Newspaper Page Text
P rr a ,
T ri tin Sonus yo King
An th umlln yn wonr.
Thai a n milking llio tun
Bhtno curwh re"
Cabbage Salad Shred very Ann a
small head of cabling? add a chopped
onloti, seasoning of salt and pepper,
then pour over the vegetable the fat
fiom a sllco of fried, diced salt jiork
the llttlo brown pieces of pork are nn
addition to the salad Heat a half
cup of vinegar boiling hot In tho fry
lng pan In which the pork was cooked
and pour over the cabbage
Heidelberg Cabbage. Fry twobllces
of diced bacon, when brown add a
chtpped onion and cook until brown
then add half a cup of rlnogar, a tea
spoonful of unit aud a few dashes of
red pepper Add a small bead of
Ehrtdded cabbage, coer and cook
slowly for two hours
Flower 8alad. Scald rlpo tomatoes
of small, uniform slio, then peel and
chill thoroughly With a sharp knife
cut tho tomato Into joints, beginning
at tho blossom end then press open,
remove the seeds as much as possible
and ail Willi seasoned rlced, hard
cooked egg yolk Serve In a nest of
green lettuco with a boiled dressing.
Bref Chill. Urown a fow pieces of
iwnd steak In a little suet, add a
slmdded onion, a chopped green pep
per and a piece of red pepper suffi
cient to make It warm enough for the
family tasto Add a pint of tomatoes,
cover aud simmer for a half hour
Sia'-on with salt when cooking
Peach Marmalade. Use three
fcurilm of a pound of sugar to a pound
of rnilL Moll the pita In water until
t N flavored with them, skim out and
ai (1 (he peaches, jiceled and quartered
1 a half hour btfore adding the
;u ar, then continue cooking for one
h ur stirring often to keen it from
I-irgo pf aches c.mnod whole make
Tci-j i harming cl(i-rts In the winter
hi'i thi luldul in of whipped cream
rough m """i M,,e rut "
""" ll0 Put the ,astc. then
hole w bo hardly noticed
tllnel. POll"'""B StOC, put thfl
,,M?VnR,'?n ,lh n J,al"t rmh and
olUhwth a shoe brush Cow r tho
hand with a p,1or bag t keep It from
being bruised or blackened
Press out the ribbon on your hat
with a curling iron when it becomes
... M i
i - -
CHAIRMAN OF THE EUGENICS CONFERENCE
weather ilihor mott too
!' 1" outrageous rnugb,
Ami nlioRrtl.xr loo much rnln,
.r not half rain ennugh'
James AV hltmmb III . y
THE VIRTUES OF MENU MAKING.
hi v I.
mixi-J wllh irnulika moro or leas.
It's tin one ho do. 3 tlio best
at gits moro kicks than nil tl
When hemming children's dresses
on tho machine uso flno cotton No
100 is good When tho hems or tucks
arc to bo ripped to lengthen the skirt
the line thread will bo easy to rip A
Kiulck Jerk will pull it out.
Soda, unless well sifted, will al
ways be In streaks In food Dissolve
it In a llttlo water before mixing
Stir ft llttlo soda into cream that
Jias changed a bit and It will not bo
Jiotlced when used In coffee
Pantry Hhelves where there aro no
doors can bo kept free from dust by
.putting up an inexpensive window
shade, which can bo pulled down
when tho shelveB are not In use, and
fastened with a hook at tho bottom
W hen a few lemons are found to be
hard and dry, do not throw- them
away, but cover them with boiling
water and let them stand an hour or
two, when they will bo found almost
"as good as fresh ones.
To Fry Liver. Parboil the liver In a
little sweet milk, roll In crumbs and
fry- in butter or bacon fat The par
boiling greatly Improves tho !Uor
Stalo cake crisped In tho oven
makes a nlco addition sprinkled over
puddings, custards and whipped cream
desserts llavor them with a few
drops of rose.
If a llttlo rice, hominy or farina Is
3eft from a meal, mix It with an egg.
a little milk, Hour and baking pow
der and bake In gems or griddle
Very useful dress hangers may bo
made from a barrel hoop Cut tho
hoop In three pieces, wind with white
cloth and fasten a loop to hang It by
In tho middlo
Dust cloths are mado of a )ard of
licinmoj cheese cloth dipped In kero
scuo and allowed to dry They aro
nearly as good as the prepared cloths
heu ironing a shirt waist, try
turning the slcevos wrong side out
and Ironing tho waist first, then fin
Hi bv Ironing tho sleet e Tho walkt
can be Ironed about tho shoulders so
much easier this way
Out the rind from ham and bacon
'with a pair of shears It will waste
much, less than trying to do It with a
One may patch a hole In a carpet
Jus as well as one In a curtain, using I
in tho arrangement of Ute dinner
menu, we would without much thought
upon the matter consider the arrange
ment of the course more a mnttir of
custom than of good reasons founded
upon the phIologj of digestion
Tho canape appeals to the sense of
smell, which Is of such Importance Hi
tho digestive operation Caviar, an.
chovy or any combination used for tho
canape appeals especially to the sense
of smell, which stimulates a flow of
saliva, tho taste of oyster, clam, lob
ster, la also stimulating to the flow
The next course In an ordinary din
ner is soup and nor we find a rea
son for Its being The broth, which
contains meat extractives, is one of
the most powerful stimulants to the
How of gastric Julcog Tho entree,
which follows the soup Is merely neg
atlvely valuible raving time which
allows the gastric Juices to be se
creted In sufficient quantities to act
on the heavier foods whloh follow
The dessert, which follows, is usu-
all of very different food stuff than
rhat which has preceded It
The old Idea that foods were
churned and mixed In the stomach
and then expelled Is qulto correct.
Scientists till us that only the food
which lies next to tho mucuous lining
of the stomach Is acted upon by the
Gastric juice And that the first food
taken into the stomach takes that po
sltloti and remains there until ex
pelled Into tho small Intestines Each
addition of food takes Us position, so
that tho last eaten lies In the center,
where It Is not reached at all by thu
stomach Juices. If It is pastry, tho
time Is occupied by the action upon It
by tho saliva which digests starch, so
that It Is fully prepared to bo ex
pelled when tho time arrives It tho 1
center food could bo reached at once
by tho gastric Juices its digestion '
would at onco be arrested, as tho gas
tric Juice, being acid destroys tho al
kaline of the saliva The whole proc
ess of digestion Is so wonderful and
our menus are so well arranged to
follows its laws, that menu making as 1
ha fnllnn. It l ..lt.. .. -.1 .- '
n u liiuun it IS IVIII1 .1 SVJUUUe Ul )
AV i .
VALUE OF POULTRY PRODUCTS
Poor Methods of Preparing and Mar
keting; Deprive Poultryman of
Much of Ills Profits.
uuceci upon American furms Tho
ever Increasing number of farms and
plants devoted exclusively to poultry
Darwin's theory of evolution, tho
survival of the fittest and the Influ
ence of environment In the develop
ment of organic Wo, has provoked
much controversy, and has sometimes
been allowed to remain In ( lie dim do
main of speculation like tho atomlo
theory of Kpk-uruH or the Platonic sys
tem of Ideas It tin at lust ben
it cognized as s.011 ethlng ;ra. Ural In
the m.cial life of the human race. The
most sobtr iiitnded of physicians.
economist and nhllsnlhronfeu have In tha iii..a h,..i.... ..
ackn.ml.dged that the ltnprovenis.it try. I'nquestlonably the great bulk
of the ra(,e tlle promollon , lu lHp. 0, pry ,)roducts hM com(j )n
Pirn m, and the prevention of many , past from tho latter sources and this
moral errors depend very largely upon condition It likely to continue
a r. cognition of such laws as that of Many farmers concede that their
net. Hit. rhe parents of the coming flocks of poultry yield them a fair
ZZlVZ? V 1 b 1k:'1 ' f0r th I proBt' aIlbouh ar IxtelHfent ob
furlhirlns; of the racs's haui ne in server ! lif i j - 7. ......
the future H I, upon this baMs that In Investigating tl.o great market" to
e new science, i:.,ge,s has hem , learn that poor methods of preparing
lna.igun.led and has claimed the at- and marketing alone prevent the pro-
.JM-irsrsKsarsra S3- a-x s?ws ss
.. iu jruuze inai meir profits could
bo largely Increased, first, by the
production of hotter and more uniform
Roods; and second, by Improved meth
ods of disposing of them.
Not Infrequently It Is stated that
high grade goods sell themselves,
and In a sense this Is true, hut It Is
uiy r if. BTONKuuiiN.) I QUEER ILLUSION IN I FTTFR?
Poultry products of various u,i. , n ,ul-ucluh 'N LtlltHi
form one of the greatest crops pro-1
Optical Principle That Eye Exanner.
ates Upper Part of Object
Good Example Qlven.
rr,;': T womel T" frpm Awerlc' rn.n,, Nor.
,?..' , y,' ' '' Rrt'et"' "d Jai",n- !t ' Interesting to note thst the nresl.
?.rl "r::L8 tli: r? ?. cet Wi,, wh or.giSa"i
.... , """""on on wmen us punrlples are based
., , ' 'I" mn I'uavu
that if the hiima , r., i . ' n' P'M" Ur MKiot Dv-Wln' "th tlt
vnai 11 me Human race Is to continue to progress, indeed If It is not in !.
some o the ground so painfully won In the long ages Ts uggll I Ihe JLst
some other agencj. checking .he reproduction t the feeble in fly and mTnd
'""" u- """ l take the place of natural selection the uctlon of which not ,h , . vruo' uut " "
we are now In so many wav. rightly endeavoring to ? U A C S"X
inarsetea in the mott careful manner
""Ping produce large amounts off Most people when they go to make
high grade good., although these am I letter, or ngures cannot make U.em
noonsldersble whet, compared with I so they look rtaht Try he best U.ey
ZX" L C0. f- " '! !" '"HUM metlnw ring
. ... "-""'-" tn ' "arm anu with tbe pronortlons Thi. I. mi
due to the fat that our eyes do not
see things exactly the way they are,
but are all the time fooling us.
1'or example It Is an optical prin
ciple tint the eje exaggerates the
upper part of au object and under
estimates tlie lower pitrt if you make
a letter ii ror Instance and make tho
upper bow the same site as the low or.
the letter will never look right, for
the upper psit will look too bl and
the letter will be topheavv Kor Hi i
reason It Is necessary In designating
letters to allow for the error the ee
FETE OF THE "400" AT PUBLIC BEACH 1
i -- "" -
mike and make Hie upper p-vrts
smaller than w want them to look
That this is tho casa vnti can uroiIv
icir iu me mosi carerui naanner t . 7. '
Th. poultry m.n who receive. V ?'h "T.? " leUer 'S
Whirling about merry-go-rounds and
thrusting at coveted brass ring prlies,
bowling over "Aunt Sail)" or shoot
ing at tabbing balls In the rifle range,
more than 300 raenil ers of the stira
mor colony enjoved several hours of
amusoment the oilier eunlng as
guests of Mrs Oliver 11 l Belmont
at Newport public beach After 10
o'clock the public was excluded from
New ports miniature Coney Island
From that hour until they became
tired, Mrs Delraont's guests had full
possession aud enjoyed a night as In
fotmal as It was novel
Mrs Uelmonls reasons for glvlns n
free evening at Kaston's beach were
thiecfold, aside from her desire to pay
social obligations Those reaKins were
a protect against extravagant enter
talnlng, au Intention to turn over to
a public Institution money expended In
a social diversion nnd an nrgument
against the hiring of men waiters.
"In the flrBt place I nm In favor of
tho truly democratic idea In entertaining,
the highest quotation, for his prod I SS"' !!!r" '7!,., JT l"?
rortued, while those on the right, he
ing wrong side up, look topheavy And
t the funny part about It is tint
If ou will turn the paper up.lde down
you will And that It It the first i-nlr
that look wrong and the second one
that looks right.
In fact If you keep your oym n
either one of the H'a or 's whllo
t irnlng the paper upside down, i ho
v-ry shape of the letter or figure will
uppear actually to change When ou
have to design anything noienilir
this principle Designs, remetnt.r.
must satisfy tha eye even thoni.li
their proportions are not niathem it
Different Styles of Egg Cases.
ucts throughout the year Is the on
who studies "how, when and where"
to market. He learns that during cer
tain months In each year there is a
'?.it1K,pl!.t5S:l CHILDREN FONDOF BANANAS
as largo a quantity as possible of I , ,... . I
these products during the season of , Utt'iw niS'm ,t0JN,eve.r. Tlre '
sent supply Ho tlwn ascertains lu
which marketB he can dispose, of
these goods to best advantage, and
prepares and packs them according to
the requirements of thoso markets.
Poultry products are concentrated
Raid Mm Ilelmnnt 'I oaa nn
reason in the tremendous expenditure of money so common this summer In Bd lu.ble aUhouanotn.rlw
giving socletj an evening's diversion" I , , , ,, Jff a,,oun not extremely
i,v',D,"'u' ii.-itiiuiu, uijpruvt'u nieafis
PROFESSOR MAXWELL'S NEW EXPERIMENT
OV have more than Ukfly no
Vlien you dldri t when joi could
That j, the thing you didn't do
v aa Jcs the thins you should "
A delicious way of preparing cec for
an Invalid Is to beat tho white until
stiff then turn In tho jolk nnd beat
all together. It Is simpler than heat
ing them separately and the bulk Is
tho ramo. Add flavoring, milk. Bait
and sugar beforo serving.
When frosting cakes, butter a
plcco of manllla paper and pin ronncT
tho cake, then pour In tho frosting
and liavo It as thick as you like, it
will not run ofT Tho paper collar can
be removed when the frosting is cold
When emptying feathors from one
pillow to anolhor, sow tho two open
in kb together, and tho feathers can
then be shaken from one to tho other
without losing any.
Worn out cuffs of shirts or shirt
waists make good holders, as they aro
small and easy to handle Tho button
holes nro used to hang them within
A largo-handled dipper set Into a
pan makes a good double holler and Is
easy to manage
If tho embroidery hoops must be
wound to mako them tight enough,
wind with twine, as they hold much
better than when wound"wlth cloth
of transportation make It posslblo for
tho poultrjman to place his goods In
the best markets without greatly In
New York will try an experiment
this fall which, if successful, will
completely overturn all methods hlth
crto applied lu its sibools and Intro
duce a now era In education
It Is po sennatlonal that, at first
night, it seems like the Impossible
dream of a mad Inventor Yet It has
the thorough approval of men who
are by no means identified with an
thing sentational and unpractical,
among them Superintendent of Schools
Ulllinm II Maxwell and I)r Louis
Feed During Molting,
This Frult--Cooked In Many
i:vcry day of their lives the bright
cjed little Cuban children eat ba
lianas They nro so fond of this fruit
that they never grow tired of It
rholr mothers make a flour by grind
lng strips of dried hannuns and from
this flour make banana biscuits Ihn
children alo are fond of baked green
bananas and they eat with relish a
dish msde of cooked banana sprouts
Practically every part of the ba"
nana tree and fruit Is valuable Tho
The molting of fowls is a natural rJL-..n.iL;. " "'"r?? . 1
process nnd not a disease and iio V , , 7 7 '"'''
modlcal treatment Is necessary or to I f L t V T.Y'V "ark ise tho
Blrsble Ii iMii. fen-i. i,..t -. I ,ough M'er of ,,le eTen are mado
done riiirlns- l,n. uu.i,r ,. ...,. "rB" " "ol '" '"" nowever. They
bonaceous food should be glen than
when tho weather 1b cool Oats, wheat, I
cm cioverwairairaorany leguminous!
seeds may' te used more because the I
holm, capital of Sweden
Fifty mcnt.ill derectlvo school
children will be the first subjects of
the experiment. They will enter and
seat themselves In what will look, to
Jill Inlonta nnrl till...,.,.... 111.- ....
,, t - ......- ..uu in,, iniBC.) line ill! ur-
d nary schoolroom. Hut It will be far from that Through the walls Invisible
electrical currents will run, by means of which. It Is declared, the brains
of tho chlldern will receive nrtlflcl.il stimulation to such an extent that they
will be transformed from dunies Into star pupils
City Superintendent of Schools William II Maxwell said. In confirming
the report that tho experiments aro to be mndo
I am conv Inced that tho high frequency current has no deleterious ef.
feet; that, on the contrary, it Is postltlvely beneficial, and that the experi
mental teits should bo and In all probabiliy will be carried ou lu the Tall'?.
die down every year after hearing
fruit, hut before departing they semi
tip new shoots, which grow into trei s
lu a few month.. Some great clus-
ti.ti,. u .. ,i. .i.-. ..... "" "' uiwmims appear on mem ana
Ulan of Columbia universllj. while tbrt I ,?,. . ,'..'''. "..'" . . ' ''"fe the trees are a year old he; y
Inventor of the scheme. Nikola Tesla. I good so arc h.eti turnips buTh. or ' '"",C''M ' ,1B fnl" aro c,,t from ,l,cm
can point for corroboration of what Tubers of anv sort tlmt lev w in eT Pn1 Mppd ' ""' Unl,e1 S,alM an1
he claims, to the oxtreme.v g.,c,eS,ful I They shouf 'uZ 1 'on or "iner ,,,r
rtnults already obtained bv n.i.ina nf i,. ...... ..... u "lr
hl (. ! I- .1. .. .. .. ... .7 I cl'"-WIIHi u ou
." lu.viiLiuu in iuu BtliUUlH OI &IOCK-
J. G. SCHURMAN NEW ENVOY TO GREECE
New Zealand Leads.
New Zealand, tho land of butter and
eggo la In some respects In advanco
ox other countries in tho matter of
care for domestic animals. It Is not
tustomwy there for stock to be
housed, oven in winter, but some pro
tection Is necessary for hprsos and
cows In cold or wet woathor, espe
cially at night. For this purposo, can
vas covers aro used, particularly when
the animals aro left out In pastures ex-
pesed to severe weather. During the
One's Beat Always.
Do tho best you can where you are.
and when that Is accomplished God
will open the door to a higher sphere
winter tho covert are kept on most or j Henry Ward Beechcr
all the time, but In other seasons they
are put on at night and removed In
the morning. So universal baa this cus
tom of covering become that United
States Vice Consul General Henry D
Iiaker recommends that American
manufacturers mako a special oinvna
for tho market
President Tnft tout to ttfa sonato
during the closing days of congress
the nomination of Jacob Gould Schur
man, president of Cornell university,
to be minister to Greece This nomi
nation created some surprise, since
there has been no announcement that
George II Moses, the present minis
ter to Greece was to leave that post
It was stated that Mr. Moses volun
orlly tendered his resignation for pri
vate business reasons some time ngo,
and that It has bocn accepted. He ex
pects to leave this post within a short
time. Intimations that Mr. Moses was
bilng recalled were without confirma
tion at eltbor the White House or
state department or from members of
the New Hampshire delegation.
Dr Schurman, who lias long been a
oloso friend of President Taft, has ar
ranged to take a year's leave from bis
duties as president of Cornell In ac
cordance with custom, ilr Schurman,
like all other ministers and ambassa
dors, will be uxpected to formally tender bis resignation on March 4 next
whether President Tart Is re-electl or not Dt Schurman has been president
of Cornell since 1892, and was born on Prince Edward Island fifty eight years
ago. He has o degree of A n and A. M from the University of London, and
U a LL. li. of Columbia, Yale, Edinburgh, Williams, Dartmouth, and Harvard
P . -a-" M I
Sow turnips for poultry food.
This Is tho month to wago war on
Almost all varieties of geecc make
Dry brnu makes a good chicken feed
tho year round.
There should bo Bhndo provided In
every poultry jnrd.
Feed sneot milk occasionally during
tho sumrrer months.
Overfeeding Is a common causo of
loss among turkeys.
A turkey cannot grind lis food with
out having sharp grit.
Osts aro (lie best feed far grovilnff
bone and large frame.
Summer eggs that go to market
must be abovu suspicion.
Gceso live Jong, but It Is not wlso
to" keep ganders over four yearn old.
Geeso have been bred for tahlo uso
at least stneo the days of snotent
A turkey when a few weeks old
GLOVE IS MADE REVERSIBLE
Excellent Idea for Making Daseball
Mlt It Shown In Illustration Fits
An Idea that would seem to be par
tkularl) adaptable for baseball gloves
Is shown lu the Illustration It Is n
ererslble glove, that Is, a glove which
can he woriton either tb9 right or tho
left hand 'This Is made 'possible by
the provision of two thumbs, each of
which has an outside pocket Into
which It can he tucked when not lu
us. The glove Is shown In tho draw
ing as used for the l(t band.
grows very fast and has a voracious
If you want large, haalthy chicks.
cont crowd more than twenty-fivo In
Yard tho young .took during the
day and house at night to slop num.
Do not get the Idea that there Is tu
money In poultry unless you ralto
poultry on a largo scale.
Feod for growing pullets and eosk-
errU should consist largely of oratk
ed oatt wllh tho hull removed.
Select a warm place away from tho
windows for roostt, and havo an In
clined platform under them to catch
Damp Salt Before Rain.
Very few persona know that when
the salt gets damp It Is either be
cmim It Is too ntr the sea or be
cause It I sjolag to rain. It Is very
hard to kesp tha salt cellar dry at
tbs seashore as there Is so muck
moisture In the air all the time; hut
In other placet It Is usually a sign
of rain waeu tits salt gats dump.
Things that hslp themselves to the
water la tha air are callad "delhiuet
cent," aad salt It one of'tliem. When
water It Id the air In the form ot
gas It sometime becomes too plenti
ful for the air to hold, and then wt
get what It called "precipitation" ot
rain Hut long before water vapor
In the air It heavy enough to fall In
I Vain there Is enough of It to ejsr
t to make cs.lt damp