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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 06, 1902, Image 18

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-04-06/ed-1/seq-18/

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18
Medical Notes, j
"Let me nTive men about me that are fat;
Sleek-headed men, and such a sleep
o'nights;
Tond' Cassius has a lean and hungrry
look;
He thinks too much; such men are dan
gerous."
When Shakspere put these words into
the mouth of Caesar he mirrored the
popular idea about the fat man, who,
even today, is believed to be especially
good-natured and possibly innocent of
guile, althoi^gh Falstaff rather belies that
idea; yet even he was full of jollity.
In reality the corpulent person is far
from comfortable, but as a rule he is
phlegmatic so that he bears his ills philo
sophically; he acquiesces graciously in
the inevitable because he can't help him
self. He Is heir to an inheritance, lavish
in the* extreme but not especially desir
able. In other words corpulency runs in
the family; a fat father has a fat son and
ccntrawise a corpulent girl usually has a
corpulent mother. But that this inherit
ance may become visible there must be
:iii existing cause. Usually this cause is
high living.
High living is not an absolute, but a
relative term. Two men, spare and ac
tive, may sit at the same table; one eats
sparingly; the other e:.ts ravenously; yet
heiiner Rains flt-sh; they both remain thin
and like ("assius :.iways have a lean and
hungry look. In the one only sufficimt
food is taken to supply the vital needs;
In the other the surplus is eliminated in
an undigested form; in other words, to
compare'the process to a mechanical one
the stomach In the one case is like a grate
In which all t.ie coal put into it is burned
to ashes while in the second case the
surplus sup; y of fuel is raked out as
cinders and unburnt coal. Now another
man eating heartily of good things
of the table gains flesh rapidly with
out any apparent reason; the fuel
leaves clinkers behind which clog the
grate and .leaden the fire.
The reason is that the latter man has
an Inherited tendency to gain flesh, a
tendency which may not assert itself
until the prime of manhood. Partaking
freely if not excessively of the necessari- s
.•iM<] delicacies of the table there is a cer
tain amount of food which is not convert
ed into energy, that is not used in making
lii ()d and flesh, or exerted in muscular
work, hut which does not escape from the
system; ii is stored up as fat first in and
I-)'. !er the skin; later around and within
'he tissue of the various organs. To un
derstand the process it is necessary to
know that there is a certain amount of
fat in the body in a normal condition,
which gives roundness to the form. If
there is a tendency to obesity the first.
deposits of fat are within tnese fat cells,
aid when then are distended to their ut
most capacity the fat begins to increase
by accretion around then until it eventu
ally becomes a pad of fat which may be
compared to the cotton batting which is
•luilted into a comforter.
The more the fat accumulates the fast
er more fat is stored up. and eventually
organs which do not naturally have any
or but little fat in or about them be
come involved in the invasion. Kxercise
becomes more difficult as the mass of fat
Increases, and hence the-corpulent man
becomes torpid and inactive because of
tin difficulty of moving- about. The mass
of fnt acts like a thick overcoat and
keeps tin' body in a continual state of
perspiration, the sweat often having a
foul smell because of the organic matter
In it which readilj decomposes. The fat
is a poor conductor of heat and cold;
hence any exertion which causes heat
in the body i, followed by a sense of
discomfort because th.- increased temper
ature is not lowered as rapidly as it
should be by radiation. The body being
Ist, th.' co r pulent person
■ s cold more easily than a spare
person, and when be docs catch cold he
Miff, rs more from it because the various
orpan.-- ait torpid and the functions are
slugg'eh.
In a state of health there is a stream
of fat periodically flowing- through the
liver, but the organ its*U contains no
fat. *' V""-« i* a. tendency to obesity the
liv. r ■- the nrs, «,an "o undergo fatty
infiltration and accretion because of this
supply of fat. The liver actually becomes
enlarged and literally "greasy," so that
if it is cut through at a post-mortem the
knife will ,ear ami feel as if dipped in
oil. This enlargement of the liver caus
es pressure upon the diaphragm which
itstlf, also, becomes permeated with fat,"
ami this in turn lessens the force and
capacity of breathing so that a corpulent
person becomes she rt-winded and pufTj
upon the slightest violent exertion.
The most important alteration, however,
is that of th; heart and blood vessels!
A fatty heait is a weakened heart as far
as the tissue itself is concerned, but In
the common form of obesity the heart
beats f*%]\ and forcibly. We call sucn
pecplr )ethorlc, or full-blooded; the faco
is fly ,d; they suffer from vertigo and
header /c. Son etimes the rush of blood
is so great that it seems as if they
were drowning in their own blood. On
the other hand, there is a form of obesity
due to or combined with ammonia or blood
lessness, and in these cases the fatty
heart is dilated mere or less, so that its
force is weakened and urder exertion Or
excitement fainting fits may occur.
At the same time the arteries undergo
fatty degeneration; the walls are rilled
with fat globules; they become weaken
ed, like a rotten hose pipe, as it were,
and under any sudden, unusual pressure'
as in violent exertion, the blood is forced
through them, the walls being rent in
twain; an accident that occurs most fre
quently in the brain, and is followed by
a pouring out of the blood within the cra
nium which presses upon the brain
and thus causes insensibility and par
alysis. This is so common an accident
in plethoric and corpulent people that
even physicians speak of such as of an
apogletic build not without reason. In
cidentally the fatty heart leads indirectly
to kklney disease, the amount of blood
passed through the kidneys, or its rapid
ity of passage, being such that they can
not properly perform their functions
-which may be still further impaired
by actual fatty degeneration of the kid
neys; hence the gout is commonly allied
with obesity, due in part to intemperate
living, bit also due to disordered circula
tion and excretion. For the same rea
son, corpulent persons are liable to
Brig-ht's disease, albuminuria and dia
betes.
To use a homely metaphor, the tissues
of an obese person become soggy; the
skin is oily and seldon fair or smooth^
ami when the corpulence becomes so
great as to make wrinlfles eczema and
similar skin diseases may be causes by
friction of one surface against another
\\ nnkles, by the way, in corpulent peo
ple, are due to the primary structure of
the body. Fat deposit always occurs in
parts already voluminous, and not in
those parts which are closely adherent to
bom- or ligament. The double chin, *»
example, is due to deposit of fat in the
tissue under the chin, but not upon it^
where it adheres to the jaw, and for the
same reason the forehead remains nearly
the same as normal in obseity, but the
cheeks Increase in size.
Owing to the infiltration of fat into all
the tissues corpulent persons are more
liable to catarrh than those of sparer
build. They often have a chronic nasal
or bronchia] catarrh, but the most seri
ous form is a gastric catarrh. Indiges
tion sots in, there is an actual lothin"
for food; perhaps the habit is formed of
stimulating the appetite with alcoholic
liquor, ami soon the fat bf«ins to lessen
the corpulence gives way to scrawny
leanness, through rapid emaciation, until
the skin hangs like a loose and wrinkled
bag: on a pole. Nature has thus given a
clue to he relief of corpulency, and also
a warning in the use of the remedy.
Proper diet is far and away the best,
we might say only sure cure for obeslty
Eanting first called widespread atten
tion to this method in IRG3, but the regime;
made public by him was formulated by
Harvey, un English physician. Banting
was a I^ondon merchant about five feet
live inches In height. When he was
Bixty-six years of age he weighed 2C2
pounds. He could not stoop to tie his
own shoes, and he had to go down stairs
%G&tlFsw4iilllsilPf§filh@fPfilll's§K@ht§ 1 f\ ' SSjr*;; i iH% '& *, ,'*ll - fflannhtlmr tt2illiimy'»'§o Different t
C» *m& M OXDAY ™E ENTIRE iJff/ltiJliiflnlf/1/ *M^l^€ YOU WILL ALWAYS S
X «Pf ATA space in the Lace section will %/\M/§ §/a t/ff lA/l/l a l\/ %/ tS^^^^M^m see different ideas here. Ad- {♦
/ laT^ be given over to the sale of a superb ;■ ""~~"^A j ~~ —" - " JLj" - ,l~ <; < "' Y~ ' "' E^^^^^J^^^^^p/ ditional importations have been re- ♦/
X tt&gmm collection of Robes— newest Styles '' ~:l'',?g> ' ' N^ A </~\ /C A*' «£ cently received, comprising the latest (♦
/+ SiiyKl at the greatest money-saving prices of *** Xi .. Y^VTSS?^ k^i^fri£ I'm / ' iMSSteji^'^^-^ effects now in Voßue in Paris and V
X tSnl the season. Fifty or more modish — %VgTmn« ' \£# %AJ(Js £ jM W* ™h/^\ NeW Y°rk' These> together with a<£
fi IS* H& Robes of exquisite pattern and work- I_± . /f^HL •?>£:' yO comp!ste collection of practical ana ♦)
J\ eSfny manship Will be offered at prices con- <g^-*-71 ?n *_ 7Th° t^ l^^il^^^N dress Hau madV V own work- <♦
X W'if siderably under the usual wholesale S>M€Bstl UMUtfWtM \rfKtSo '■•••• -xT^^^~^N ) roon}s'w/ i! be °ur display here tomor" ♦)
X - ffW-l'L cost—Robes of Lace, Net, Batiste, Linen r f /^^fW^\ lS X°J' We ask ?ou t0 com3 and see <♦
V RMTOftteS. and ? otted Swiss" These Robes are fTIROUBLE ENDS WHEN YOU BUY MANN- { ( M^if^S^> ' ♦)
X J^tSsUK! equivalent to half a dozen toilets in one X beimer Underwear. There is never any occasion for "sober sec- V\>%' \ ffl^^*^ Th°re is a decided aDD-aranc- C*
V JXJL ?fc§i) WsG& simply by chan ßln ß the color of the under- ond thought" or annoying regrets. You get the best-absolutely- 7¥/ about a Mannheimer Hat ,w , tarn '♦}
(♦ «M&mMß*mm skirt and waist-a different -girdle and and that means entire satisfaction... In addition we quote some very spel l ?/ ¥ Tl,* T , l^ A
♦> JW^^mS^^ varln2the neckwear. - cial prices for Monday: ? %MV 7 / it as out of theordinary-always THE <jj
/ rs£S&EfiM<Mt 3smK £ XT^ These Robes are cut with fashionable flared . .. '. t ■■;' ••;-.. "'-.' M\ 1/ style, and always correct. Our prices ♦>
X skirt. The waist can be made high neck, decol- A dozen different styles of- ladies' A complete stock of ladies' fine f|^_\J/ are moderate and quality best {4
♦) lette or In blouse effect as desired— very simple Swiss and fancy ribbed Vests, the Swiss Ribbed Vests in extra large sizes; Viß* " >
A l^^Kj&^S^^^a^^ to make up—all cut. . prettiest and best ever brought to high or low neck, all styles 4^ m - ~ ' ■ ♦>
§ - The above will be priced $16 os St. Paul; good 35c and 50c isc of sleeves. Monday -**%f m % m<?». ¥« Tfiftl^Zli ®^s. (<
♦> «**a4»v- m two lots. iklfe OS values- Mon- _1&C speciai vvv iW JlifyQ UH€M. LOW Iflfim WMIPS. S
X Lot 1—530.00 values for only f||J!V4 day.... ..v:....... ArV^ Extra Special — Ladies On-ita J
X Lot 2-$40.00 values for only. .............-$23.98 Ladies' imported Swiss Lisle and Union Suits, extra fine spring 'and A GRAND SPECIAL SALE OF T3UYING THROUGH THE U. S. (i
' Hioh Pr-dc Iri-^h Crochet Batiste Venise and ReDOUSse Galloons— -fancy, silk Vests;" new designs particu- mer. weight; small sizes AA A , new Madras Negligee Shirts— f^ Mails is now rendered most easy £
, High Lrr-de Irish Orocnet Batiste. Venise ana repousse Walloons larl / adapted for the new H spring only; worth 65c. Monday /Q& swell patterns—about 40 dozen just re- and economical for out-of-town natrons. /
V 7 at exceptional low prices, and summer waists- worth Jp a special , il V% ceived from the manufacturer: well Those *ho trade at this store by mail get Q
V WASH LACES—An immense purchase of Normandy Valenciennes, up to $1.00. ' _%O_* The newest and bsst styles in Ladies' worth 7/> c each; sizes 14 14^, 15 15>^ every advantage that is accorded patrons 4^
C+ Pnint Hp Pflri«s and Imitation Duchesse Edpines Galloons and Insertires Monday VVV Golf Vests and Blouse Sweaters. 16 and 16*. They are JR>%^ who visit the store in person. Goods ai- /
V roint de rans and imitation UUCnesse CGgings, u«iiioons ana inserur.gs _ '. __ priced to sell Monday /£^>lCL ways shipped same day instructions are Q 1
♦/ —at about HALF regular prices. ' . Ypsilanti Underwear in vasts, tights and union suits for ladies and children. at "w y received.
§ -— :—- —^—
% Hlmsu^l Silk Uslm@s htfumi^ Woman's Zdbfti Suiis=Hlew> %
§ <iJILKS WERE NEVER SO ATTRACTIVE AS HERE. OUR Wonderful values monday-eton suits of Venetian cloth h
A ° Spring Silk stock has received the widest and heartiest commendation. Every *'^ . .in .bl" 6; castor H anl bl ackr ike T^ "^ tafiel^ c ( ollar of "?oire. l 0 matf suit #1 C A<% 7
V* " & . , . . . ™, . . r■ . ■■«■ - . . J skirt and jacket trimmed with bands of taffeta, made specially for us, the best value we >&kl3 ■_ »/«
weave and coloring has a representation. This section of the great Mannheimer have ever offered at our Monday special price A.piv*VV >
(4 store is known as the most thorough of its kind in the Northwest. We are never M mm y
is undersold Proof is always evident These for Monday New 6Bbson Suits, $25.90—This is another marvel in Suit selling, but it should be seen to (i
♦} undersold. rrooi IS always evident. inese lor ivionaay. be appreciated. It is made of fine cheviot, taffeta-lined jacket, with white moire vast. The Suit is trimmed ♦*
§ 2,500 yards of our $1.00 a yard quality 24-inch Crepe de OUR GUARANTEED TAFFETAS. with bands of black moire and rows of tailor stitching. The skirt has drop skirt of /Hva P» i% i^ A
Chine, all the desirable colorings— white, gray, cream, light :> -; taffeta silk. The Monday special iZhJF *^Sj £^Cl >
- blue, turquoise goblin navy, pink, old rose, /^ m +, 85 quality, 21 inches wide, for ..;....... ....-690 P^ce ' • ; <P^3^^VV */
\^ tans, castors, browns, Nile, reseda, and black. ePa J ff~ : :■ . »»•»»• n (i
+) On sale Monday at ;... V| V $1.75 quality, 36 inches wide, f0r..... $1.35 Stormy-day Skirts — We are going to make another sweeping sale Monday of those popular Stormy- S
<♦ X£"Jl":^Z $2.so qu a lily , 54 in ch« wid e ,f0r...............51.98 day SHrts, simply because we hav^too many of th^m-want to reduce stock. Every one <£ 5 C/\ 6
+) this spring's business. .-- is the newest shape and correct materials for spring. Skirts worth $3.00 and $7.50 will go -& >
§- Pongees have become very popular for summer gowns, All the new and popular weaves In plain uid colored Monday for ... Ajp^^VV ♦,
V separate skirts, waists and children's wear. Pongees wear Silk Armure Brilliant ' Peau de Levant, Imperial Taffeta, $10.00 Skirts for $5 00. $12.50 Skirts for $7.50, and $13.50 Skirts for $8.50. V
Tir like iron and wash like linen. For Monday we offer ex- >»»•»• wj <pu.9v<
/* ceptional values. ' ' Crepe Princess and Peau de Cygnss, in all colors and black. ' , w j
2\ 20-in., worth 69c, for... 49c | 28-in., worth $1.00, for. 79c -««•_»-«--_._«»_—•*.• ' /(>* <> 1) /f<> TT\ /H7 1) V
V 24-in., worth 75c, f0r...590 | 36-in., worth $1.25, f0r.980 FOUR EXTRA SPECIALS- ... : M/fl 11 flflffllflfffl (P IP )fP(P^ /W/fIW/<S
X Chsney Bros ' Standard Foulards-The 1,500 yards of White Habutai Pure Silk, heavy and .£=/Lyu[U/JIIM GUuUi>ll __/ (MIUUUU 7/ U JJJ/U<&£s£s VU/ iy \y(Ul£>O (<
♦/ virtues of Printed Foulards are indeed many. ■We know of no strong, f.r children's wear, graduating dresses and f£^ -rVTrnriTr In i Tinxn ■mn i m tt i n mxT n nn. t »-r^-r^. 2»
(♦ fabric that will give such entire satisfaction. The styles prfci °™ " * ' ISC T^VERY FABRIC THAT HAS THE SEAL OF APPROVAL >
O coE g \ToSecf^^^^ PaUsrnS v ; . JLJ in the fashion world will be found in our peerless Dress Goods section. <<
(+ mm m a >%, £lfv«i a m Printed Foulards, mostly in navy and white and cardi- This season's thin dress goods materials are here in bewildering array. A few /
_N / £_* llfi^ sanri §'Sk nal and white, with dots and small figures, 24 £& A_. .- AT , & b ' " 0
♦> /|?V VvV aiia 3l^a9 inches wide, extra good quality, worth 69c a %Q& suggestions for Monday. V.
/♦ ■ yard. Monday special ■^y'%' 45-inch Crepe Albatross, 45-inch Mistral Cloth, 45-inch London Twine Clcth, 45-inch Silk and Wool Eoli- J
♦> on ai?ou lCGreSne° rßlia<linßS ~SpeCial Pri°" M°nday %' 45inch Cre P3 de Chines, 45-inch Voile Etamines, 45-inch Aa fn &*&§ «mm >
§^?/^ °br- r? na InCS" -m c -.- i-« r~- at* to Two odd lots of 19 and 27-inch Colored Taffetas, in : Canvas Etamines, 45-inch Olympia Crepes, and a large assortment t&M iiii 8l)% /' / *&& *j
|p|||;|llij^g|j|i!:^ srr^^i^^cie-ND^e offancyweav "' w^-Kr^u*- #I*VV lu#A«i3 <,
A^ Other qualities at proportionate prices. yard. Monday special.. .■;'!'.t";.**"▼ ■ W^ Mixed-yarn materials for Street Suits--50-inch Canvas Suitings, 50-inch Basket Suitings. */
O 2,000 Travelers' Samples— \ to U yards— all kinds of Plain and Fancy Silks, for trimmings, fancy work 50inch Panama Suitings, 50-inch Bison Cloths. 50-inch Crash A jss 4.- gQij ba \
/♦ and bags, at Quarter actual cost- " S^'^SS^l^ Suitings. 50-inch Camels-hair Zibeline. Prices range, SSC *-" I^i S*O *'
V per yard y*Vv ♦^■♦^X^ 1^ f<
C+ S^! lO^ 2dlk! tOC M%j£l SOS 2.fld feO£ < EllCl) €rsam and White Dress Goods—They figure very conspicuously as fashion leaders this *j
\7 BVvj "^'•'J Vvv* VvV *»ftl\» Vvv a-(WVii» ; . r season. Ah early inspection of our complete and splendid line will be to your advantage. — See our showing of (^
J C^^Sale. begins Monday morning at 9:30 sharp. : Cream Lansdown, Mistrals, Twine Cloth, Wool Etamines, Eolians, Cheviots, Sicilians, Brilliantines; Bedford ♦*"
V^ __. i :— \" /, r . "' - , Cords, Stripe Etamines and Serges, Crepe de Chines and Wool Crepes—all at popular prices. fa
% Zortnzo Ratow.- the CSUFMt BwSlJftmmt THE BLACK GOODS DEPARTfIENT- %
fi * thud cADMCCTcmin -'■ MJ/V>jyW UIS UUU^UU Ho 38-inch Crepe Albatros, 50c quality for ..33c 33-inch Crepe de Chins, $1.00 quality for 75c Q
/i A\ ° - .v f So AUR SPRING OFFERINGS IN CARPETS, RUGS '38-inch Canvas Etamine. 50= quality f0r.... 39inch Canvas Cloth. $1.25 quality for $1.00 ♦)
X K^X'^t^T^Lllt^l \J and Floor Coverings are now on exhibition, and we confidently rec-' 33-inch French Whipcords, 75; quality for ' 500 sWnch Wool Sanglier $125 quality for $1.00 6
V have consented to have him remain with ommend them to our patrons. Our Stock is selected With ' special 4.-nch superior Wool Cheviot, 75c quality for 53c | 46-inch Mistral Cloth, $1. quality for $I.OD S
us for another week. This will be good reference to our Wall Paper and Drapery Departments. We show har- -r- ■ ——■ ; — ■ — A
V TWn°J«°if»t !f»UikA,JJ e Oth- monious effects and combinations perfect in /outline and detail, thus Try _^-j?_ C^TITI V A : /&* 77 7Th J? a* 7/lIMLZ4* /tZ**J!~ <<? V >
4 "^T^lZTl^'to insuring the best results. The above is true whether your furnishing is EsJfs l§ JHIhSOIIMU3h§iPmUtWHI! W* tWrfS S*. */
£\ the United States today. the most expensive or the moderate-priced carpets. The same correct \^
/ LESSONS ARE FREE, but it is advis- styles and harmony of color pervade all our work. V ' .':' •- /^ TAT'F NEVER ALLOW A SHOE TO LEAVE THOUSANDS OF EYES ♦,
% L bl|al| 6il^^S^ For this week we offer special prices in Wiltons. Axminsters. Vel- /JJk VV this store that is not perfect in every way. Should any n / re turned towards White 6
/ noon crowd, thereby getting every possi- vets. Brussels and Tapestries. We ask an inspection. ... „ -. ; . ,\/ \? imperfection appear at any time we stand ready and willing to Goods today. We show the new ♦!
5 ble benefit. to third floor the Art Domestic Rugs-In Wiltons .the celebrated Bigelow.Lowell ; ;-Wl* ma it right with a new pair. An absolute guarantee is yours | est, and most desirable fabrics for
V Embroidery Action in fh= neTan fex make-^ only genuine Wilton Rug in the market-and the only one we j jj|a every time you buy a pair of Mannheimer Shoes. graduation and communion dresses V,
Embroidery action. th- new annex. carry Axmln*t«Pß-Ourline is the Read, a splendid • low-priced 4|l We are exclusive St Paul agents for the c,!ebrated Laird, Schober &at popular pricey Our showing of
O ■ " rug; also the Roxbury Tapestries. A large assortment of all kinds of g|A Co. and Garside & Co. New York made shoes—the best that are made— materials for white shirt waists is \<
* C/U]fltff' lT})iPfft / fi)fpff'f}ffi}sfillif' Domestic Rugs— too large to be mentioned here. - - - . (// shoes that stand at the very head and front in shoe perfection. unsurpassed in the Northwest. All ♦,
<♦ dJUU U lU/^jj/iiUU UUUUtUUU. Oriental Rugs—An incomparable line, comprising much that is *~U ,We handle their entire line of Misses' and children's Shoes—made on at special prices during this sale. A
V I EONATELLO GLASS rare, novel and attractive 111 Orlentfe We have small antiques as low as ;SU *X^«S!?!JS Ihff2?u'! la2-».m-,™^ Herein !NDIA UNONS. <
Vj Kayser Zinn. These most 56.00 and upwards. . „;.. ; ■:? all leathers—box calf, patent leathers and calf. 1?1 > .. /
♦/ artistic wares come in all sorts of Our collection of Antique Kirmanschahs in large , sizes is remark- : tifc A PA Shoes We have 40 styles in boots and 25 styles in Oxfords— 20c c ql^ ty *t; a \
/V fantastic and original shapes and de- able. We also show beautiful pieces in Persians. Tabriz, Kirman, India «B^aS|J a" lsathsrs- They are the best shoes in the United States for 3 q c cualitv 9^ *^
V; fantastic ■ and original shapes and , de- able. oil We also show beautiful pieces in Persians. ' Tabriz, Kirman, India jfc^ A SO the money—and ws are the up this statement United new pair 3Oc 4"«""y ||j ♦.
Signs, most Of Which are useful as and all Oriental Carpets. - every time if they do not prove satisfactory. up this statement with a new pair 4 FRENCH LAWNS c >
Signs, most Of Which are useful as and all Oriental Carpets. A r ■ every time if they do not prove satisfactory. FRENCH LAWNS >
S well as ornamental. An attractive The Matting season is now here. We are prepared. Come in and Boots $3.50, Oxfords $3.00 and $3.50. r Kt iNon lawns.
X. collection has arrived, well adapted look at our China and Japan Mattings. They will interest you. . • ' '"" ; 60c, 50 inches wide, for 43 C *
4*J f ... ... p., ' ' "* : ; -: ' ■'" • — , • 90c, 50 inches wide, for 67 j >
6 Pricesrang! gfrol $1.00 to $35-00 £$ tJH4ti Corsets: Dressiria Smmes.: m^PMk&^s > 69c Lace Curtains. FRENCH BATISTE.
♦/ each. __^ *jJ» t/ i^~\TTT? TA/IMITMCtr ctaot/ a xt >nnTT r« at t- -kt-z-^tt 70c, 47 inchts wide 40c
/♦ See our beautiful display of L'Art |V[O WOMAN WITH A DESIRE "THERE'S : A CONTINUAL O UR IMMENSE STOCK . J±N APRIL SALE. YOU 85c, 47 inches wide [['.'.l'.]'.'/.'.'. 58tt **
Nouveau Bronze. ..,-..1^ 1 for distinctive artistic effect in parade of attractive, new styles of Petticoats includes can't afford to choose your _ , _ _. . • 6
/ Candlesticks, quadruple plated, new. dress can succeed without first of all in these Dressing Sacques and Neg- a variety of new styles and materials new lace curtains until you have fcr shirt SS^oVquaSy! for 21C ♦!
V* design. Special, each, &*1 *S S securing the proper corset for her ligees of various dainty materials, sufficient to meet all demands, seen the arrivals in rich Arabian ' ' a
♦> Monday .-^l*£9 figure The correct corset alone particularly among the lower-priced And the moderate prices quoted on curtains with fashionable deep beige Boxed Nainsook—loo pieces of Nain- \
§ Chafing Dishes, $6 styles for... 5.00 will give strong, graceful lines sorts. Prices run from- gOo to the well made, stylish garments tintings. Besides the newly arrived or MannrT^r B*os.! yard?"* a /
Library Lamps, gold plated; regular The new straight front wins the un- $28.00. Here are some nearer are a wonder to aIL Arabian curtains, there are some at- box, worth $2.50, fi»s m m (^
J price $7.00. Special, ©■« |"^ qualified approval of the wearer. We the bottom" than the top of the price . Ladies' striped Seersucker Petticoats, tractive designs in cross stripe and for • $l*/3 ♦,
% yl**V SSTCS-ai 2fß-aS! range: " h^t^ r^ fU V^f th snow flake curtains that will add a Embroidered Shirt Waists-S3 linen <;
/ „ __ fl " v _■"fl ' I light and heavy weight-and they are so - Ladies' Figured Lawn Dressing day Tnlv -ftOC !easant note of color to the furnish- hand embroidered shirt waist patten, ,>
VT lfy<s'(!llV llllfilQlh (rTllfttfiitnlQ cheap that most people can well afford Sacques, sailor collar, trimmed with .*' y "" v'^ ings of the summer cottage. A few *nf. latest Eastern »aeas. Monday: a y
X U£<!LW WQlSliy SUIWVWS. them >; / 1...,, ruffle and lace edge, worth 75c. £JA* Black Mercerized Sateen Petticoats, Monday prices' full waist pattern Q*p » - (<
/ -«T7r AMMrUTNTrTr THFT In addition to this, we have some La Monday special 9vV full umbrella flounce trimmed with two / ■ . for *J?^*/^
Z Suitings, Etamine. Canvas Cloth, .{show .) y the ,a f , and jnos, i^ov- = , ™ ; -,*, value ,1.50. $K25 Sp s c,a,. per pai , ....*.. $5.00 .%ZSZM?r.™ ?C 5
V Burlap Suitings, Fish Net Mesh. « s^, p"J c have deeded to place them neatl , rimmed w |,h colored lawn bands ?Si#", •«PI»A^ $1406 Irish Point our- «M»I PA - * A
g Oxford Sui«ns and English Gala- SJ*- --. H3 Ifri66 HclSiill $LOO s.ST^^K'^S "^^ .a^^picS^'pS:. $7.50 T— — ~ ~ <
% r a? eSk s.r aiste' suits and s^-t^x^s^gs C- F ; g ; S d-uwr K ,r:To. a^u^^tl'iooo"Son%^ed jr«r-ar>s ®°t»« B*wms. <;
AL a beauMul line „, e^roidered No. 6BU, iormer price 56.G0, now $3.00 back and front, trimmed with pink and flounces worth $2 c 0 52,00 Special, S12»00 THE NOTION SECTION is a♦.
(♦ Also a beautiful line of embroidered No. 681, former price $7.00, now $3-50 blue lawn bands to match; /fcA-* Monday only £2^od pair XHE NO^"JON SECTION is a /
Plumettis, Swisses, Irish Dimities, Tis- No. 526, former pries $7.00, now $3.50 value $1.25. Monday special *§&%, ■ *^^«^V . A small store by itself, filled to its ut- V
Z sues and Madras. and we will fit them and give you the : " curtains Safo-Tpai- SI6 A OO m°St CaDacUy with h°nest ' de ?=ndabl* +*
X EXTRA MONDAY SPECIAL. same attention as if you paid full price. /&*Ji JK\^ nil<i TfJ>'TLJL M^ Tft*«~~ TIM^VTI TTft ' ' <»<r ß^'* goods. Here are a few Monday specials A
♦) 1,000 yards of Mousseline de Sole, g^-Miss M. E. Nolan, of New York. Clfis IIP- ll\W§®fflS. ll2®W WM IrflpW. ' ~ that can't be duplicated elsewhere. \
% While the lot lasts, your choice |Qg ( and fancy Ribbons: 5-inch Pompadour 7 , means wal-papenng time, and „_._.__ Tur Gut. =atin pad and fancy silk, fall elastic.
/ While the lot lasts, your choice JQg _ __ _ and fancy . Ribbon^ Wnc f; Pomp^ our * J means wall-papering time and ,^_ n _. r _ „A IITTC AI satin pad and fancy silk, full elastic. <
Vj -...••• •»... B^V WK AnA •., fry* . . and the new Golf Ribbon; just the thing' both are new. This is the season of the QTORAGE VAULTS, AL- equal to any 50c quality sold in this /
O Sale begins at 9 o'clock. Ir^WJIMS OWWS. : for shirtwaist hats; regular value $1 25 year •'.•hen th» houss can be renovated, though a factor, are not the chief town— all colors. Monday, *% £*, V
A — rpuRY ARF pA MRn THP a yard. Monday, AP* cleaned and brightened to the best ad- in our system of Fur Care, the experi- special £&%,
£♦ . I HEY-ARE FAMED THE special # ... . -v : OSC vantage and with the best results. Spring ence of over 25 years of practical Fur c /
♦^ TRiMM&meh W>filM&ffiMQ world over as absolutely out of - ... ■..."*. /U'T decorative ideas are always the prettiest, Care has demonstrated that the preoara- .. S" aP Garment Fasteners, two sizes, Q
w/ MjWIIIlVlrll&lS iraillllVlriniS, competion - Washabe Hair and Neck Ribbons, and this year's surpass those of any pre- tory and periodical treatments by fur kOr wnite' Special ' p=r 1^ ♦*
U=;:^^ H»As>vre: SEB^^'fioc SSSsSSS^ iFS^^H.^r '^••^•••^■■^•J <
asSSrSs SS sH^ftga^ - gr;^-D,No- TO SEES I^Siil ; S b'a« -»? ucs
♦/ agents. And we take subscriptions for See the new "Mannish" Gloves cor- Repairs NO W, we can save you approaching it in beauty of color and de- 7 expenditure. special | 2 V >
/> the Delineator, the recognized fashion rect for street wear. As good a Glove 25 per cent from Fall prices. ■ Consult; sign. Then prices are an added induce- " Dress Shields, imperial light weight J
JL, authority. Visit the pattern section—in vso . elsewtiere at O*9 C^' us. Advice and estimates cheerfully ment. You should call here before you Estimates given for entire House- size 3, every pair warranted V
L2J the new annex, second floor. $2.UU a pair. Here tor.. «p I ♦t^V ; , submitted. -v ;/ v -„. .: place your order. : furnishing. Monday special per pair .' ©C p
, •■ - - - •■ ■ - : -■-'■' • ■' - ' ' ■•"-■ -' --- ■ -:. - ■ r '--.-'l :■. .■'■■■ ■■'•■■■ :•.-.■ -.»-■■:.-; ■ .■■ - . - a . ' *~ v J^ \z
backwords slowly on account of the jai
upon his ankles ancffcnee joints. By the
use of Harvey's diet list he reduced his
weight within a year about one pound a
week, and then found that he was re
lieved of his superfluous weight per
manently.
The following is the list:
Breakfast, at 9 a. m.—s or 6 ounces of
either beef, mutton, kidneys, broiled fish,
bacon, or cold meat of any kind, except
pork jr veal: a large cup of tea or coffee
(without milk or sugaj?) a little biscuit,
or one ounce of dry toast: making to
gether 5 ounces ©olid, nine ounces liquid.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBS, APRII, 6 , 1902 .
Dinner, at 2 p. m.—s or 6 ounces of any
fish except salmon, herrings, or eels;
and meat except pork or veal; any vege
table, except potato, parsnip, beet-root,
turnip, or carrot: an ounce of dry toast;
fruit out of a pudding, not sweetened, any
kind of poultry or game* and two or
three glasses of good claret, sherry or
madeira (champagne, port, and beer be
ing forbidden) making together 10 to 12
ounces solid and 10 ounces liquid.
Tea, at sp. m.--3 ounces of cooked
fruit, a rusk or two, and a cup of tea
without milk or sugar; making 2 to 4
ounces solid and 9 ounces liquid
Supper, at 9 p. m.—3 to 4 ounces of meat
or fish similar to dinner, with a glass
or two of claret or sherry and water;
making 4 ounces folW and 7 liquid.
For nightcap, if required, a tumbler of
grog (gin, whisky, or brandy, without
si;gar) or a glass or two of cljfret or
sherry.
Vogel, a German authority has arrang
ed a bill of Jare conformable with Ger
man customs. It is:
Breakfast—Coffee without milk or
sugar, or with a small quantity of each;
a little toast or biscuit (no butter cr
cakes).
Second Break fast (for one accustomed
to high feeding>-Two lightly boiled eggs,
a Lttle lean ham, or other kind of lean
meat, one cup of tea or one glass ot
light acid wine.
Dinner—One plate of thin meat soup,
lean meat (boiled or roasted), green veg
etables, a few potatoes and a little bread.
After Dinner—Cafe noir.
Supper—Meat soup, tea with ccld meat,
lean ham, lightly boiled eggs, salad and
a little bread.
These bills of fare might be collated
frcm other works without number, but
they all imitate each other in the main
particulars. That given by Hare, an
American authority, will serve to com
plete the trio, and give the "fat man'
a variety.
Breakfast—One or two cups of coffee
or tea, without milk or sugar, but sweet-
ened, if desired, with a pram or two of
saccharine; three ounces of toasted or
ordinary white bread or Fix ounc
bran bread. Enough buttc-r ma.
used to make the bread paU table, not I
more tha.n one ounce. Sliced raw toma
toes with vinegar, or cooked tomatoes
without and sugar or fats. This may be
varied by the use of salt or fresh" tish
at breakfast or dinner.
Dinner (Noon Meal.) —One soup plate
full of bouillon, consomme. Jullcai
other thin soup, or a cupful of . .
made from extract. One niece of the
■white meat of any kind of bird or fowl.
Sometimes a small piece, the size ,i one's
hand, of rare beef or mutton, but no fit;
accompanied with string beans, cilery,
stewed or raw, spinach, kale, cabbage,
beans, asparagus, leeks and younx
onions. Following this, lettuce " wit*\
I vinegar and a, trifle of sweet oil for dress
ing. a cup of black coffee or tea without
milk or sugar and a little acid lruit
such as sour grapes, a sour orai ©p
lemons. This may be followed with a
cigar or cigarettes.
Supper.—One or two soft-boiled eggs
which may also be poached, but not
fried a few ounces of bran bread, aomo
salad and fruit, and perhaps a slasa or
two of light, dry but not sweet wine if
the person is accustomed to its u«aj
-.: —Leon Noel.

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