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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 25, 1902, Page 6, Image 6',
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FAD FOR EXERCISE
ST. PAI I. WOMEN ARE KNTHISI
ASTIC OVER PHYSICAL
SOME HUMOROUS EXPEDIENTS
Yonns an«! Old Women May lie Keen
Climbing Mill* Walking Back"*
v»nr«l—Real Tiling for
Bt.Paul women, pronouncedly "clkiuey"
though they are, have one fad In com
and that is the fad of physical
culture. Nine out of ten of the women
one meets nowadays has a certain set
<if exercises, which she assures you she
practices every night and every morning,
and which she feels sure will cure ev
erything from a toothache to a broken
limb. Within the last season only, news
papers have been flooded with beauty
talk;--. "How to Be Young Though Six
ty" "Skipping Rope Exercises for the
Woman of Seventy," and the "The Pattl
Road to Perennial Bloom"—these are al
most painfully familiar captions, and It
is not surprising that the women of St.
Paul have fallen into line.
It has been discovered that there are
exercises that reduce superabundant flesh
and other exercises that will cover bone?
which indecently protrude. So while Mrs.
Tolly may be vigorously rubbing down
a double chin in the privacy of her bou
doir. Miss Polly is very apt to be found
out in the wide hall swinging ten times
to the right and ten times to the left,
while she inhales and exhales rapidly.
And. alas, it Is not improbable that Mr.
Polly is chuckling over his paper down
stairs while he listens to the dull thumps
that come from the region above.
"Tell me," said an inquisitive man the
other <lay. "why so many St. Paul girls
walk backwards up the Belby Hill? Al
most every time I ride up or down the
hill I see a group of girls walking up
backwards. Is it just a new fad?"
i >f course, being a mere man, he didn't
know that walking backwards up a steep
hill is the best exercise in the world to
nive ;i young woman that poise which
fashion nowadays demands that she shall
possess. For the matter of that, he
doesn't know it yet, for the person he
asked refused to betray her own sex. It
is probable that this physical culture fad
will last until it is time to play golf,
tennis and croquet, when golf sticks.
rackets and mallets will take the place
<>f the now cherished dumb bells and
\\ EBSTER SCHOOL I XIOX.
Rallbl Itypins l>ellvers Addre*N OB
".Modern Education." -
About seventy-five people attended the
meeting of the Webster School union
last evening at the school. The address
of the evening was by Rabbi Rypins,
who spoke on, "Model Education." He
drew comparisons between the school
methods used now and those used In an
cient times, and even in the days of the
)>;ist generation, in this way showing to
especial advantage the advanced methods
vt today in St. Paul.
c. A. Hagen sang a tenor solo, ac
companied on the piano by Airs. Fitz
patrick, and Miss Frances Woodrldge
sang a soprano solo. The latte? was ac- .
companied by Mrs. Oland. The next
meeting, which will be held in May, and
is purely social in its nature, will be
held in the guild rooms of St. John's
church. The last social meeting had to
be omitted on account of no suitable
place to hold it in. Hearing of this, Rev.
Sedgwiek offered the society the use of
the guild room.
Debut of Mr. Jaeger.
John Jaeger made his debut in song re
cital last evening in the studio -of Mrs.
Vina Avery Beekwlth. Mr. Jaeger has
i «.11 a member of the Orpheus Male quar
tette since its organization, but ho has
not been heard often in solo work. His
singing last night was a pleasant sur
prise even to those who have heard him
in quartette work. His voice is of ex
cellent quality, deep and full and well
placed. Its development has barely be
gun, though his programme last night
showed that he has made a very good
beginning in its use. The numbers that
he sung were all well selected, none of
them overtaking the voice or making un
due demands on a style that as yet is
rather boyish. Mr. Jaeger's grasp of the
French language, however, is hardly
strong enough even for a singing voice,
and this marred the couple of French
songs that he sang. His numbers were:
"Orpheus With His Flute" Sullivan
•Slumber Song" Handel
''Absented" .... Ries
"The Slave" Rubinstein
"Cradle Song" Grieg
"Forest Wandering" Grieg
Aria, "Rienzi" Wagner
"Fruhlingsglaube," "Ihr Bild," "Die
Neensonnen," "Die Bose Farfoe"—
, ' —Schubert
• Awakening" d'Hardelot
"The Vow Helmund
O \ lsion Entrancing" Thomas
.Mrs. Richard Price, a pupil of Mr
UecKwlth, recited in a pronounced elocu
tionary style. "Dorklns 1 Night" and "The
Sweet Girl Graduate." Especially was
the last number thoroughly enjoyed by
those who were fortunate enough to be
present last evening. Mrs. Price was
compelled to respond to an encore.
AVill Dlmcuss Civic Improvement*.
The St. Anthony Park North Improve
ment league, assisted by the St.-Anthony
Park Woman's association, will hold a
spring meeting Thursday evening, March
27. in Central hall, St. Anthony Park.
The programme consists of short pa
pers or reports by the following well
known Park people:
Prof. S. B. Green. "League Work;"
Hon. A. R. McGill, "The Sewer Ques
tion;" lion. "W. M. Liggett, "The Gas
Question;" Prof. E. G. Lund, "Introduc
ing the New Seminary;" Prof. W. A
Wheeler, "Pruning Street Trees;" Prof.
/ / S
f"OFItARBYHORTHEWKSiraWMV h I V
I If I | FSOITS,PLA«TS,Cm(AKINTALTSE£S,IB I If 1
J. A. Vye, "The Best Hedge Plant for
a City Lot;" Mrs. A. B. McGill, "The
Whistling Nuisance;" Mrs. D. F. Polk,
"Improved Boulevards;" Prof. Andrew
Boss. "Making the Lawn and Caring for
It;" Mrs. T. L. Haecker, "Vines for
Porches and Screens;" Mrs. D. C. Martin,
"General Park Improvements."
To Meet Mrs. ilunlii i«•
The next regular Schubert club musi
cale will be given at the Park Congrega
tional church, Holly avenue and Mackub
in street, Wednesday, March 26, at 3;30 p.
m. The members of the Schubert club
are invited to attend an informal recep
tion to be given by the Fifth district of
the Minnesota Federation of Woman's
Clubs in honor of Mrs. Robert J. Bur
dette. president of the California State
Federation, on Saturday, March 29. at 3
p. m.. in the parlors of Westminster
church. Twelfth street and Nicollet ave
Concert at Atlantic Congregational.
The following programme will be. given
at the Atlantic Congregational church
Piano duet, Marian Duncan, Julia
Song, Willie "Morrison.
Piano solo, Mrs. Beckley.
Reading, Miss Mortenson.
Duet, Mrs. Morrison and J. E. Ingram.
Solo, Mis.s Williams.
Piano solo, Miss Hosmer.
Song, J. E. Ingram.
Choral Club Concert.
The next concert of the St. Paul Choral
club will be given Thursday evening,
TWO ODD BREADS.
—^p——————)■■————»^ ■■■■■]■■ i — p ■th* ■■!■■■ .ii in.,... lii im^mmmmm
— ■ ■ . .' .■
Whenever the appetite for white bread
is lost, as it occasionally is for the very
best ever made, it is time to try odd
kinds of bread. Rye bread with dates
and squash rolls are two varieties which
every housewife should make now and
Ffor the rolln reserve some of the
squash cooked for dinner, or use the
canned vegetables. Allow one cup of
squash, one-half level teaspoon of salt,
one cup of milk, one-half yeast cake dis
solved in one-half cup of lukewarm wa
ter, one-quarter cup of butter, one-quar
ter cup of sugar and about five cups o?
flour. Do not add the last quarter-cup
of flour until you see whether it will be
needed. Mix at night and let rise until
morning. Form into rolls, let rise to
double Its size and bake.
April 3, at the Central Presbyterian
church. Associate members can secure
their seats at Dyer Bros.' on and after
March 25. On account of the limited ca
pacity of the churcn, associate members
are urged to secure their seats promptly,
including any they desire for their
friends, as it will be impossible to hold
any number of seats in reservation.
0/ Social interest.
Miss Phila May Wetherby and R. X
Shaw, of New Plymouth, Idaho, will be
married Tuesday evening, April 8, at the
home of the bride's parents, on Laurel
avenue. invitations will be issued to
day for about 100 guests.
Mrs. Kenneth Clark, of Portland ave
nue, will give a large euchre party Mon
day evening, March 31.
Mrs. George B. Young, of Summit av
enue, has issued invitations for a musi
cale Friday afternoon, April 4, in honor
Of Mrs. Jilson.
Miss Isabelle Tisdale, of Bayless avemi>,
will give a progressive heart party Sat
urday afternoon in honor of Miss Alice
* * •
Miss Crandall, of Selby avenue, gave a
luncheon Saturday afternoon. Covers
were laid for twelve.
* * *
Mrs. W.-I*. Miller, of Edmund street,
entertained a company of friends at a
shamrock party last Monday evening, in
honor of her sister, Miss Mayme Miller,
of Wabasha. Prizes were won by Mrs.
Frank Sutton, Mr. Ed Lackey and Miss
Miller, Frank Sutton, N. Vanderwerker
and George Byrnes.
* * *
Miss Georgia Pringle gave a candy pull
at her home on Eleventh street, for her
class-mates. Music was furnished by
Mrs. Agnes Pringle and Miss Emily
Smith danced a Cakewalk, assisted by
Miss Mollie Hale. A dancing contest
was won by Miss May Pomplin and
OMJBS AYD CHARITIES.
The Nathan Hale Chapter, daughters of
Ihe American Revolution, will hold its
regular monthly meeting this afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Otil L. Perfect, on
Lincoln avenue. Papers on "Revolution
ary Women" will be read by Mrs. H. R.
Brill, Mrs. D. F. Pouk and Mrs. Frank R.
Hutson. Mrs. Ernest Davidson will have
charge of the music.
The Liberal Union of Minnesota Women
will meet today in Unity church.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First
Presbyterian Church will hold a sale of.
aprons and neckwear this afternoon and
evening in the parlors of the church.
Mrs. Matt Clark, of Summit avenue
will entertain the primary teachers of the
Dayton Avenue Presbyterian church this
The Ladies' Aid Society of Park Con
gregational Church will serve a luncheon
in the parlors of the church today.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Sands, of Laurel
avenue, save a reception last evening at
their home for the members of the Young
Men's League of the First Baptist
Church. The members of the Young La
dies' league assisted the hostess in giv
ing a programme and in serving refresh
St. Paul council, Brotherhood of Sta
tionary Engineers, gave a dancing party
last evening in Central hall. James Mc-
Geary was the chairman of the commit
tee in charge of the arrangements.
Mrs. H. J. Thorne, of Summit avenue
entertasa«d the members of the Monday
Shakspere class yesterday afternoon at a
regular meeting of *the society. Mrs.
THE ST. PAUL, GLOBS TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1902.
Crary presented the class topic, "State
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Graham, of St. Al
bans street, will entertain the members
of the Red, White and Blue club this
The Minnesota Society of Golonial
Dames will hold its annual meeting this
afternoon at the home of Mrs. George B.
Young, on Summit avenue. Mrs. Young
will entertain the women at luncheon
previous to the meeting.
The C. W. B. M. of the Central
Christian Church, which was to meet
■with -Mrs. W. E. Rogers, of 284 East Ex
change street, has been postponed to
Wednesday, April 2.
Mrs. J. B. MeagSier. of the Aberdeen,
las returned from the East.
Miss E. M. Bailey, 693 East Fourth
street, has returned from the East.
Mrs. Rukard llurd, Summit avenue, has
Mrs. F. (). Brown, West Fourth street,
has returned from Billings, Mont.
Mr. and Mrs. F. V. Garland. Fair
nount avenue, have returned from the
Mrs. T. Peckhorn, who has been visit
ing the Misses Virtue. Kent street, has
returned to River Falls.
Mrs. Walter Bowen, Portland avenue, is
entertaining Mrs. C. B. Salmon, of £c-
For the rye bread make a sponge at
5 o'clock in tfie afternoon with one cup
of scalded milk, one cup of boiling wa
ter, three cups of flour, one-quarter yeast
cake dissolved in one-quarter cup of
lukewarm water, one level teaspoon of
salt, two level tablespoons of butter, or
one each of lard and butter and one
third cup of granulated sugar. At 8 or
9 o'clock this sponge will be light; now
add one cup of dat^s stoned ami cut into
pieces, and rye meal to make a dough
that can be kneaded. After kneading
ten minutes put in the bread bowl, cover
and let rise over night. In the morning
knead a.".d form into loaves, let rise until
double their size before baking. Do not
have the oven too hot at first.
—Alice E. Whitaker.
loit, Wis., ajid Miss Caldwell, of Evans
Mrs. S. B. Cheney, the guest of Mrs.
M. Mills, Park place, has returned to
Mrs. Daniel Cannon, the guest if Mrs.
Thomas Cannon, Iglehart street, has re
turned to Breckenrldge.
Mrs. C. A. Severance, Summit avenue,
is in Chicago.
Mrs. James J. Hill and Miss Ruth Hill,
Summit avenue, have returned from Chi
Airs. T. B. Keim has returned from
Lafayette, Jnd., where she- has been
spending several weeks.
Mis-s Jessie Greshong, of Arvilla. N.
D., is the guest of .Miss Lottie Mauer,
Mrs. M. D. Grover and Miss Mvra
<'.rover, Summit avenue, have returned
from the East.
Mrs. A. T. Davidson, Chicago, is visit
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs Gorge
Abraham, Hli3 Lincoln- avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Craig, Dayton
avenue, have taken apartments at the
Hotel Berkeley, Minneapolis.
Henry F. Wessel and Harry Murphy
nave gone to Milwaukee and West Ba
Mr, and Mrs. George Phlpps, Marshall
avenue, will return this week from Cali
Miss Adams, of Boston, Mass the re
cent guest of Mrs. Howard James, of the
Aberdeen, has gone to Duluth for a fort-
.*; ai\ d a Mli"- J- H. Allen and Miss
Allen, ot Summit avenue, will return
next Monday from California ItLl'rn
after an absence of two weeks
SIMS PAID TO SEE ROYALTY
The price of a good place at the cor
onation of Edward I. was a "Q • a coin
equivalent to half a farthing At the
time Edward 11. was crowned the price
was a farthing; at Edward llL's Jorona!
tlon a halfpenny was the popular price
for a good scat to view the procession
Prices went steadily upward, a penny
being tthe price at the next coronation;
then twopence. At the time of Henry
VIIL it was a broat. At the time of
Queen Elizabeth, a tester, or sixpence
was paid by the spendthrift sightseer'
Finally a shilling was the price at the
time of James I. and Charles 1., and half
Then°7h n at- the neXt two cognations.
JLhen the price was a crown; finally at
George 11. a few wildly extravagant
folks grave a half guinea each. Large
Ge^'m 'en f°r the first "me whfn
Georgo 111. was crowned, 100 guineas be
ing Paid At Queen Victoria's corona
ll^ •fn ea! S ! r° dat pHceS ranging from 10
and 30 shillings to 2 guineas each.
Among curious advertisements which
appeared in the public prints of 1761
relative^ to the coronation of George 111
is the following: "To be let for the
coronation, a whole house in New
Palace yard, which has a full view of
the champion and procession; with beds
in it, a.nd all other conveniences- to
bring their own servants for their at
tendance." . .. ■ . ,-.-• *
An instance of infant coronation was
that of Matilda, daughter of Henry I
of England, who was asked in marriage
at the age of seven by Henry v em
peror of Germany, a monarch old enough
to be her father. When a year older
she went to Germany; the ceremonies of
the betrothal took place at once, followed
soon after by her coronation at Mayence..
the archbishop of Treves "reverently"
holding the child in his arms while the
archbishop of Cologne placed upon her
brow the imperial diadem of the Caesars.
Another instance of infant coronation
is that of James V. of Scotland, who-,
en the death of his father at Flodden
field, was crowned. It was called the
"mouring" coronation, for on the crown
being held over the baby brow of the
royal infant—he was a year and a half
old—most of the company burst Into
Another mourning coronation was that
of Louis XIII. of France. He was crown
ed in 1615, immediately after the funeral
of his father, and wore a violet colored
serge, without any decoration. All the
princes and lords were in black, only the
heralds appeared in colors.
Mary Queen of the Scots was but nine
months old when she was taken from
her cradle and enveloped in regal robes
and borne in solemn procession from her
nursery in Stirling castle to the church,
where she was publicly recognized .as
sovereign lady of Scotland, and the
isles. The crown was placed on her
brow, the scepter in her tiny hand, which
could not grasp it, and she was girded
with the sword of state. The coronation
oath was repeated for her by a sponsor.
Henry VI. was crowned while still a
child, and opened his first parliament
seated on his mother's lap.
/j'ttle chickens, natural size and cov
ered with real down and feathers, stand
upon slender packages of chocolate in a
small field of green stuff. Less natural,
but attractive, are other birds—and any
bird seems to answer now for Kaster
decorations—one an old goose standing
between two frivolous young goslings in
a green field, while beneath on the pack
age of chocolate Is the title of the pas
toral scene, "La Bonne Tante." The
rabbit is also to be found adorning choc
Big bunnies appear in ice cream
molds, and one of the most realistic of
individual molds is a tiny lamp which
wears a real paper shade when it is ready
for the table. For stag-party realism
there ace three cigars, tied together, and
beside them a match holder with red
tipped matches in it.
Talking about realism, how is this in
a parasol handle. The parasol is a pret
ty one of pale blue and the handle match
es it in color; it is of wood with a tip
of gold at the end, and upon this is
poised what looks to be a green ball
from a distance, but what is seen to be,
upon closer observation, a small green
apple. It is-a regular '•pig-squealer,' as
a country gentleman used to call the
stunted apples growing on the trees upon
a barren New England hillside, which
were sour enough to make a pig squeal.
It would seem as though the only thing,
these apples were ever good for "was to
serve as a model for a pretty blue um
Other parasols, which are plain and yet
effective, are of silk in light .shades, blue
or pink, with the edge outlined with a
narrow line of black chenille with a black
dot of the same material at the end of
■ Pillow-cases—particularly those for the
young phis' rooms — have embroidere«3
slits around the edg-e through which a
band of ribbon is run. the color agree
ing with that of the furnishing of the
Very attractive is a gray hat which
has large gray flowers shaped like small
sunflowers, a couple of them at the front,
the whole hat back of these being formed
of long slender petals in black, marked
The designs of embroidery upon vvhite
line-n frocks are distinctly Egyptian.
At the end of a line of embroidery
v/hich is carried down the sides of a
handsome coat is a broad flat t.i=<;el in
cream silk and colors to match the color
of the coat and the embroidery.
A double-breasted blue suit has two
rows of cabouchon-shaped batons of
filagree work down the front, and from
the center of each there fall three little
cords of gold, each finished with a ball.
H gives a long tassel-like_ finish to the
SWEET MUSLIM GOWK'S.
Tour frou-frou woman, with a love of
the picturesque in dress, devotes her at
tention, both intellectual and financial, to
the muslin boom. Her taste in silk leads
her to the embroidered pongees, her in
terest in wool draws her to satin spotted
veilings, but her heart, and thoughts are
ever with the muslins. Those most lux
urious silk,-; and mohair muslins, the
braided muslins and Pina cloth from
Manila are the newest items on her shop
ping list. An idea of the ever increasing
elaborateness of these transparent gowns
is conveyed by a picture of one of the
latest triumphs of a prominent dress
maker. Two points in this engaging little
toilet must be mentioned; one is that
knot of ribbon on the skirt. It's the new
ribbon for muslins, one of its surfaces
is black, the other is pale green moire.
A little later it will prevail conspicuously
just now it is a, scarce and special nov
elty, from the other side, where it is
called La Contesse.
The second important feature whch th a
model displays is the crowning touch the
toque of big yellow roses. Without go
ing into explanatory details we may
say that the , muslin is a composition
In well assembled yellows, rose tints and
touches of green; accordingly the hat is
a-shape of pale pink satin straw trim
med with yellow roses and green foliage
and let the reader bear in mind that a
JorThVn^Tsix m^nthf *™* ***«*™
Second to the flower is the cap of richly
grce'nlJa^f'i/3^6^' wiill[ ™»" «d
to many of the debutantes thn. i 3
>IFM FOR WEDNESDAY.
%' , V ! Fruit. . j
Oatmeal. . ..._ rro - m
!*r n /.',f .. _ Cream.
ioa;st, v Chocolate. .
t, ,T,Stewed Tomatoes.
i>!.iv/ DINNER. .
_ ■, ,o. t Barle Soup.
_- ji Rice Pudding. ■■■■■-
Wafers, Coffee. . Cheese
TlfK AI.KVAXDRA CTRL.
There is nothing like taking Ume by
the forelock 1 the more especially if you
happen to b£ the modern "smart" woman
of society, a*id your own tresses are in
question Onewho is a great favorite with
King tdward. ami who it is whisoered
intends to revive the graceful fashion or
the long 'Alexandra curl," anxious to be
in plenty of time in securing her corona
tion friseur, has already booked the serv
ices of his nimble fingers for 6 o'clock on
the morning of that June day, to which
all of her sex look forward with so much
pleasurable anticipation. "Most of the
dresses that will be worn on coronation
day are well in hand, though they will
be kept bark in case of any unforeseen
changes in that matter of miniver at the
'/Jffljk Only Safe Medicine for Babies.
KjOf-^ Jifi|||s The insides of babes-in-arms and little children are very delicate and tender
\»»» >^'§^ip^iP Mothers must not be reckless in the use of physics. There is only one gentle perfect'
>lik.v^'ik H| saie medicine for babies: ' '
Jg, r^.* I 01 "1 found Cascarets, in the case of my ba- —Alice Sewell, 691 Eighth St., So. Boston.
>-fc _ - —^3\7, / f?J - V ™ b<° is i not very A BtS?i' e- *]*• 7* T* bes* "Onr baby w»« Bick «n<l *"» were advioed
S^SM^ I &§&&•*&& medicine I eves used. They do just what to try Ca.careti. He was entirely^cureS
-T^ / SffltW «IJkf >!'-tEl^r y M rec^ ni? 1 % Il- „ . „,„ «.r We cannot say too much in praise of Ca«ra
/s;]*. Iff X YV^, - JS^^*C -Mrs. S M Chapman, Stephen! Mills. N.T. reU."-Mr».Mollio Bowmani.Metropolis, 111.
7S^>"f V^TL W* J&* -A WXI "• hav-e become a firm believer in theeffl- "Caaearets are indispensable /or vonaff
X^'-yf / \f S?J?} i& WO^ » ( > scar,. Even my baby boy likes children and always bring b««t results.'
y^-..;-S..A— J^jL T? t y9^m. &*& them -Mr.. Lida Cenaak. Jersey City. -Henry Jbynt. PM., VTeeiey, S. D.
is/. je^ J^^^^^^^gW relief."-Mrs. Ella Ziele Deita, Ohio. -Mrs. K. Betta £ , St. Louis, Mo.
/yV/z^Ni^ / mL Mamma takes a CASCARET, baby gets the benefit. Isn't that good
I &isl/ ff^W • iiPi sense? The sweet, palatable Candy Cathartic Cascaret, eaten by the »
/ is -/ts e&S^^ I*!*^*^^^^ nursing mother, not only regulates her system and increases her flow *
•7 Jssfi&SS)&fi6ww r of milk > but makes her milk mildly purgative. Baby gets the effect
f \ l &»B&&sFfiM diluted and as part of its regular, natural food;—no violence—no dan
| v\ f ..miJjSj l^l 4*ll ger—perfectly natural result*,. No more sour curds in baby's stomach.
I *\\ f #a\aJ co more wind, colic, restless nights.
>^^!N *^Sr^ill^^&Sm fcilr\t*£Y<\o\r\ B*"t. fos *!* c 2 owe. ls- An druggists, ice. 250,500. Never
*4^ £§p 5 li^lj i?j»^MA<^>vVw «oldinbulk. Genuine tablet stamped CCC. Guaranteed
y' ■ vvw • I , «s^^ to cure or your money back. Sample and booklet free
l"I 'Iff Will Address Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York, t>M
Chouse a sailor hat.
Wash-colored linen ones come for the
And French creations you'd never recog
nize for your own "best."
~Mock jewels are shunned only in real
That is, a rhinestone tiara is impossible,
while the same stones may well figure in
a hat trimming.
We are nothing so afraid of red as of
"Drop 4' backs distinguish dress millin
Trouville shirtings are ever so smart.
Satiny stripes and figures are the thit .?.
Picot edges have reappeared on hue
One note^i striped stockings that heat
the village band for noisy qualities.
A .strawberry vine, white flowers, r.inky
fruit, green foliage and all, decks, a lit
tle maiden's hat most charmingly.
We wen- wont to trim cloth with lace
appliques; now we lind lace with cloth
Prince Henry hats are first cousins to
English walking hats.
Flowers are a^s small for hats as they
are large for wall papers.
Either buckles or strings serve for fas
MISTRESS OK THE ROIIES.
To the Duchess of Buccleuch falls as
Mistress of the Robes, the onerous
momentous task of ordering and super
vising all the dress that her majesty will
require for the coronation. The mistress
of the robes is, of course, the chi?f lady
of the household, who is chosen by »ach
Before the dawrt of the eventful day
all the queen's robes—together with ev
ery article of statue apparel which i:^r ira
jesty will wear—will have been subject to
the "rigid inspection of the duchess, :■'• d
will have been passed on to the clerk ot"
the robes: also, in order that no possible
hitch shall occur in the eeremonv, h< r
grace will have instructed the members
_of the household as to their duties; fid,
in fact, a rehearsal will have taken ,
which shall Include every official who has
to take part; even their majesties, the
king and queen, will have been duiy in
structed, the dean and chapter claiming
this privilege. When one remernfoers the
record of how al a (Main point in tte
coronation ceremony of Queen \"u Loria
the proceedings came to a momeniary
halt, and the young queen appealed to
thoflfi who stood Mear as to whether :.n«
J'he Qlohes £)aily Short Jtory
&l% J4e Quit Playing Poker
By JAMES NOEL JOHNSON.
Copyright, 1002, by Daily Story Pub. Co.
"1 haven't played a game of poker for
twelve years," remarked Thomas R. S'/.. i
ton, a prominent business man and poli
tician of Eastern Kentucky.
I was famishing for a little game my
self, and he saw the *igns of my yearn
ing in my face, which impelled him to
make this avowal.
1 knew he had once been extravagantly
fond of poker, and knowing, too, when a
man once gets the poker habit fixed on
him that breaking the morphine habit is
a small task compared to it. 1 was in
terested to know the antidote that had
! cured him
"Since I held the winning hand ana
lest on a Bib Sandy river raft twelve
years ago 1 haven't touched a deck, and
I'll shuffle off this mortal coil before I'll
shuffle a. pack again. The very looks ot
card 3 makes me shudder, as it recalls the
most horrible experience my life has
"I was engaged, at the time I stated,
in the timber business on the Big Sandy
river. i was in partnership with Joe an 1
Alf Davis, twin brothers, and wealthy
timber men of the Big Sandy valley. We
were buying thousands of staves, ties ana"
logs along the Sandy and its tributaries
and were floating down the Ohio to Cin
cinnati. On the occasion of which I speak
we three were on a raft of logs that we
were taking out of Sandy to the Ctiio,
end were about fourteen miles above
Catlettsburg, the point of confluence ol
the two rivers. Alf proposed that we
have a quiet little game of poker, ana
Joe and I readily assenting, we repaired
to a little box shanty in the center of the
raft where we slept and ate, and had the
"Alf entered the door of the structure
first, and, going to his overcoat, hanging
at the opposite side from the door, he
drew therefrom a quart bottle of a mud
" 'Boys.' he sail, reaching it toward
me, 'here Is a -sort of liquor they call
"persiir.mirv ooze." I never saw any be
fore—never yet tasted this. A friend at
Louisa gave it to me—don't know what it
tastes like, but It'll make the drunk
come like whisky, they say, if you take
too much of it.'
_ "And you take too much of it if you
take a drop," said I, pushing the bottle
away. 'I've heard of your "persimmon
ooze,"- Alf, and I have heard nothing
good of it. It's a santanic concoction,
distilled from persimmons, and from
what I've heard, Shakspere's witches
preside where it's made. I don't want
any, and would advise you, If you aim
to play poker, to let it alone.'
" 'Oh, one snifter won't hurt a feller,
I know,' he said, laughing.
"As I refused he extended the bottle to
" 'Xo persimmon ooze for me, thank
you,' said Joe.
" 'Alf,' I Interrupted, 'don't take that
staff, please. From what I hear of It, it
" 'Why?' asked Joe, withdrawing the
" 'Well, it turns a man's nature com
pletely upside down. If you are a happy
one present could tell her what she was
I to do next, it will be seen that these pre
cautions are wise.
Discard the head and after splitting
down the back remove carefully the bones
from four salt herring. Cut about six
cold potatoes into dice and th* fish into
bits, add bits of-raw apple (If liked), a
few capers and chopped pickle of any
sort at hand—beets are particularly
good. Season to taste with pepper, salt
and dry mustard, then blend with enough
oil and vinegar to moisten. Make into
Mff I i N
;s AppLEJ-sf.; 1 irfUznJ i'
Pan you read here the names of four towns In X
Solution for Saturday's E*uzzle—With tho picture held
girl's^eck forms the mother's face. One boy is undei the .
boy"s i^eet, and the giri'B shoes fvfin the ejeg of the othi r boy.
man it makes you miserable; If you are?
miserable you have a maniacal joy; if
>ou are a brave man it makes you a
poltroon; if you are kind anel good m
tured it makes a violent demon of you.
Now, you are very good natured—and
the proportionate reverse would make
you satanic indeed! 1
"Alf laughed incredulusly, elevated It
to his lips, and took a long swallow.
He put it back in his coat, and we all
sat down at the greasy litUe table and
prepared for a packer feast—a feat more
table to the mental palate than a
French chef could prepare for the ma-
Uriah At that time we all three, bad
lots of money and we wouldn't slur the
honored game by making small bets' or
setting ai.l lines of limitation.
"In a few minutes the 'pot 1 held $5,000
in gold. Then, for a moment, I felt a
sort of cool sensation travel up and down
my backbone. A foreboding of evil took
possession of my mind in spite of my ef
forts to shake it off. My hr.nd began to
tremble, and that doubtless encouraged
Al and Jo« to think the hand I he! :
veiy trail, though they had n e ver be
fore, in the face of any situation, h?*r
evtr desperate, seen me give any phy
sical ""signs of either elation or distress.
It wasn't that I feared the result of the
opening, for I held a safe hand.
"Soon my inexplicable distress became
so great that 1 half arose from the table
and gasped for breath.
" 'Sit down there!' roared Alf. 'You
coward: You don't quit the game that
"I looked at him, and the Satanic ex
pression of liis face drove the blood to
my he-art. lie held high his hand, and
began to laugh, ir- demoniac shrieks. His
brother, I vaguely noted, was gazing at
him, v.iih staring balls, all the blood
gone from his drawn, yellowish fac.'
when the 'show down' came. Alf had a
pair of aces and a pair of tens.
"lie looked over at Joe's hand. The
k.tter had three queens.
"'You cheat" shriekil Alf, and, quick
as a flash, he seized a skillet lid and
struck Joe on the side of the head with
the edge .of It. The latter rolled under
the table with a groan. I was too
frightened to think how badly Joe? was In.
jured, when the demon shrieked at me:
"What have you got, you rcgue?'
"Oh,' I cried, 'nothing now; the pot is
yours. Tour pair of aces, pair of ten*
and skillet-lid knock out my four kings'!
and I forced a laugh.
"The demon ran to his ccat, took out
the bottle and drank again.
" 'Drink:' he yelled, reaching it to me.
I hesitated. lie seised the <|^Ulet-lld
" 'Drink!' he sluieked again.
"I raised the boitle and preti aded to
drink, but the crazy man saw the hy
pocritical act and threw the lid at my
head. I saved my skull by shifting the
bottle. It met the lid and "fell to pieces
I now screamed as loudly as 1 could. The
man who steered the raft came running.
As he was about entering: the hut, Alf
fired at him with a revolver. The man
ran a few feet and reeleO over th. logft
Into the river.
"The crasy..d«m«a th*n turned the re.
mound shape and just
cover with mayonnaise 01
sauce given above. The dish maj
decorated with gherkins, cherries In vine
gar, capers and the like, with a letl
heart In th# center. If preferred tin
cream sauce may be mixed through th,
salad as well as on tup and other cold
fish may )>e added.
Bears the a The Kind You Have Always B3D$»-
Signature SV J/J/7-+-#~
volver on me. The first shot grazed the
left side of my head, and badly powder
burned my neck. He fired again, but I
disturbed his aim with my left arm, and
the ball went through the roof of the
cabin. He tried to shoot again, but the
pistol snapped. By this lime I got hold
of the skillet-lid, and, before he could aim
again, I struck him on the el ■ of the '
head with such force that he fell sense
less to the floor, wallowing in his own
and his brother's blood.
"I now stooped to examine the extent of
Jce's injuries. Alas! His skull was
broken at the right temple, and the rains
were slowly oozing from the ugly cleXU' '
"Now, what should I do? One man was 1 I
dead, sure; the other apparently so. and, I
the steersman, of course, floating «T>wn -
the river, and I would be hung for th»>
"The distress I suffered for the next
hour passes power of expression, but you
see the blossoms it put forth in my ha:/,
which was black at the time, but wKito
inside of a month.
"For several minutes 1 pat at the n<k
ing table, my powers of thought almost
gone, and my brain only conscious of •
a burden of sickening agony that weighed
down my Icy limbs. Finally the striking
of the raft against the Hide of the bank
partially aroused me. I struggled from
my chair and went out on the logs. I
went slowly to the steering apparatus
and grasped the pole. I managed to keep
the raft In the- current until I reached
Catlettsburg. Then 1 lander], called to
some men on the grade, acid told then:'.
my awful story.
"I was not believed by many on ac
count of the peaceful disposition of the I
Davis brothers. 1 was accordingly ;ir
restet! and taken to Jail. A great trail* -
ing throng followed in my rear, fiMhe
Davis men were known to all. and,'" on
account of tholr kindly natures, greatly
beloved. For awhile there were buzzing
hints of a mob.
"I was given completely over to de
spair; when, an hour or two later, [
looked out from the jail and saw a'frowil
returning. Now I was to die 1 knew.
However, the disgrace of dying in that
way. and the consciousness that I would
die innocent of crime, was all that dis
turbed mo. Death, in itself, would bo
a kindly relief. On came the crowd. Tho
key turned hoarsely In the lock. The
door was pushed open, and the shf-riff
and Jim. Anders entered. Jim Ander
son was the steering man I supposed at
the bottom of the river. He was only
slightly wounded, and had plunged from
tho raft to avoid the murderous maniac.
His evidence, support! by the bad repu
tation of the persimmon ooze saved me. (
"No; no more poker for me, ' thank-
you. ; i
M Skla of IJfnnt- I* a Joy FnrtTCr,
DR. T. FELIX aot'RAl'OS ORIENTAL
- CREAM, or .MAGICAL BEALTIFIt'R.
c —. KeraoTe* Tan, Pimples, Freckle,
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K^«Sj #>V ~C*jC\ beauty, aud deflef
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S*3SS^ 1551 W/ ?^y tobcguretilsprcp.
" 2 o 'nl XjJr XI erl' njade. Accevt
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Wood: ->.«.kre in Uifc Voited Su.Ua, C«j»aa!« ami £arcpek ■■
IkTiQ. V. HOPKINS, Prop'r, %1 Crea /ones It, NY