girdle is a bore temp
tation to any feminine soul, and now irto
Its jeweled center and velvet midst knots
ol artificial flowers are Introduced. Worn
with the plainest little evening dress, nuch
a girdle both refreshens aud glorifies it.
Of violet, pansy, plaid shot aud bhaded vel
vet, these beguiling "flxln'd" are made up
and sold in the shop, or divers girdles can
be literally hatched out of the savings of
former hats and costume, and every wom
an should possess one or more.
Here is a word to the wise, if she is
an individMal who finds It necessary to
wear a long cloak during the winter and
must now have a new one. Let her re
member that the moujik.or Russian blouse
shape has extended its influence even to
the new ulsters of the pljiuest sort, aud
us well to the long nnd Plegaut fur trimmed
wraps. The ulster tiiUbt 'blouse liberally
at front and back over a rather wide
leather or braided belt that runs thro lgh
loops fewed on in the region of the waist
line. Konn button doubleor single breasted,
and it& high storm collar should be lined
with curled goat's hair. Cloaks of velvet
cut on this pattern, trimmed with blaci:
fox fur and belted with jewels are being
made up fot wear by the very modish so
soon as the sleighing and skating season
Added to the brooch In her lack hair,
adopted to told the short stravvb In tidi
ness and free fiom her coat collar, every
second woman now carries 'dangling 'rom
her long neck chalFi a gold latchkey.
Some of these futile arid frivolously prctv
trinkets, that were never made to open
any 'ock ever seen by land or tea, have
iiie hoop or the Taudle tet with jewels.
Lest expensive ones re of silver, with
enumelud lops, and scjme of.these do turn
iu the locks of esrrltciireh, cr cjen pretty,
boxes where jewels and precious letters'
are kept. Their purpose, ijowever, is a
small matter, and they jjromise to become
as all-pervading as th,c heart lockets werj
arid the clover leaf pendanU, now are.
Besides thi3 frippery, it is j.ain as day
that within six moivthr? we will all be
.wearing our watches tnckedrinto our reltb
and from them will hang old-style fobB4'
"ripple," vvh'Ph really does not ripple any
more than those or last year. It differs
from the old collar in that it fits snugger
to the neck and yet has the same of feet of
riurlng which it had. If the collar flares
too much, It loses in warmth, lud yet it Is
th' flare which Is becoming to most faces.
An iugeuious maker of fur garmpnts has
obvmte'i this difficulty by making the col
lar slightly more fiailng and then catch
ing It in pleats about two inches wide at
regular intervals. The pleat Is not evident
exeept upon close inspection, and yet the
collar nas the erfect of beiug extremely
full, at the same tune standing up snug
and trim around the neck 60 as hur-lly to
requite fastening It. front.
Velvet collars with a fur edge can bo
made In this- manner. An elegant vel
vet wrap which Is also very warm con
sists of u velvet blpuse jacket and a
fur-trimmed collarette to go with it.
The velvet I a rich, dark green, and
the fur moufflon. It has a Medici col
lar, edged with moufflon and "ripped"'
in the manner described.
The fondness for the ripple seems to
have spent itself In the design of the
A black fihlon fob. with a grid or sliver
slide and a bunch of fine old seals Is the
proper arrangement already adopted by
many, and the jewelers are busy designing
quaint bf-tls for the Chmtmns trade
Undoubtedly the very highest point or
extravagance has been reached in petti
coat iraling by trimming, those of silk,
having Ince and chifron flounces with
narrow band? of fur But while extrava
gance rushes to one extreme, solid common
sense has brought us a new and excellent
collar, for capes proper have acquired
the old time droop "which was consid
ered so objectionable a year ago. Otie
does not require twenty feet of circum
ference ut the outer edge of a wrap
as one did last season and the one Le
fore. Indeed, one can almost make two
capes out of one of the old style, ana
that may explain why o mani of this
year's wraps look like patch work from
the ni.mijer of different materials that
compose them. Dealers, of course, nmk
over theii old garments, and finding that
one dd cape will make almost, but not
quite, two of this year's style, they ma.e
them up. and piece both out with some
other kind of fur.
Thi has been quite artistically accom
plihed m the case of the cape on the
extreme right of the illustration. It con
shts of star points of lambVwool, flllid
in with ermine, and it makes a. btunu.ng
evening cape. TJiee furs ane loo epen
slve for the average purse, but the as
trakhan and Krinuner makes a good suu
stltuts. Krimmpf !- ext-emelv fa'hfonable, and
as It is comparatively cheap. It finds
favor with the woman of bllm purse.
A very lnuidbome Xrimmer collarette,
edged with moufflon, and having tire rip
pie collar nells for $24. The mufr to go
with it i $0, making this suit cost ?30.
Very recpectable Krimmer capes sell lor
$18, and one can buy them with the rid
style collar for $12. Krimmer, as every
body know Is gray astrakhan.
MuffH are pretty generally made with
cuff-s or gauntlets. A velvet one, edged
with rur, answers the purpose very :iicdy.
The gauntlets are narrower at the top ih tn
at the lotUim. and whether they be of
velvet or fur, they are always lined with
some contrasting tinof silk brocade.
moreen for underklrt fabrication that .s
ns thick and soft as satin and is charmingly
decorated in all the best plaid.combinations
For walking its advantage are manirId,
and, as it comes double width, it can beaut,
on the new pattern. That Is, with buttw-j
seams, running down either hip. The
shape or the skirt demands that it be cut
crosswise or the material, and, because of
Its peci'har shape, it fits as snug as a voke
about the hips, but flares comfortably iud
gracefully at the foot. Such a moreen skirt
TBI: VICTORIAK BOXXET.
U fill 1 '
Z l MI I
f - '
tards thr nurtlest weAr and is trlraiJiir
usually with flounces of its own goods or
A word also should be said lncommentla
iton of a new and charming wool and cotton
crepe interwoven w.thgoldand silk threads
Its highly appropriate nanw is Zenanna.
cloth. It surruee web ur gut and colored
threads on the cream background aLowa
out in g.od semi-oriental designs and su -Bests
this as a capital Tabric for theater
waists and tea gowns.
There i no secret in telling that it sells
for a trifle or GOc a yard, and combines
ftfelitrnlly with velvet of 11 shade
a collars and girdles. The making or the"
new velvet eoilur, hower, calls for a
change of arrangement. The prettiest
Iwuk arMiniI th throat io tbe left of the
chin and are held very high by whalebones
inserted.. i themslde.wu-..- ui conjuncioa
is made a swahowtair, three cornered or
arrow liead lap. point of velvet must
Jut out conspicuously.
A buiiel. of violet, uot a bis; bunch, but
with plenty of green lea.es. and plante.1
directly behind the Jeft ear, Is the very
latest fancy in bead-dressing. Women
with rn.e. atautately straignt locks, now
appear or an evening with a broad,
nowy Hurt well on one. and" that usually
the lef U ide of the head. From this the
hair i brushed and rolled with glittering;
tiiioothnesb back toward and then up from
the nape Finally.it Is car.ght In tight,
xhlnlnc colli in the rear, and held by a
series of combs, that have Rhinestones 44
In their top.
Ijiepensive "Ways of Adding Beauty
to the Dinner Table.
Xotuiiifr is better for adding color to
the garnishing of dishes than hard
iwited eg-s. Chop the white separately,
and rub the jolk through a wire sieve,
to rorm a feathery, yellow powder.
Chopped beets give you a fine, deep red.
chopped olives, a beautiful green; chop
pen carrots, & nice orange, truffles, thinly
lfccd or stamped out with tiny cutters
into cre-rei-ts, stars, diamonds or dice,
a good, black lobster coral; washed, dried
and rubbed through a fine deve. a beau
tirul ptnk, and parsley, a brilliant greui.
To thir, hsi ham, chicken or calves' liver
celery onion or blenched almonds choa
ped finely, provide the decorator with
more colors aud varietr. Small siloes
of potato fried in butter, arranged In
circica f rounu a disn, is pretty, and every
one knows the decorative effect of sliced
Croquettes of rice, made In tiny mounds,
uently .ounded, decorate a dish beautifully,
and croutons of bread are very effective.
The-e art little crusts, known In good ld
colonial duyp as sippets. The bread Is
first loaned and then out Into ereoeents,
stars, lozenges, dice, circles, squares r
triangles, and fried in hoiliuu butter.
Paisley tied in tiny bunches and f ned in
butter make. a novel decoration. When
o-ing that valuable parsley as an orna
mentation be sure after chopping to puc't
l:i the corner of aoloth.screw ltuptndhold
it under th- cold watertap, then squeeze 15
as dry as possible. Ousbakinsjitoutortae
clot'i you vvdi find It a light green powder.
Should you omit to do this chopped pars
ley rempins clogged together and will fall
In beuvv little lumps.
The tin. great ait in decoratingdlshes is
symractrv. Everj dish, to be a success.
uhMild have u tiny speck of green Mine
where. Acarlandof parsley or water ress
Is suitnbleforeverythingfromtiiefish until
the nlad is readied, anil nothingis prettier
than the Iemou. Whether in eirehi.-,
half-circles, crescents, tnuugles or iia
monds. the ieinon is always refreshing. A
hit of lemon arranged alternately with a
tiny mound -if chopped beats, separated 1 y
a green sprig. Is attractive for fish. Tn
stead or the beet the Iobier coral is ex
treme! v ornamental.
A Joint of meat looks host without qr
n.nmentation. If it is a leg, wrap a ptetty
paper tuff around the bone, relieved with
graceful sprigs of green. The vegetules
can be decorated by rings r hard-btjl.d
eggs, slices of tomatoes lemons, thimble
croquette, croutons of btead or delicate