Newspaper Page Text
F YOU hear a who -nti nn. or
un apt prirtim i nmmlt It to
your luLmory. - hlr Hi nry hldney
GOOD THINGS FOR THE FRUIT
To Prepare Grape Jelly. I'lclt over I
llio grapes, wash anil rt'inovH the j
stems rut In a pres rvlng kettle,
heat gradually to the boiling point,
tnash thoroughly and let cool thirty
minutes. Strain through n coarse
strainer, then through a Jelly bag.
Measure the Juice, brlug to tho boiling
point n,nd boll !vo minutes Add an
equal measure of sugar lloll five min
utes, skim, pour Into glasses and place.
In a sunny window to stand for a day.
Game Jelly. ThlB Is a most dell
cIoub jelly to servo with venison or
game of any hind Prep ire a peck of
wild grapes. Put Into the kettle with
a quart of vinegar (If not too acid), a
fourth of a eup of whole cloves and
the same, of stick cinnamon Bring to
the boiling point and cook until tho
grapes are soft. Strain through a Jelly
bag and add six pounds of heated
sugar, thon boll seven minutes.
Pear Chips. Wlpo tight pounds of
pears, removo tho stems, quarter and
corn, then cut In small pieces Cover
and let stand over night with four
pounds of granulated sugar and a
fourth of a pound of Canton glngor
rut in bits. In the morning simmer
three hours Put Into a stono Jar.
Damson Preserves. Wlpo damson
plums with a piece of damp cloth and
pru k each fruit ilvo times with a sll
vi r fork Malio a sirup of three
fourths their weight In sugar, allow
ing a cup of water to each pound of
sugar As soon as the sirup Is boil-In-;
kklm and add tho plums, a few
at a Mmc Cook until soft Place In
Quince Jelly. Wipe quinces, remove
e'i m and blossom and cut In quarters
rd remove the seeds Put the
miners in a kettle add cold waler to
rome nearly to tho top of tho fruit,
;.ud simmer until soft. Mash and
ki ram through a sieve, then through a
II v I11.C I'oil twenty minutes and
add an equal quantity of sugar lloll
vcn minuter and pour into glasses
Water mi Ion pickles are prepared
!) soaking In salt water over night,
th- n boll in a little water with a pinch
tif alum to toughen them, and then
plump In iro water and spice with
Mnegar, brown sugar and spices as
liirnrt'I.TY Is nrver n
nlnlueU unices ou make It
lifrt ultit nrc HotuMt- In brains,
and th k-to-lt-leni-is
Sweetbread Salad. Mix equal p-irts
of parboiled sweetbreads cut In halt
In h puces with celery llnely cut
Mol. ten with Delmonlco dressing and
arrange on lettuce loaves.
Delmonlco Dretslng. Mix a half ta
bu rpnn of mustard, three-fourths of
n tablespoon of BUgar, then add an
1 rd wi II beaten, two and a half table
r mi ir fills of melted butur, three
fourths of a cup of craim mid a
fourth of n cup of vinegnr Cook over
hot water, stirring constantly. Strain
Celery With Roquefort. Cut and
nm short, crisp stalks of celery.
'ream two tablcBpoonfuls of Roque
fort with two of cream choettc sea
urn v Mli pepper and fill the hollows of
In cilery stalks with tho cheese.
in rve turrounded with chopped Ice.
Fairmont Sandwiches Cut sand
v K b bread Into nne-foiirth-lnc.il slices,
bu'ti-r tpailngly on both sides and put
between slices some finely cut red
nnd grceu peppers, Ilcmovo tho mois
ture by wringing tho peppers In a
cheese cloth, moisten with mavonnalso
dressing There should bo two laers
of green and one of red or. If pie
ferred, Just tho reverse. Told In
cheese cloth and press under a weight
Cut In thin slices for serving.
Roast Duck With Peanut Stuffing.
Wild ducks should be cooked about
half as long as the tamo variety.
Placo ihln slices of salt pork over the
breast to baste and bake a half hour,
baiting every I've minutes with fat
from the pan. For stuDlng. add a half
cup of chopped peanuts to three
fourths of a cup of crumbs, ono-half
cup of heavy cream and two table
rpoorfuls of melted butter; season
with salt pepper, cuyoimo and a fow
drops of onion Julco
Conserve. A delicious preserve
similar to marmalade is prepared la
Frederic Mistral's Health.
Fortunately tho alarming rumors
current concerning tho health , of
Frederic Mistral provo to havo been
exaggerated. If not unfounded. Tho
veteran poet had been suffering from
a slight Indisposition, doubtless due to
the heat. A visitor found him In tho
early afternoon, when his ago and
tho hour might well have counseled a
siesta, seated at his desk correcting
tho proofs of his latest volumo, at
present In the press, "Lea Ollvades.
Already the poet, greatly to nls
m. vacs rv nn-i .j , a.
this way Cook In a steamer threo
pounds of carrots until tender; add
the Julco and rind of Blx lemons, four
pounds of nigar and a quarter of a
pound of Bhellcd almonds. Cook to
gether for an hour.
3 TIH: ntotl struKKU irutiiptd
ami In Urn ilirk
t ! !" 11 1 the llKht, up toward the per-
80 we. tow inl light and knowledge, lovo
rixlng our ei-s on nnm dlvlnT mirk "
TIPS FOR THE HOUSEWIFE.
When boiling cauliflower, place It In
tlio boiling water, head down, It will
come out much whiter than If exposed
to tho air.
In giving an alcohol bath to a pa
tient, an old toilet water bottlo Is
useful to hold the alcohol, as tho shak
er cork allows only a few- drops to fall
at a time, and the other hand Is fre-u
A nlco salad dressing and one easy
to prepare is this: Mix a tablespoon
ful of sugar with two of milk or
cream; add two tahlespoonfuls of vln
egir, a pinch of salt and pepper. A
Uttlo celery salt is an addition wbcu
used with cabbage.
Tho care of pillow cases, towels,
napkins and sheets When putting
away the freshly ironed onus, put
them at the bottom of the pile, and In
this way, as they are used from tho
top, they will get equal wear.
When waBhlng unbleached muslin,
do not rlnBo in bluing water, as it
will make It dark
Cook prunes peaches apricots and
all dried fruits In a boan pot with
sugar and water whllo baking. Tho
long, slow cooking develops flavor.
The shins of dried peaches aro eas
ily removed after the are soft.
Sandwich bread Is so much nicer It
Inked in pound baking powder cans.
Thero Is no crust and they need no
Nicely browned rolls hollowed out
make good receptacles to hold any
cream chicken, oysters or vegetables.
Vi:l.U conked arid a well
... ...,1 Inn.l Imraii-it nn thft
part of the entrrt-vlnir n ncnw oi rctr-ci
he owes to his irui-t whose comfort and
hopptnea he n.ntrols whllo they aro un
der hia roof
FOR A COMPANY LUNCHEON.
The following recipes may bo fol
lowed or modified to suit the taste of
Plmlento Bisque. Cook a half cup
of rice In three parts of chicken stock.
Itub through a sieve and add tho pulp
of six red peppers rubbed through a
olavn Tim nenners. If fresh. Will
need to bo cooked boforo using; the
canned variety can be used wunout
nnlrlni, AHfi tWO t e.lSOOOnf Ul S Of
salt, a half teaspoon of tabasco sauco.
llrlng to the boiling point and nun nan
n run nf whlnoed cream Just bctoro
serving. Scno with croutons.
Spanish Chops. Gash six thick
French chops nearly to the bone and
stun with tho following; To six ta
hlespoonfuls of bread crumbs add
threo tahlespoonfuls of chopped
cooked ham, two tahlespoonfuls each
of chopped mushrooms and melted
butter, season with salt and cayenne.
Dip tho chops In crumbs, egg and
crumbs, and fry In deep fat.
Tomato Salad. Peel small sized
tomatoeB and cut In eights without
sovcrlng the sections, open out llko
iim nnials nf a flower, and In tho cen
ter place a tcaspoonful of pearl onlona
with a touch or riceu nam couki-u tss
yolk. Servo on lottuco with Trench
dressing, to which Is added finely
chopped parsley nnd green pepper.
For a frozen dish a parfalt or rasp
berry lco cream will bo appropriate.
Tho raspberries, either fresh or pre
served, aro used for a garnish, In the
cream the fruit Julco Is added to tho
cream before freezing.
Small Cakes. Mako a cup cake, or
sponge, If preferred, baked In small
pans. Cut a holo In the top when
cold and fill with sweetened whipped
cream. Put back tho small lid nnd
cover tho cake with frosting or choco
lato Icing. If the wholo of tho top of
tho cako Is off It Is not bo easy to
handle, as It Is apt to bo lifted off.
Itolls may bo baked In shallow cup
cako pans, threo In a pan, and when
rcrved, If small and well made look
llko thrco-leaf clovers.
nmimnment. has road of his own
death In the papers. Ho says that
such prematura announcements nr
so many certificates of longevity. Yes
terday an Italian Journal published a
long and ouloglstlc obituary, which
tho poet will doubtless read with hu
morous relish. Paris correspondence
The fashions have gone under ea.
Or o one summer man aasertj.
lie says the mermaids. If you ptoa.
Are all attired la hobble skirt.
MTT. . v X.H nmm' BftiiHaMa -MT Mn .aim..i
CARDINAL IS GENIAL
out his sermon, written in a composition nooic and let them go to work
"Tho cardinal Is a familiar figure In the streets of llaltltnore, or was when
I was there He enjoyed walking nnd walked much ocn In his rooms In hlj
esldence, Just back of the cathedral "
MRS. FISH'S DOVE
The 1-ouls XVI ball given by Mrs
Stuytesant Fish nt Newport tho other
night in honor of her ulece, Miss
Helena Fish, daughter of Hamilton
Fleh of New York, was the greatest
ball that Newport has- eeu In a gen
eration More than 400 Invitations had been
Issued and Mrs. Fish had a large addi
tion. 50xG0 feet, built to the east of
the ballroom nt Crossways, her New
port homo. Tho addition was left open
on tho west ctde Ilejoml It was n
bower of roses of delicate pink and
red huo In tho arbor was a fountain,
In which swam mrladB of goldfish,
and thrre were gorgeous tropical wa
ter plants floating on tho surface and
bending over the brink of the foun
tain 1ho ballroom was decorated with
numerous Louis XVI baskets and gar
lands, blue and pink. In tho corners
were largo orange trees, laden with
fruit, nnd large French mirrors also
plajcd nn Important part In the mott magnificent decorative scheme.
The ball was opened shortly before midnight by a dance of nymphs, dona
by professionals, tho lights In the ballroom being turned un in moonlight ef
fect. While this dance was In progress-thousands of butterflies ere liber
ated and fluttered about tho flower-bedecked walls and stairways.
At tho same time hundreds of snow-white doves were set free nnd flaw
around, billing and cooing. These camo as ,1 surprise to the guests, as had
many others of a minor nature, such ns changes In tho electrical display In
the garden, which was strung with thousands of incandescent globes of
JAMES R. MANN, THE "GREAT OBJECTOR"
Mann Is only an crdinnry speaker, who speaks for his purpose. That pur
pose In the bouse vas to embarrass tho speaker, within the limitations ol
legitimate parliamentary warfare
GLADYS GRACE, LAST
Gone is tho last of tho Graces "Tho
Four Graces," as London calls tho four
beautiful daughters of Michael P.
Grace, brother of tho Into William II.
Grace, mayor of New York two dec
Three of the sisters have already
mado brilliant marriages. Now the
fourth and the fairest, as well as tho
youngest. Miss Gladys Grace. Is to mar
ry Capt. Hamilton Grace of tho Elev
enth Hussars Tho gallant olucor Is
no relative of his bride-to-be. but both
originally camo from tho same old
IrUh stock. Tho wedding takes place
toward tho end of the year, when tha
grcrt estate, liattlo Abbey, leased by
Mr Grace, will bo tho scene of as
splendid a wedding as any of tho three
that hava preceded It, as ono by one
the fair Americans wedded power,
tltlo or wealth matches equally as Im
portant as this newest ono Is to be.
The eldest daughter. Bllsa Mcrcodes
Grace, marrieo. 1110 huh. uuucu cu-
monL member of Parliament, and an Important man In politics, tho younger
son of Viscount Allendale and brother of tho present holder of tbo tltlo. The
second daughter, Elena Grace, became the wife of the Barl of Donoughmoro,
formerly under secretary of war, and now chairman of committees of the
House of Lords. The third daughter. Miss Margharita Grace, is Mrs. John 8.
Phlpps, son of the Pittsburg multimillionaire. Henry Phipps. And the last ol
tho quartet, the most beautiful of the four beauties, now goes to the UriUsh
T V. H
- ." ' V u.
-J3a. '"fflaK rjL
' "-' - - -' . .
z vr--- -e -x
"Tho most popular man In Haiti
more, bar nono, Is Cardinal Gibbons."
a8 a nnwRpaper reporter who Bored
a term of six years In that city "Hn
Is also I lie most democratic man and
maybe Hint's tho reason for his popu
larity. Ho Is not onl revered for his
learning and his Isdom, but liked per
sonally by oerj one, Jew nnd tlentlle,
Itonmn Catholic and Protestant. And
the children- they put him next to
Santa Claus In their affections. Tho
cardinnl is as fond of the children as
tlie nn- or him
Some of tho cardinal's best friends
an- ni wppuper men. All of them have
tin- frre.itrst respect and liking for
him He Is always open and frank
with Mum. Ho has been Interviewed
thousands of times and I don't think
he has er been misquoted or his con
fide nee betrayed Ho was wont to re
cchc tho reporters on Saturday after
noon when they desired to.get his ser
mon for tho next day. He would bring
AND BUTTERFLY BALL
Hon James U Mann, the Ilepubli
ran leader In congress, lu known as
the "grcit objector " Whenever he
rises the house expects bis opening
words will be "J object " or "I reserve
n point of order " and th house ts
usually justified In Its expectation
Probably In recent enrs 110 one has
surpassed Mr Mann's record In this
respect He will llllbutter Indefat
Igably to mako his point, and appears
to be no respecter of persons
From tho standpoint of the parlla
mentary tactician Mr. Mann's selec
tion as leader Is commendable, for
with the exception of Mr Hinds there
Is probably no man among the Re
publicans who Js more a walking en
1 vclopedl.1 of precedents and detU
1 ma thtiii Mr Mann, and he will have
Mr Hinds at his side He has given
Speaker Clark many uneasy hours, for
.i.n ir,A,l MtBBni.rlin ta tint mn stmnE-
as 'H' ,nBut lie ,n pnrllumentar) law
OF "FOUR GRACES'-'
I j I
(lty R O ar.U Klta. Wrwtor of Kvenlng
ivparimem. Tho Moody Illble Inatltute,
Chi. ago )
LESSON FOR SEPT. 29.
GOLDEN Tr.XT-"The worda that I
hiM ipokcn unto you ars spirit and aro
life "-John 6 M.
That Sabbath most dreaded by
many superintendents and schools ts
tho one known aa "review Sunday "
It Is Indeed a test of tho ability nnd
Bklll of tho teachers as well as a test
of tho kind of work dona during tho
past thico months Some condemn tho
lllblo school ami compare Its work
with that of the day school, not taking
Into consideration tho differences of
paid and olunteor teachers, the tlmo
deoted to study, tho discipline and
countless other features. I
Ono method of review Is to call out '
the lessons, twcho In number, and
mako some comment upon eai h ono
or else havo somo person report upon
tho subject matter, tho golden text. 1
etc. This method may bo preceded by 1
having somo one tell of that period in '
tho life of Christ from which theso 1
lessonB aro taken; another tell of
some events In contemporaneous his
tory and tho places Jesus visited dur
ing this time. After such statements
It would ho wise to havo a brief stnte
nunt made as to tho subject matter of
the lessons for the entire quarter, o.
g, how many havo to do with mira
cles, teachings, tc. Also n statement
of the principal persons whom Jesus
met. It so happens that during this
quarter there Is no closely connected
thread that runs throughout the les
sons and one Is at a lots to know
Jnst what Roverned the committee In
It would be well therefore to require
a written test froimthe pupils. A set
of questions covering the work of tho I
quarter could be prepared and given I
to the scholars a week In advance and
from this set of questions a half
dozen could be selected on the day
of tho review nnd the riuolnrs bo re
quired to wrlto their answers during
tbo class hour.
What Lesions Teach.
When It comes to selecting the main
truthu taught in each of the lessons
of course there will bo a wide variety
of opinions. Wo may therefore bo
pardoned If our suggestions may not
cgreo with those suggested by others.
Beginning with leeoa ono U boio3
as though tho Mastor Is Fee-king to
show us that all manner of Bin can
be forgiven except that sin which as
cribes to tho devil the work of tho
Son of God. ThlB full and complete re
jection of Christ and his work of re
demption Is what Is known a8 tbo un
Tho second lesBon has to do with
tho Bced, tho sower and the soil. It
Is a great Illustration of the method
whereby Christ is to extend bis king
dom and of the vnrjnus sorts of soil,
(hearts) in which tho seed li to ger
minate The third frMon is another Illus
tration of tho propagating process. In
It we aro shown both the Intensive
nnd tho extensive growth. By the rcf
ironco to the leaven In this lessen
wo are taught, as also In other pan
bles, that in this kingdom ovll will
alio bo present.
Lesson four, tho lesson of the
wheat and the tares. Is n further
teacher along the same Una with tbo
added significance of the harvest and
the Mparatton Incident theioto.
Lesson five teaches us something ni
regards the value of this new King
dom. Its value was sufficient to com
pel heaven to yield Us dearest treas
ure. Losfon six and Keren have to do
with lho nowor of Jesus over wind and
wave, over the man possessed of
demons and over disease and death.
Let tis bring out the reason why Jesus
thus manifested his power, vis, "that
thoy might see tho jvowor of God rest
ing In him," John S 3G.
LosBon eight has to do . with the
groat fact that God has so set forces
at work In his kingdom as to make
the faith of man an essential rt-qul-clto
In Its advancement among men.
Lesson nlno doals with the death
of John tho llaptlst and tho eulogy of
Jesus as to John's character and work.
Tho implacablo hatred of rebuked
evil; tho culmination of unbrldld
lust; the terror of a stricken con
science and the reward of the faith
ful nro some of the truths suggested
In this lesson. Nntico that In this les
1 on thero Is no record of any word of
Lesson ten, the sending forth of tho
disciples and the rules that are to
govern their conduct Is logically fol
lowed by tbo groat Invitation pro
tented In lesson eleven.
Lesson twelve deals with the feed
ing of tho five thousand. He Is the
living bread who alone can satisfy
tho hunger of tho countless multitudca
of mankind. He Is tho ever-sufficient
end the all-sufficient Lord and Savior.
Of course such a rovlew will bo
rapid and perhaps Incomplete, but It
will show that ho has sayings for all
circumstances and power over all con.
dltlons of life. It will show that his
sayings have In them tbo spirit of
life, that will communlctse vllslltr.
and that their efficiency and tbelr ef
fectiveness depends entirely upon Hie
response which we make t them.
"WHAT you want mo3t
in your underwear
you get best in
lhe best fit, the greatest
warmth, (he most comfort and
tin lonpcst wear.
Unlike other fleeces High Rock never
"eheds," bluinka or "pills up." It's
the really reliable underwear at a
$1 (X) per jit whether Union or 3
Two PifLe u
Atk Your Dtoler to
Show it to You
H1GIIUOCK KNITTING CO.
ANGRY FISH BITES AHGUER
DrooMyn Man, the Sufferer, Sendt
Head to Pasteur tnttltute, Fear
Whether a fish can have hvdro
phobla Is a question that Fred
Henry of Hancock street, Hmukbn,
would like to havo settled, and tor
that reason he baa sent to thu Pas
tour Institute In New York the hi ad
of a pickerel that Ml him nt Swaru
wood lake recentlj , sa) s a New ton 1 N
J.) correspondent of tho New urk
Press Henry was fishing In a boat
that was a trifle leaky and ho took off
his shoes aud socks. Ills Hrl i.iuli
was a pickerel weighing three pound
When he yanked tho ilth it lloi ped
around In the bottom of tho boat in
a lively fashion.
As Henry was baiting up again ho
felt n sharp pain In one of hU lent,
and, looking down, saw that the pick
erel had mado a Jump and fastened
Its teeth In his toe. He tried to kick
tha fish away, but tho pickerel held
on and Henry had to use the haudlo
of his landing net to pry open tho
fish's Jaws before he got free of It.
Tho too started to swell where tho
teeth had punctured It, nnd Henry be
came worried. He says ho thinks it
posslbla that the pickerel may hav
had hsdrophobla and, as a precaution
ary measure, he Bent the bead to the
Dest Books for Children.
Eugeno Field, asked for the best
ten books for young people undi-i slv
teen ears of age, Is said to havo
given this list: "Pilgrim's Progres "
Robinson Crusoe," Andersen's Fairy
Tales, Grimm's Fairy Tales. "Scottish
Chiefs," "Ulack IJeauty, The Ara
bian Nights," "Swiss Tamlly Ilobln
fon," "Little Lord Fauntleroy," Tom
Hronn's School Days," for boys, or for
girls, "Little Women."
Only a few years ngo tho chickens
and tho pigs got most of tiio residuum
of a churning. They get very little
of 11 now, for tho wise men of tho
hospitals have educated the public to
a knowledge of Its value. Not et-ly In
cases of serious etomachlc n.lmrnt.
but for all persons of feeble or im
paired digestion, buttermilk Is row r
teemed a boon. Tho once despised
try-product ranks with sweet milk
nnd outranks It both with tl.oto who
find It palatable nnd crave it. and
with thoso for whom It Is medklnally
prescribed. Tho taste for buttermilk
Is mostly acquired, but onee ono gets
the habit It gros and slicks. Hack
of tho developed fondness for ihe
cold, tart, acid beverage Is tho agrec
ablo consciousness that the drink,
with tbo essoin principle of milk elim
inated, Is a food salutary, wholesome
nnd easily digested, and that the more
ono Imbibes of It so much tho beticr.
says the Philadelphia Press. Itecent
years have witnessed an enormous
Increase In tho consumption of but.er
milk. Tbo ease of the Nottingham pollll
clans who were fined for swearing In
their club carries one back to the past,
says tho London Chronicle. Hack to
the days wkor. fines were fixed fitted
to tho rank of the offender. In 1650
a law was passed for tho "better pre
venting and suppresslngs" of swear
ing. It fixed the lines, and directed
that a record of offenders be kept by
a Justice cf the peace and published
quarterly. A lord could swear to his
heart's content for tT.KO, a baronet or
knlgbt for tC.26, and while tho strciig
word cost an esquire J2.20, a gentle
man could relieve bis feelings for
,1.60. All "Inferior persons" for 75
cents. This for the first offense You
were allowed nine lives, so to speak.
But after the ninth Conviction you
were a "common swearer," and were)
In dinger of JalL