Newspaper Page Text
FIVE MINUTES TALK.
village Improvement -Examples
of Work Aeoomplished
B) Irg vement Socl3tles
Notes and Personals.
We are in receipt of a letter and ciroular
from Mrs. Jerele V. (dood, of Ipringfle I.
Ohio, asking to be put tI cobmunioation
with ofiloers of Improvement lesgues.
Mrs. Good has been devoting consid l
able attention to the work of village im
provement seeosatlons, and these organ
izations we know "are pe-forming a not.
able serv.oe wherever they exist, both Io a
oral and a material sense.
California has notably led in the work of
proeement societies. having dozens of
m, all In active working order.
be two plasab and stree s of P'elatums,
I , were in the usual unoared for oonal
o en, until the ladles organized and Im
oved them. When the city trustees of
'elatuma saw the good work going on so
ravely, they made an appropriation of
60 a month to be exPended as the society
deemed best. B it the ladIes of the society
wele not satllled with tree planting and
sodding. They aslkd the electric light
company to paint all the poles white, and
to hee that all poles were good and straight
once. They had the water company to
paint the hydrants at street corners red.
and caused a street to be openei that
others had tried to nave open without
eucoese. * " " "
At Etookbridge, a-s., municipal pride
was arouseet and ra iid progress made.
Taev women organized to improve and
beautify the town. The streets were
drained and graded, people were persuaded
to take down their flcas, decent sidewalks
were laid, and s)stem of lighting and
waterlon was provlded.
The soolety paid half the cost of erecting
a pretty railway station, and planted the
station grounds in trees, fl)were and
Down one of the streets an unhewn
moeellth of granite was erected on the
eite I the old ludian burial ground.
Btookbidge was the native place of the
famcus Field family, and most generously
have they remembered their ol t bome.
Dudle) Field gave the village a sh ime of
bells and clock tower, and Cyrus Field
gave $10,000 for a park, and girty-elaht
stree of land, Including a beautiful glen
for publie use.
Stoekbridge has a fine library supported
by public lUoas. Wl ala thse out ang is
so table at whihob Jonathan Ldwards
*rote hiS treaUse on "Ibe Freedom of
the it ill.'
The second soldlers' monument in the
State of Msaeae.buutts, t the memory of
htr men who fe.L in the olvil war was
erected at btrokbridge. and she has
a milarly oommemorad bvhr heroes of the
Beventltto. "* " " *
Shreveport's improvement league, "The
Park A*eleeiaso," has dose work worthy
Soooeasderstile Is oonvertlng the bald
hay hlo, knows as the oity park grounds
iato a boautltul pleasure grouan. As i
the aen of Petaluas, tee i ty fathers,
when the park was as assured thns,
4 sated .00 a oeath to the aesooation to
melatals it. The Park Asseolatien mlaIh
well take.for its meet important work tie
limpnve.n t L the public selneol roouds.
T.ee pluastsg should.besin now Sodding
w. old o1evr the bhromu with a beautilul
easpt of green and keep the slopoe from
Washlng. We hope this lmportant weas
will to tokes up thise oeae.
Weddpisg of the Week.
The marriage of Mie Allis I Let Garter,
tes"t daughter et Mr. Woet r arter of
tae ty. to Mr. Floyd Hedges, was quiet.
urued beauUtlly slsemaadoa at tae some
ca the bride on Miles street, lueeday
emba . 5oev. Dr. Valoear otoaals g.
Mr. and lrst. Modre elLt msse alter the
etmea tr Mot drlg*., Ark., whore
$0ey wilt resal Gath tes soospiclom Si
th.pt patty home lu Texarkastu mex.
*Wdaoeday ftero.; aaothe pretty
Laie wedarng was solemotled. The oo.
tradme partie were, Miss Alfa oemsa.
deetbwr e Mr a R GOM an, and M . Jobe
sqe ee Te hpeo, Tex.
The eoseis was impresoltry per
lrmas by Dr. VaLeatr.
Oly hew partioular frieds were preo
Sat asthe was trige. Tie Miees Bogers,
Set BOrd 0ie, siteer of the groom were
e*gn thh .oeis.
SMr. sa lts. 8Moge left soon after the
eoasta.y tr mtasf heome at Tlptop.
The ladse ct the OCatury Cub, and
overal qpuael cuest, were badeomely
and Thersay eltereen by Mrs J
aftuaess the third aualversary
esitPly Club was beautfully osk
n pte homes of Mrs T Alexander.
The eeteure Course.
! Elioett, the famO.s taper
la I.0mer comedles, will open the
temtersoors M. eday even
ph Iaeool Auditorium.
Will gave Asm Amercnam UlIU
tPw the comedy played by
ealrable reeditto of Mr
will mflrd lovers of
aa eesira of such
gratest ooanss are before
ai i t It siel be w ell tiled to
plIa e go I IaiOnsal u r, Mr gLs .
Iutlt lid Micel that to the sabjet
emsise wer e *er*. leoaty
attespe to reveal
"* * To Jeei
i iurGen son
relillres non part!aulsr rites of tnlttti.
nf eor m,,nlat--no recommrnd-ltitto Y 'I
b-'one where you are worthy. But do not
for a moment imtaine you have aolwvd 'he
difficulty whew yon have once entered.
To pride vours-lf on your entrance in t^
run *he danuer of n.ting yoi,r.ill outsi '
the pale with p.eword bhope ea';y for ,'
tan. Within he esoteric lines are oir.'vt
and Inner c:rc.eP, and no man vyt b h
entered the inmost circle where the Ar : f
the Covenant le rseretel. All It relatlve.
But you know you hbio g to the Brot' -
erhood, when you feel the absolute noti
iDnness of this world of soie;ty, ohurn.hb,
fashions. polities and businees; and real
ize strongly the consolousneas of the in
seen world of Truth, Love en(i Beau y
The first emotioi on ooming into t '
Brotherhood is one of Ionellnese and Isil -
lion. You pray for comradeship, and
empty arm; reach out lnt' the dark
ness But gradually you awaken to the
thought that you are one of many who
hepe and r rv alike; and that slowly tist
lonlinees of thought mnd feeling is mskking
its it fluence felt.
Then nooastonally you meet one of your
own, Thus one may be sooial'y high or
low, rich or Door. young or old, man or
woman hut you recopgna each other on
eght anod hold sweet converse. Then you
part, mayhap, never to meet atain, but
you are each better, stronger, nobler I r
the meeting.-The Iraberitus in 'Philistlne
The Federatios Bceting
Tbursday morning a p rty of delegat-o
from the various womon's clubs will le Is
for Natchitoches to attend the Federatin.
A line progran:.ºe has been arrange) hý
Miss Agnes Morris, of the Normal, ch i -
man of the programme oobmittee.
We rise by the things that are under ou,
Bj whet we have mastered of good or
By the pride deposed and the passlon
And the vanquished his that we hotirly
We hope, we aspire, we resolve, we trust,
When the morning calls us to life an I
But our hearts grow weary, and era th'
Our lives are trailing In ser lid dust.
We hope, we resolve, we aspire, we play,
And we think that we mount the air on
Reyond the recall of sensual things,
While our feet still oling to the heavy oisy.
Wings for the angels, but feet for men I
We borrvw the wings to find the way,
We may hope, and resolve, and aspire
But our toot m~It rise or we fail again.
Only ia dreams Is a ladder thrown
From the weary earth to the sapphire
But the dream departs and the vision
And the sleeper awakes on his pillow of
Good Malsers at Hnoe.
Freetaosl okes are rarely Indulged In by
persons of aloe pereaptioni, and teastng
pasee theb beands of good taste when it
eeaseq to be a mat're of pure fun sallI
side,. II qusltlveness is always bad form.
"WhIom I Tyour letter .rom ?'" W .hat
makhe your eys so red P' are lnterferseesu
with one's rlghtllul privacy. A closed
door should be respeated sad give au
oaramee of oselusion.
Oe* who is so disloyal as to repeat to anay
outslder, however nlatlate. anything to
the dieredlt of toe family deserves to
forfeit all lastly rights and priylleges.
There are o oe me strong eeolgh to
oadoems the vanity oti pareats who will
allow a daurhter's charms, oroepects and
advantages to be advertised ti the public
oSeeety requires that whatever thelr
private relatloes, huhade s and wife face
the world as a nalt, harmealos said with
Oae thing good orm Impratllvoly de
mand--that by no mlsebaneo, no lee of
oelf-eeatrel. shall family dieords he re
vetled to stra ers, chldren or servat'.
as saeootrolled votoe to always uam an.
ertly and atilgnlled.
A readinese to give up Is lttale things Is
the oet toeettul appeal possible for a re.
tore of esurtesy at other times whea the
matter may be of importamce to us.
Personaltles that are made to do dut' as
family jlkes ire utver loasy to strangers.
-Mrs Burton Kltnel-ad at the Deoam:r
Ladle' Bome Journal.
The da -o given Friday night, at the
Ha tmay Club house od Market street, ty
Bhreeport Cbap.er, United Daughters of
the Coltederacy was a soIoll sad lalteial
sue oes. The Dauhbters and their friends
I are entitled to the lultlet roed of praise.
The modey realised will be added to the
p Coefednrate Boldier monument fund.
Mrs Lo Taylor and oblldren returned to
their home ln Marshall Thursday evealng.
MIss Mary Blake has returned to her
home In Many alter' a wek's stay with
e Mrs J M Treoper,4f Bethany, La., and
_ her daughter. Mrs Lfsle Miller, of Bliss,
Oklahoma Territory, re visitingt friends In
i Hedereon, Tex.
Mrs J B Jobme and Milss Hatte Wells
Bigers, ofel rand Canse attended the
r BogerGeolmas marriage lust Wednesday.
SMrs J Field sad Mrs ID Sed erry have
h returned to Marshall after visiting triends
Ia this oity.
Mr and Mrs A C Avery, of Clinton, ao,
are l the alty, visitng their eon, kr A B
Mrs J Waldnuer, of Vicksburg, Miss., is
the guest of heo mother, Mrs B Bimon, awe
ito serieesly 1.
Mr and Mrs W H Tusnard have moved
to i Irrmhall street, orner Croekett,
d where they will be pieased to so their
h Mir LM Cooke lft rriday evealag lr
I ew'Orleas to virat her nephew, Mr
ai MiMes rteing and with
l Ma ID IadM s Mareud, yesterday
Mra e In g te re whenr she as been
vtsiting h"r p:re its. Mr an I Mtq IV
MIss 14ran.' i )!In,, of x' irk lta. I in
the city, .th .I, .t of tier triiw , 11.i . E inl
Miss ',iel.. It .n Y '-,lno hia r'turnn l
home at'- a p., iwa it vial' to rol atlV 's and
frienle In . lu C(' ir )'in I.
Mrs I, iA VeIlsi a qn'Trt nine her
br.'" r+. Moa'rn Fi i Itrimn, of Jit n
lou;e ,An I .v t tIoinm, of !t'kŽk ll. T. .x
The brot lh"r until thls vi 't bi.I not aen
one anoth"r for torty years.
Mist A, :. "hii in lnd and Mr t M1 Pate
were marr;m :e rl'14Vy evening, at 11 o'cflort,
In the Bapiuet rhurch by IRt v W 8 Penick,
attnided by Mr W M Hull and Mims
DeBogorv. i)r J C Egan give the br'le
away. The weIding march was r nde:ed
exquisitely by Miss Mamie Bourqllin. The
bride le a charming and accomplished
young lady, woin was graduated with her
Irlend, Miss I)gB),a ry, as a nurse from
the sanltartu'n a lit.tle wbtl' before the
marriage ceremony. Tne groinm is a
worthy young iEntleman engagdI In busl.
ness in Miny. Thbe marriag- is a climax
to a romance where Love won two hearts
which heat ,s nom. May they be haply
always and l;ve lig and prosper.
What O()ine W mn Thanks.
IThe Phil ulell,'da Times. I
Letters to S anta.' aui are in order.
Exit freckle loti3nr, enter cough mix
Hen reserect the wominr who respects
There is snob a thing as a woman betig
Some p.op'e loo' as If they were always
going to a funeral.
Thoughtlessness is often selfishness with
only another name.
The young m in who wonders whether
he s in love ise not in love.
The coas bill nowadays li well oalculatrd
to make a man feel hot.
The latest name for a "quick lunoh'
place is tLe' doughnut chute."
Riches have wing., whihob is probably
the reason why it is so easy to make th'
Eve'y man who stops before a store isn't
looking at tbe thbigs; shop windows make
flne street mirrors.
Advice is cheap, which II probably the
eason way so mush of t is thrown away.
Why is it that the people who are worth
their weight in gold are often so very
Simply because a man has the rooks Is
so reason why be should act as if he owns
The woman who wishes to convey the
impres sion that she has on a ful.flsded
silk petticoat shoullt be careful not to hold
her g we so Llbh that shows the fannel
We have all litnrd that "an apple at
night starves the doctor outright," and
a plentiful fr:uit senson affords us the
opportulnlty f pllutling the prescription
to a test. Apples contain a large
amount of iron and other blood edn
stituents. and for this reason are a
valuable tonic. Those who cannot poe
sibly eat them raw should have them
cookedi by ronsting or baking, and al
ways with thel, skin left on. Before
baking cu tlih sklin in an even circle
all round the apple, removing, too, a
piece of the eore. and putting a morsel
of butter In its place. The cutting of
the skin prevents It cracking and the
loss of the inside, while the butter
makes the skin crisp and brown. No
sugar will hI, needed with apples cook
ed In this way, and more often than
Dot It is the sugar eaten with fruit that
causes it to disagree.
Ealet or Deeorurtlve worlk.
Rlckrack is again in high favor. It
sla seen decorating table covers and pll.
low covers galore both in white and
colored braids. The work Is so simple
that no direc.tions are required. It is
a mere matter of needles, threads.
braids and ingenulty. The Ladies'
World Illustrates a development in rick
rack work which may be used either
. mKLacK DOILr ORn rrlUSaION coaV.
as a dolly or a plncushlen cover. The
exampleshown Is in white braid. This
same rlekrack work in scarlet or crim-.
son braid looks exceedingly effective'
on black twill for a sofa pHlow or In
black braid on a crimson, a dullblue
or a tan cover. The illustration will
suggest other designs and de elop
ments of this pretty yet simple form
As we buy at close figures and in
earload lots, we csll exc3edingly low,
therefore, purchaiers of furnilIur.
will And it profitChie to call st Jack
son Bro., 608 and 1v Texas street.
lu.ggetillonsu Ior ,r T~lthilr IGooute and
n1' thIewt i t;.,n t 'htn, tii:'t *l pft : rilt
a t')' "4) I I' .I t .' It.' .111 < )'f " II1 Il:l in
thin ll.lehiCh f i il l I i3 l ,to r viýlill rs to
g.tli t,' . tlnlnd e t:tl li l , vi' n ltl r 'i, l ai ni
(lr lessingl ýi in ts or f t :1'l^,` nlttlil''.rI
l t\\ iits lj rl\' is :tsit lit. oftt l l 1ni ii h
I .,pro iige . llan l .Itn:ll iI ha e tilt' ild
hei1' erITe.' f lte llllg the' e 'SlI.its to
b.'e'!11 :11',11 lilltnn't Ian11re' J 11ii 'I g I a.
tFo llowint ii a s risti't frro Then
Ladites' \\'orl whic' h. If t:r rria l ttr In
a prolll r s.pirit. 'wi', doIllu tle.i s p'n roven
elljoy:lbhl. It is al ".plMother o ot fll s o
Yotlr lguests are simlly iunvitl to "n
thimble, from 3 to G."
No Intimation of the gamne must be
given, as that wnolhl spoil the fun el
'reiou o [hi'h" tntheir t co ing pc l'chase
two copie's of illustrathlll "M other
i, 4os4." ('it flrom o e ll ( )loily tlt h I..st
knownt a pictures, as "Little Tjommnly
Tucker,' "Little .In k I1"orner,," "I1o
1'e,11." "i.! I,, loy 1l3 ).' . .l'ack al 1
"Tom, T'l 111,'" e'te.. and ,.mI.e of the less
fn iliar i nle , 1u s "Illb. Itchh, lal.k
Sheep." .\ leill:r. a Dollar." Fil,
\\.ol lan Who Livi l on V'i(.tuall anl
'rke ' these pictures from nil text flnd
nllt thta sinll:1)" u71 unifo rm size
c' ll' uti ,al'q. i!si. g' '11 111st 2-. N mllllber
th.Im and Ialldt,'a , th,.0 num! 1 'rs in
your secondl. Uldisturbed copy of
.\fter your guests have arrived ,ind
before their little vorkhags , t re.
brought olt hind; these piltures In
various 'arts of one or two rooms ulld
give each a large eal!d. o.ntalining the
numbers lllp to 2.1. leaving; generous
sy1ne1,, opllposite the numbers. Now
annolare that they are to dliscover who
the picturets represent and to write
the verses behlonging to each. They
may start at any point, taking care
to maintain a strhct correspondlence
between churneter and number.
When suthelent time has been given.
collect papers axnd n appoint judges.
Needlework can now begin and may
continue until the lunch Is announced,
i which Is usually served at smnll ta
A >tyllMb Morniag owrn.
A pretty miiorninug gown is carried out
in pale blue tine flannel, bolero and
sleeves edged with black silk fancy
MORNI3ta GOWN of rauirc FLANrUl
stitching; vest, collar and Inner sleeves
of white, with narrow black and white
ribbons laid on.
A large black bow and ends are placed
on the left side.
Fashions and Faneses.
Long suede gloves, a pretty fashion
that Is returning, are drawn up the
arm to meet the elbow sleeves.
Tall men wear trousers of the "peg
top" variety, taperidg to a point at the
Men are wearing the three button
cutaway, goat again, after a period of
Cloths for men's fancy Walstcoats
come in dark green, blue, brown or
black, with small silk figures in bright,
contrasting colors. In the friendly In
terchange of men's and women's fash
ions now going on these fabrics are
bought frequently by women also for
waistcoats to tailored gowns.
The "corseted" man is a fact of this
winter, which gives assurance of the
shirt waist man again next summer.
The "military corset" is the variety es
peclally dedicated to the use of man.
The majority of skirts, both short
and long, stand out' well at the hem,
this end being arrived at either by
plaits, stitched tint for two-tlhirds of
the way down and then allowed to
flow, or by many gores, sloped outward
very sharply a little below the knee.
Coats are unmistakably the favorite
of the season, cales coming In a very
bad second, coats running the whole
gamut, from measuring the length of
the figure to the irrepressible bolero.
Bleevelets 'are confounding In their
changes and subtleties, but obviously
the crusade on behalf of the bouffant
sleeve bas.Just .begun.
An altogether unexpected craze has
cropped up for closely veiled effects.
Thus, for a vest, hold tissue will be
veilnd with white chiffon or chine bro
cadens with a fine sllvertissue.
Dull elephant gray, which has a
touch of browna n it, harmonising well
with quaint dull tinsels and tre.umlres
of old lace, lasone of the elusive col
rsa 'of the season and adorable on the
('II , UST'iI. 114 I' 1.~
SUMMER TIME TUA PHlL:;YT N U EFURM
LD INTO HOLI)AY k',iCKIN;ACKS.
An ln,.'u "i.otutw .'" Id l),'ern$iv' tr
ring,t.. %1..--I'r'I(f It,,.tl" Framue of
E hI litt, ti' : ,tIi 'li I
1()1··t or lii-IdI 111'1)1 '1?1;~ t I
sNiativ , ag' rl 11 t" ii;t it. Oil'tt rig
whilld 14 :i~i si a ti.ý, c iiia t in'wallt iNr
Urr.d t rill,'" int.. `'11 ItI:t. :fil't' flint
Inl I,r,'f:l('e 1 t I"cflll "llL·Ctelj~ll , :Intl.)lly
child Ii sawst's . 1 c vn,-ra n\ I~t\ .dnN ii.
.Yý a tY 1
pnO rrA; IPl A II lI.D'IFi.
anld brings ik l flnll thei summer
wmilr in} s IphItogrlpht good. had or
indifferent, bul t ill of val 'e IIn the Imi
ateulir iphotogralph~ir's eyes. To fraiimie
each pihture :emrmately would be anl
expenli e undlliirtaking, nnd to keep
them nill togetiher in a portfolio Ilnces
sitaites the llmilinllg of the IunmounIlltedl
ones every tune they are on exhibition.
In our first illustration is shown a
decorative way of meeting the dittfficul
ty. The foundation of the pictured
holder is made of stiff cardboard and
may be of any size preferred. The
photographis (unmounolteld) are arranged
on this cardboard in what might he
called orderly disorder-that is to any,
the arrangement follows a regular plan,
but all stiffness and rows of straight
lines are avoided. The photograplhs
are either lightly pasted on the card
board or are temporarily held down by
thumil tacks; then velvet ribbon of
any pretty, dark shade is carried over
the edges of the pictures. framing them
most effectively. The outer frame is
not put on until all the inner portion Is
arranged and a glass is put over it;
then the edges of the glass and of the
cardboard foundation are held together
In a passe partout fashion with wider
velvet or satin ribbon. Thin glass
should he used for glazing. Three rings
for hangers should he attached to the
cardboard back. This holder makes a
particularly pretty decoration for a
Pine twigs that are not too dry and
are of attractive, gnarled shape may
be utilized for ever so many pretty
The rustic picture frame Is very pret
ty when made of green pine boughs
with the needles and cones attached.
The twigs arp notched where they
cross to make them lie fiat and are
held together by fine wire twisted
about them. The oblong frame has an
easel support at the back, and two
bands of fiat elastic are fastened across
the back to hold the photograph with
its glass, a small ledge of wood being
tacked across the back of the lower
twig for the glass and picture to rest
upon. Care must be taken not to get
the frame overbalanced by placing
RUSTIC PICTURE FRAM=.
heavier boughs on one side than on
the other. The twigs from the larch
or the dwarf pine are the best to use
for this article. The cones are very
small and of an exceedingly pretty
The Grape Care.
The German .I grape cre continues as
popular as ever abroad. As has often
ieen proved., grapes are most nllltri
tious and are of especial hItneltit to
those who suffer from an:smla or any
kind of indigestion. In taking a grape
cure It in necessary to follow a coulrse
of dl t, which, however. Is' not very
strle:. The patlint b~ogins by eat io
a daily qulantum of grap:ies. abhot I to
1 1 p(ounds, and miore thi ln one 1Tal',
before the end of lt h cire, has beeni
known to eat as iImay as 7 p uln(ds a
a How to look Pear..
Pears want lut; ardol slow laking and
Ihould Ihe done In a covered vessel.
;ith" sufficient \water to- kip them
molst. They do not needl paring; but,
it preerpe., they should also be sliced.
tjl@, I-:lt' i I t..f alVu he-A elf T11.- v N g11,1
klebIi. 1 113 88 .tl t il bli8 11î'g.11 I . lnI w lte
w1811 84 altli lik. Iettî Y, ofii ttt-ir I
all îh. 11 ij. tlii.~ - ini sz' 111,1 i1-Itl ore
if t 114' del *8' îi t e'I 1 r iet'jati 1.t .8.
ra i j' rtt it i lîi f.t.iea I î.1t 1ý A11%%'f' .u 11 t% o
tir t1 11i t y : r a' tui-0.1.1 1, r .111.1tlet t e
liltgi îaa-l hil. 4.11,- Iat.-illt :11'. I--îiaa he
is 8 Ii .iiibi; 4er141leî 4 ituift. 141183 ach .'levij lI n
alt th i tie'1 e1IZ 8 tî.tiL, timte wo88- %vill it1 lire
J ir t lf sîi1 îîytiîl. t§ :8to . 1.1..8.'t1i'i-1g
lnvv ~tt:uît îîisalmrvrw I ir 8884 .':îtimie t4 .tbc
dIng 11-r.îî #t e.l. 81,11, 1. 'ti .41 118 plv t 'rtl4 .1
wi wjli...l <of Rilti .r glultin m84 wh i lt1
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DETAILS OF DRESBS.
width, finished at the end Ath what
are called algulllIttes. Any pretty
piece of gold Jewelry may play the
part of ornament. Even part of a pair
of old earrings with fringed ends has
been pressed into service with an effect
that was really adorable. Heavy gold
tasseis of great weight and importance
are also used on crape and satin crm
vates and as a finish for the new, while,
as for tags of gold or silver, they will
figure conspicuously in many ways,
one of which the picture shows.
Infinite variety is there In the waist
belts now sold. One corselet clasps the
waist snugly and is arranged on the
upper edge in vandykes, while a point
at the back and another at the front
account for the adornment of the other
edge. A sunburst of sequins trims the
belt at the back, but at the front for
a robust figure, where it tapers down
to the waist, there Is only a handsome
and very long buckle. For absolutely
practical shooting, walking and cy
cling costumes a smart leather belt has
Just been introduced shaped to the fig
Prettier and more winsome than they
have even been are the lace and cut
linen collars offered this autumn. One
of them, called the mousquetaire, out
lines the shoulders perfectly and is fin
ished in front with three stiff little
black velvet bows. But consult the
Dellelouna read Puddang.
Itreatdfpudding Is deliclous if well
made. if the eggs are tnt well beaten
and the oven hot, it Is never a sc('ess.
remarks The l1ouselhol. Take four
eggs, beat tlther seplrately until tIhey
foam up, then a1d(1 four tablespoonfuls
of sugar; stir well together, add a little
nutmlleg. a teaspool.full of vanilla. a ta
blespoonful of butter and a pint of
milk. Pour this over some stal. braad
previously soaked In a pint of milik,
pin.lae i the uov en and lhake until well
browned. The more you beat the Inid
ding the better.
A Good Apple Dessert.
Cook tart appl,.Lsln a granite sance
pan until tender, then st ra:I them and
slightly sweeten. 'To one quart of
stralned ipulp add two cips of sugari
and the Jlei( ftliii one large letroti.
have two (outelllls (f gelatin that hasl
been soaknllg in thlre-qul.arters of a
pint of cold water, turn one and n half
pluta of boiling water over It and add
this liqu'id to the other Ingredients;
pour int tmllo lland pult 11n a CoolfI plate.
To mak.' nal . et.r r:ar!chit put in a
m lr'pa,: olltE-ll f ip otllltn f fIlll cream
Amnerian lehIefo -. '-it (into ttnall pitces.
.Add to it from 1n4e-qatlntier tro one-half
cupful of .oy'err niee, with the soft
part of the oysters, and one half table- 4
spoonful of butter StIr until the miz
$ueLs greasy a gr vezr kgt toasut.