Newspaper Page Text
TBOS AH&TJS. SATURDAY OCTOBES 27, UiOO.
The Way to a Man's
heart is through his
seasonable in the way
of frnit and vegetables
can be found at oar
Wax Beans, Cucumbers,
S wee iPotatOeE, Carrots, ,
Malaga and Toka ttrapes.
Dreaded Chickens, Pressed Turkeys,
1C20 Second Ave.
At the table where
our delicious fancy
and ornamented cakes,
layer cakes, fine pas
try, macaroons or
cream pie is served is
natural when your
palate has been sweet
ened by our delicious
baked stuff made di
rectly under Mr.
whom all know to be
the kin of the busi
ness. We Are the Exclusive
for all the leading
brands of fine candies
and fresh shipments
arriving daily of
Huylcr's, AllegrettI, Lowncys
and Funke's Fine Cho
colates. Math & Brautipm Go,
Successors to KRELL & MATH.
Phone 1166. 1718-1718 Seoosd Ave.
A LIVE .COAL TRICK.
Trachea atoral I.arr, Vet H
th Appearance nt Magic.
No n would suppose that It Is pos
sible to hold a glowinir eonl on a piece
of linen or t-otton without burning the
eloth. but that such can le done Is easy
for any one to prove, and nt the same
time the experiment tenches an impor
tant natural law. Every child knows
that the teh-phone and telegraph wires
are made of copjmt lccntise that metal
Is a j:hm1 conductor of heat hnd elec
tricity, which Is only another form of
heat. If a ioker Is heated in the fire,
you phk up a cloth to hold the outer
end, although It has not In-en in the
lire. Ih-chuso experience has taught you
that the heat Is connected through the
metal from the tire to the outer end.
This experiment with the flaming
coal is buMil upon this principle and
the additional one that linen and cot
ton are tor conductor!" of heat. Take
n. globe of copper ami draw a piece of
cloth tightly over it so that there Is
not a wrinkle at the top. If the lliM'n
or cotton Is closely woven, the trick is
nil the more certain. Then, holding
the cloth tightly In place, you tan safe
ly put a glowing coal on top of the
cloth, and. while It burns fiercely, the i
cloth will not even !. scorched.
The reason Is that the great conduc
tivity of the copper draws the heat of
the coal before It can burn" the cloth.
IK) not try this experiment with a
good handkerchief first, for if the cloth
Is not tightly drawn It may burn, but
take some worthless piece of linen or
muslin, and after you are certain of
your exiHTienee you can astonish your
friends who do not know the secrets
To Care m Cold In Una Day
take Laxative Broruo Quinine Tab
lets. .All druggiats refund the monej
ifit fails to core. E- IV. Groves'
sirrnatnre on each bor. Price 25c
AN UNLUCKY PRINCESS.
t Craaddaackter ot Queen Victoria
Seeklnar St DItotcc,
A Berlin correspondent of the St.
Louis Post-Dispatch says
Princess Aribert of Anhalt, grand
daughter of Queen Victoria, Is still sep
arated from her husband, whom she
left so suddenly to visit the United
States, traveling incog. She wants a
It has long been known here that the-
married life of the princess is the te-
verse of happy, and, owing to the un
savory reputaUon of her husband, pop
ular sympathy would be altogether on
her side were it not for her English
birth, Eugiish training and English
way of looking at everything.
A coujiie of years ago she suddenly
left her, husband and proceeded with
out any warning to the Mediterranean
with her brother. Prince Albert of
Lard In Ice Crcnni,
nere is another revelation of .the in-
ner ways and secret workings of
thing,. It comes from some one who
is in the secret of the ice cream maker.
It is not well always to Investigate
too closely the ingredients put into
food made out of the house, or, for
that mat tor. into the ingredients that
go to m:ike even the best domestic
da'ntics. But it will do no harm to
tell this one little story. There is a
delightful creamy piuoothness to some
of the popular, though cheaper, grades
of ice cream. It is a i dens-ant smooth
ness anil suggests real cream from the
Jersey cow, and from that cooling dish
the imagination can wander away, if it
will, to pastoral dreams of running
brooks and country breezes. There
may be a connection with country life
through the ice cream, but It is not by
way of the cow. much of it. That de
lightful smoothness comes from lard,
juantities of It. that go into the frozen
la if its- in place of milk cream is not
to be thought of which f4fflt-fso-fn
the Ice cream, though precious little
of it does.
The Sweetheart Rlnsr.
The sweetheart ring Is a product of
the past suumicr. It Is a baud of
heavy gold, in which Is set. Instead of-
n Jewel, a Hat cuIkj of gold, on tho sur
face of which the initials of the re-
ipient and tho donor are intertwined.
Thus it may be used as a seal. The
Idea Is that when a flirtation Is on be
tween a summer girl and a young man
they exchange these rings, which are
by no means binding in the sense that
an engagement ring is. Apropos of
tills, there is said to le quite a code of
etiquette involved in the sealing wax
used by the owners of sweetheart
rings. Ked is never proper at this
stage, because it means ardent love.
Blue Is a favorite color, signifying
truth. Green means that the affec
tion is fresh and tender, while yellow
indicates Jealousy. The saving grace
of The sweetheart ring lies in the fact
that cither the youth or the maiden
may return his or her ring without of
fense. Phlladelph ia Record.
Women Cyclists Abroad.
W,heelwomen In Europe meet with
many difficulties. In Russia every
thing Is managed "by order of the
czar," and cycling is no exception to
the rule. Before a woman can possess
a wheel she must obtain royal consent.
and this is granted quite sparingly In
Russia. Prance recognizes the right
of the husband as ruler, and therefore
a w !fe cannot join a touring club until
she has received a signed permission
from her husband. In Florence wom
en cyclists must carry two bells to
warn pedestrians of the machine's ap
proach. Men are only required to have
one belL Chicago Tinies-IIerald.
Gold and Silver Trlruinlnaa.
The gold and silver which are to be so
IK'pular this season in so many forms
must be used with discretion, particu
larly the gold. It is seen already on
blouses and Jackets, conspicuous and
Inartistic and unattractive. A little
pold is a good thing, but too much of I
it Is garish. The varieties of materials
In which it 1 to be seen are Increasing
constantly. There wen? chiefly the
plain, tightry woven gold and silver
rlblKjns to be seen last winter, but npw
they are to be seen with loose meshes,
which make them prettier for many
The American joman is showing
with each season more and more Indi
viduality and Independence In her out
fitting. Style is not everything with
her. and first of all she wants to know
whether a thinsr Is becominc as well as
beautiful. And when it comes to freak-
Ish styles they are received more than
icily If advocated at alL The modistes
aud milliners Lave a different creature
" - - i
to cope with today from the woman of
a quarter of a century ago, who took
anything that was offered to her be
cause she was told It was stylish.
The Hk of Hollaad. J-'
Wilhclmina, The young queen of Hol
land, is. very pretty, though her beauty
threatens in future years to run on
somewhat massive lines. Her admir
ing subjects gaze at her and then mur
mur to an acquiescent neighbor, "Isn't
The young nuoen has fine eyes, a
I clear complexion and a glorious tinge
I of rose pink in her cheeks. Then her
I hair is the rich brown that painters
I love, and there is plenty of it. Wilhel-
I mina has a reputation for dignity, but
not long ago she enjoyed herself so
much at a court ball, waltzing with the
energy of a healthy girl who has tem-
iiorarilr forsa-tten she is atlueen and
ouly remenilJPrs she is young" and hap
py, that a toil of her hair fell down
and had to be pinned up again by a
lady in waiting.
The little incident set all tongues
wagging. It was exaggerated ana com
mented upon all over Holland with an
anxiety only abated by the discovery
that the queen's partner in the dance
bad been her uncle, her mother s broth
er, the Frinee of Waldeek-Pyrniont.
This relative and his wife, who are
both still young, are the only people
with whom Wilhelmina. really frater
nizes In a natural Jolly way. She has
no friends of her own age, and m Hol
land the royal family is limited to a
very small circle. The two or three
princes and princesses available are
middle aged, dowdy and dull. Yet
Wilhelmina obviously enjoys her
Power of Wealth In Society.
Lady Warwick has been discussing
the question of present day society in
I the pages of Tho Lady's Realm. She
lays stress on the capture of fashion
able London by what she calls tho
The birth of tho new order is traced
to the death of the prince consort
nd the queen's consequent withdraw-
I al from tho capital and from social
functions. "Mammon." says Lady
WnMrl,.'.- "lnlil cioo-n in lio fnrtrcma-
the outworks fell one by one, and the
I citadel surrendered without discretion, j
The progress was slow at first, but the
end came with startling rapidity. The j
r-olilon fcov unlocked even the most ex- I
kohh n kcj uniockeu een tue most cx
elusive portals. Mammon ruled su- I
preme. Aever at any previous period
in .English society has the power of
wealth been so great."
Society, In Lady Warwick's opinion
I and It Is a very true one has suffered
a revolution. "The former leaders of
society," she says, "are elbowed on
one side if they cannot compete in the
display of mammon. Birth, talent,
service in the state, all have to give
wry lefore this new power, which is
the more dangerous because it Is sen
sible of no checks and acknowledges
but small responsibility."
American Ctrl Wives ot Germans.
It Is worthy of note that not only
was the wife of the Baron Von Ket-
teler, the German minister who was
murdered in Peking, an - American,
Miss Ledyard of Detroit, but the wife
of the German minister appointed to
succeed Von Ketteler, the Baron Von
Schwarzenstein, Is an American, Maud
Roosevelt La Vinsen, and the wife of
the officer sent out to command the
allied armies, tho Count Von Walder
seo, is an American, Miss Lee of Jsew
York. The Baroness Von Schwarzen
stein is a second cousin of Colonel
ltoosevelt and 'was a belle in. Wash
ington two winters ago. She met there
the Baron Mumm Von Schwarzenstein,
who was attached to the German lega
Miss La Vinsen was " stopping
im o iuv ,.,uum.
The baronesstOok her !
niece to Euro., whither the attache ;
followed, and the marriage was one '
,.t v..n,. i...,i, .i.-i, rpi.., .
Baron Schwarzenstein, although only
40 years old, has had a long experi
ence in statecraft and is considered an
Our Shirt W'alst In England.
There probably never has been an ar
ticle of women's clothing which has
dominated so completely the British
market as the American shirt waist.
The best shopkeepers this year had
heavy stocks of them. A few consign
ments of these shirt waists were put
on the British market in the summer
of 1S0S and found a ready sale, for in
neatness of fit and' novelty of design
they were attractive and surprisingly
superior in price to blouses of English
or German make. In the spring of
1S00 shopkeepers generally gave to
dealers in American shirt waists what
they considered were exceptionally
large orders, but the summer demand
was far greater than was anticipated.
One London merchant had sales of
American shirt waists amounting to
$277,390.50, and a salesman for a big
wholesale house says that two-thirds
of his blouse sales this year have been
DroHB For Anlamn,
From Paris comes the announcement
tljat brown is to be a prevailing au
tumn color. A rather strong tobacco
shade It will be. with a suggestion o
red In Its composition. But of all neu
tral tints brown. is the one that re
quires the greatest care In selection.
When It suits the wearer. It Is hor
rid." Brown and burned orange, bf
the way, are a delightful alliance when
carefully combined. Just a touch of
range ia velvet or soft satin and pro
vided the brown Is sufficiently 6trohg a
relieving note of black Is effective.
One of the best methods of clearing
the room of mosquitoe is likewise ef
ficacious with regard to moth millers.
and this is it: Pnt a niece nf mm !
camphor on a fire shovel and hold it
over the lighted gas until it smokes. It
should not blaze xcp. but blaze slowly
enough to form a" good smudge. The
- ' " i
doors of. closets and the-bureau draw
ers should be opened if one fears' that
the moth millers have foun,J their wa
i abie and Kitchen.
Practical Saarajeatlons Abont What to
Eat Hi Hon- te Prepare Food;
This matter will be found to be entirely
different from and superior to the usual
run of food articles, in that every item is
a nugget of culinary wisdom and eminently
Conducted by Lida Ames Willis, 713
Chamber of Commerce Building, Chicago,
to whom all Inquiries bhould be addressed.
All IUgb.Ua Inserted by Banning Co., Chicago.
THE WHITC POTATO.
The Much aiallsaed Though Fopa
lar Tuber, -r
In many sections this vegetable is known
as the Irish potato, tliuusU why it should
bear the distinction of lilbernian origin
we do not know, as old Knglish vegetaolo
history accredits it as "coming from far
Virginia." Perhaps no other article of
fotti lias been so uiorouchlv discussed and
maligned us this vegetable. Some go so
iar as to regard It as a sort ot 'white
terror" that is utterly unlit lor human
consumption. While no doubt under cer
tain unfavorable conditions It were bet
ter eliminated from the list of foods, it
is well to apply a little of the salt of
common sense to all radical assertions in
regard to diet. The ready productiveness
in. almost any soil, coupled with the fact
lhat tney do not seem specially intended
for any other purpose other than food for
man, lead us to conclude that nature fur
aished them for that purposes
Compared with Hire and Floor.
While white potatoes are the most val
uable of the fresh vegetables, because most
nutritious, they do not nearly equal rice
in nutritive tjualities and are not to be
compared with flour. Therefore, unless the
consumer can grow them by his own labor
and in his own ground they are much
dearer than bread for the reason that so
large a bulk must be eaten in order t
equalize things. While Hour and rice fur
nish a much greater percentage of nutri
tion, the potato has this advantage over
the latter: - They can be grown where cli
matic influences and soil will not produce
rice. The supply, therefore, is much
A Popular Vegetable.
It is interesting to note In the history
of this tuber how it has gradually passed
from being chiefly employed in sweet
dishes to a more useful stage, as accom
paniment to moat and rish dishes. This Is
due. doubtless, to the discoverv of th'ir
anu-scoi otitic properties, which make
them very lit associates with the highly
niirogenous foods, ! such as rich, heavy
meats. Thty are acceptable to almost
everyone and their advantages recommend
mem auove other vegetables. They retain
ineir iresnness a long tune, bear long trans
portation and by reason of their counter-
I acting the effects ot
too neavy a meat
i vegetable we have, beinir available when
fH abundance of green salad vegetable
IrVT' potato.1 therefor"1 w
must mainly depend for our supply of
'"''"" m Keep me ouioa 111 gooa
condition, as well as to furnish a form of
larinuceous element in which meat is dif-
Why They Disagree.
Many claim that they are too frequent
ly indulged in, forming as they do the
staple article of food in many families.
This may doubtless be true; as we have
shown that it requires a very large quan
tity to lurmsii any considerable amount
of nourishment, in order to satisfy the
demands of the appetite too great a quan
tity ot" this class of food, unaccompanied
ity meat, nsn, miiK or lats ot any Kind,
will inconvenieuce the digestive organs.
1 he poor must not entertain the idea
that potatoes are a cheap substitute for
meat; they cannot possibly . take the
place of nitrogenous foods, as they are
in their nature fitted for a very different
purpose. x ne tact mat certain roods do
not agree with individuals, may be at
tributable to other causes than the na
ture of the food itself. When a meil con
sist of a large bulk of potatoes, doubt
less badly cooked, and fat pork, the slow
process ot assimilation these substances
require as well ns the most robust di
gestion, renaer the consumer unfit fop
vigorous bodily exercise or mental oxer-.
tion ior some nours. ir nectsitv, which
knows no law. require them to exert
muscle if not brain, while the process of
aigestion is incomplete nature, whose
laws are unyielding, soon calls the hap
less one to account. But the chief diffi
culty lies in not understanding the na
ture of the vegetable and proper meth
ods to employ in converting it into a suit
able as well as palatable material for
VarlouH Kinds ot Potatoes.
There are as many varieties of pota
toes as ways of cookinu them. The two
principal uivisions are tne starchy or
mealy and tho waxy or watery potato.
Most persons prefer the former, though
the decided sweet flavor of the latter
is enjoyed by some.
The watv nntato Is
always selected for salads and hashinir
a they do not cook soft, but retain their
r,e eaten ty persons with weak digestion.
Williams explains the difference in the
xo s To I consUtutedYhaT ill tfafZh
granules may be separated and broken
lI o.v neat
"i' "eat ueioro any considerable
- .. ...v.u... . ' . i 1 V . la V UU t LI ICU II1LO UtA-
i mnii n t -. , , . . i . . ............. 1 I . . .1
trin; wmie tne starcn of the waxy po
tato, by some reason, is more readilv
converted into dextrin, no doubt by the
presence of diastase, and a large pro
portion becomes gummy or waxy before
all the granules are broken up and po
tato thoroughly softened throughout. It
Is the presence of this dextrin that gives
sweetness to the potato. If a mealy po
tato is preferred, choose those heavy in
proportion to their size: weighing in the
hand as you would judge an orange.
I'uiMon in Potatoes.
The statement made that potatoes con
tain a poisonous narcotic called salanin,
has dismayed many of the timid ones,
whose minds are continually harassed
by the knowing ones who turn the search
light of science on common daily things
with startling results. Potatoes belong
to the "Solanum" family, and beinir full
brother to the deadly nightshade, contain
a certain amount of this element. But
not to a harmful degree, unless exposed
to the sun. When buying:, bear this in
mind. The poison when developed, gives
the potato an acrid, bitter and bitinc
removes' much of the valuable properties
It is conceded that the only proper
method Is to cook the potatoes In their
jackets, steaminsr or bakinc them. This
avoids loss of the potash salts, which are
freely solpble in water and consequently
lost when the potato is peeled and boiled.
MEMS FOR EVEM DAY IX THE
BREAK PAST. " . "
,, . Cereal. Cream.
Boiled Partridges. Creamed Totatoes.
Waffles. Maple Sirup,
. a Puree of Mushrooms,
Roast Saddle of Venison, Brown Sauce.
Black Currant Jelly,
Mashed W hite Potatoes, Brown Turnips,
, . - Lettuce Salad.
Banana. Pudding, Coffee.
Brown Bread and Butter, Olives,
Griddle Cakes, Maple SirriD.
Slices Cold Mutton,
Bcalloo of Tomatoes and Rice.
Fruit, Tea, cake.
Brown Beef Stew with Dumplings,
taste. i3uryinp them in the earth will I laces ol the system, thereby destroy
L.:",: esiore neir. rp-:n' insr the foundation of the disease, and
remove the dansremns element: but that I ffivinsr the patient Streno-th bvjJUild
v Browo Btty1 Hwdl Sauce, -
Ham and Eees Southern Stria.
Potatoes a la. Bonne Bont-hi,
White Muffins, Coffee
Browned Venison Hash.
Milk Biscuit. Grape Jelly,
Cream of Celery Soup.
Mutton Chops. Breaded, Tomato Sauce,
Mashed Potatoes. Peas,
Grape Whips, Coffee.
Cereal, ' Stewed Dates. Cream,
Frizzled Beef. Potato Omelet,
Potato Rolls. Coffee.
Fried Oysters. Cold Catsup,
Sweet Potato Rons, Cocoa.
- Mutton Broth, Vermicelli.
Sirloin Ste.-k. Horseradish Sauce,
Fried Green Tomutoes.
Baked Sw.et Potatoes. Stewed Carrots,
Cider Jelly. Cake,
Broiled Mutt.m Kidneys with Eggs,
Eggs a la Beauregard,
Butler Cakes. Cocoa. V
Cream of Rice Soup,
TottPd Pigeons. Mashed Totntoes,
Slewed Tomatoes. Coldsiaw,
Sour Orange Salad.
Grape Juice Jelly. Whipped Cream.
Broiled Salt Whitedsh,
Date Muffins. Coffee.
Fruit Roll, Cocoa. .
Oyster Ties, Baked Sweet Potatoes;
Celery. Spiced Beets,
Steamed Cereal Pudding,
Coffee. 1 i
Cereal. Stewed Figs, Cream,
Breaded Veal Cutlets. Cream Sauce,
Corn Bread. Coffee.
Thin Slices Cold Tongue,
Cottage Cheese, Stewed l'runes,
Sally Luuo. Cocoa.
Croflm of Celery Soup,
Jambolaya. Baked l'itatoe.
Cauliflower an Gratin,
Below will be fount a few recipes of dlnhes
flni)ering in the forejroins melius. The reclpo
of any dlfib nut givi'ii null regtiested will be
Im Mi 8 hod in these columns as Sie will permit
under a heading of "Answers to Inquiries."
BROWN BETTY l'are, core and. slice
six large tart tipples. Cover the bottom
of a baking dish with a layer of stale
bread crumbs, then a layer of apples,
then crumbs, then apples, until all are
used, having the top layer' of crumbs.
Mix half a cup of water with half a cup
of molasses, add two larjje tablespoon
fuls of brown susrar. 1'our this over the
pudding. Dot with bits of butter. Bako
in a moderate oven one hour. Serve hot
with hard sauce.
HAM AND EGGS. SOUTHERN STYLT3
Have ham slleed half an inch thick.
cover with milk, sour is best, and let
stand over niht. in the morning rinse
in cold water. Heat saute or frying pan
hot, put in the ham, liirninii it as when
broiliiiK until both sides are a nice
brown, and it is heated through. Lay
ham on a hot platter, and keep warm
while the ecss are cooked. Add a llttlo
mere drippinir to the nau if there is
not enough lrom the ham. Break suffi
cient number of ecus, one by one, into
a saucer, and slip carefully into the pan,
cook until set. Arrange around the slices
of ham and serve.
POTATOES A LA BON BOUCHI
Slice a dozen cold, boiled potatoes; chop
a blade of shallot, mince a little parsley.
and put tnese in a saucepan with six
level tablespoonfuls butter and a pinch
of mixed sweet herbs; simmer tently for
five minutes; then add the potatoes.
Sprinkle with pepper and salt and cook
very gently for ten minutes, turning over
occasionally to prevent burningr- Just be
fore serving snrinkle the Juice of a lemon
over the potatoes.
JAMBOLAYA Prepare a fowl same as
lor stewing. cover with hot water and
let boil for five minutes; then place where
It will just simmer lor one hour. Add one
cup rice, half a pound of lean ham
minced fine, a teasnoonful of salt and
dash of paprika. Cook slowly until rice
is tender and has absorbed all the
liquor. Add more hot water if neees
pary, as rico must not get dry until done.
in.sii wttn trie ciucteu ia the center and
rice tor border.
9 lOO Reward. SIOO.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to care in a.11 its stages, and
that is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is the only positive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh beinjr a
constitutional disease, requires a con
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting di
rectly upon the blood and mucous sur-
ing up the constitution and assisting
nature in doing its work. The pro
prietors haVe so much faith in its
curative powers that they offer $100
for any case it fails to cure. Send for
list of testimonials. Address,
F. J. Chesey & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by druggists, 75, cents.
Hall's "Family Pills are the best.
Don't be deceived or humbugged by
people who claim the discovery of
some hitherto unknown herb or root
in swamps, or on some mountain or
prairie, lor the cure of kidney or
bladder troubles. Any doctor or
druggist will tell yon that such claims
are fraudulent. Foley's Kidney Cure
simply contains remedies that are
recognized by the most bkillful physi
cians as the best for these complaints,
bo don't be credulous or foolish. For
sale by all druggists.
It is exasperating to one who bas
used Foley 'a Honey andTar and knows
what it will do, to have a dealer rec
ommend something else as "just the
same" or "jost as good." There ia
nothing "just as good" for colds,
coughs. - croup, lagrippe, etc. For
sale by all druggists.
None but thoroughly reliable, pure and healthful footls,
so proven by actual chemical analysis, will be accepted for
these columns. .
Hjc'i V -'"- JoS1
Four I.eRfxetl Wentbcr Proptiet.
Though tlio tortoise Is an excellent
weather prophet, the fait is known to
j comparatively few people. Tortoise
fn Pinole 1 1 !i fi'lf! r "- O f f- Urtt t
that even 24 hours before rain falls
these curious animals prepare for it by
seeking the convenient shelter of over
hanging rocks. It may !o a bright,
clear, sunshiny morning, but t hi farm
ers le!!ove Implicitly in the tactics of
tho tortoise, who Is sehlom mistaken,
for the Sownpour is certain to come
within the time stated.
A pet tortoise would be a practical
rrcsent to bostow on one's friends.
This curious premonition of the ap
proach of rain is shared by many other
animals and birds and may be explain
ed partially by the fact that while rain
Js forming the atmosphere is increas
ing in weight, but there may also be
some need of moisture which makes
them aware of its approach or some
habits of life which make them thus
sensitive. Chicago Keeord.
rritck In the Klirino.
Filling for cracks in a range Is made
by taking common wood ashes, adding
an eighth or more the quantity of pair,
mixing the whole to n. thick paste with
cold water.'. Fill the crack and usually
the filling will remain until the stove
Is useless. Should It crumble out, "try.
try again." Iilaeking can be applied to
it as well as to the stove. Good House
Winter Tourist Tickets
to Southern Resorts
Winter Tourist Tickets on
pale Oct 15, 1900, until April
30, 1001. The Southern Rail
way is the best line to all re
sorts in Florida, (Seorgia,
Alamba and the Carolinas,
either via Louisville. Cinnati
Chattanooga or Birming
ham. The Southern Railway
is the best great Trunk Line
from Washington, 1). C. to
Best Line to Cuba.
Best Line to Porto Rico.
Map folders, Cuban and Por
to Rican folders, winter
homes folders and "Land of
the Sky" booklets mailed to ,
All inquiries answered promptly.
Patronise solicited. All linen sell
tickets ttiroujf n via tbi great sys
tem. Veaiibuie limited trains all
Address C. A. Balrd. Trav. Pass. Arent. 201
Neae HuildinK. corner Fourth and Itace
KtreeW. Cincinnati. J. C Beam. Jr.. N. W.
Pass Ajrent. 'Jrih Dearborn street. Chicapo. ll'n.:
A. Whedon Passenper Afrent. ZM Kourtli ave
nue. LonlHville. Ky.; Wm. il. Tayl'je. AMMlHtant
Uenera! Passenger Agent, loulsville, Ky.
Colon a Sand
Sawed building stone,
Athlar and Trimmings
For cheapness, durability and
beauty excelled by none. This
stone does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, etc. Plans sent
us for estimates will receive
careful attention and bo returned
promptly a our expense.
Quarries 12 miles from Bock
Island on the C. B. & Q. IL It.
Trains Nob. 6 and 10 will stop
and let visitors c3 and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired.
Samples of Stcne and Photos of
buildings can be seen at Room
Ko. 12, Mitchell A Lynde'a build
Al'.THUE BURR ALL, Manager
Rock Iiiaad or Colon, Li. .
Thes? foods are
subject to a daily
test at the world
r v.f TtJ ' .v. f ly
the forfeit a ere
pare it fotus
have been pro
nounced by the Sanitarium
physicians as indispen
sable io the successful
treatment of common
They strengthen the niiiKeles nntl
. uerxeft itiul enrich the IiUkkI of well
eileqiiirker 1 h:i n un ot lier cer,-ii I
tOOlit, kllUK II. Auk fur llnllln, ....I.
ui-.'" uj i nt- utility iws soia on our repu
tation. Jtn.to t.y Hat l ie Crcvk .Sanitar
ium, roon c.. lumie t ree, fllioh.
Women of refinement who rrgsrd healthful
cooking as a paramount duty; good cooks,
leading clubs and hotel chefs, and cooking
authorities everywhere earnestly recommend
Weston's Salad Oil as better value than
the most delicately flavored Imported Olive
Oil and costs very much less. Send for book
let, which contain! exceptional recipes, by
Lida Ames Willis, National Food Writer, Lec
turer and Demonstrator; Mrs. S. T. Rorer,
Principal Philadelphia Cooking School; A.
Manrz, Steward and Manager Rittenhouse
Club, and other valuable information free.
AsIc your friendly procer for Wesson's Oils
and avoid unhealtidul cooking tats.
CHAS. E. HODGSON . .
Fire Insurance Agency,
American Ins. Co., - Newark, N. J.
Traders Ins. Co., - Chicago, 111.
Union Ins. Co. - Philadelphia, l'a.
Kockfcrd Ins. Co. - - Kockford, 111
Security las, Co. - Now lLtven, Conn.
Ins. Co. Stf te of 111., - Kockford. lil.
OTlce. Room 3. Ttufor.l block. Rates
ax low un cor.Klulunt wllb uccurily.
J. fit. Butord9
The old i'lre and
Losses Promptly Paid.
-Kate an low an any
can afford. Your
led. GEO. WAGNER, Jr.
ReprefcenU the following well
known Fire and Acoldect Insur
eoaheztrarmaoIcatio......Koobeaerf N V
Oennan " Krepw, 1
BjcraioGemiaa " nuirajo, n r
Uerman Fire Peoria, I
Now lir.jpaBlra " ,...Maneheter, N H
Milwaukee Moiuanle MUwaoee. Wl
Fidelity and Oaanaiky ... Nw York
OGlee corner Eighteenth street
Second avenue, aecond Door
John Volk & Co.,
Builders : : :
ALSO MAKXKACTLRKS OF
Sash, Doors, Blinds and Mouldings;
Veneered and Ilard Wood Floor
ing of All Kinda.
Single fcnd Double Strength Window
GIsm, Polished Plate, llevel&d
Plate and Ar Glass.
ZU-Z23 EIGHTEENTH STIiEET,
I iX -r-'
f . ThT Zayi
gf Dyspeptic pj I
r Vft am! the F
; iw make ifT
become j ib
f (Friends - u