TQPEKA STATE JOURNAL. SATURDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 13. 1000.
Base Ball Goods.
Sprat's Dog Medicine
and Dog Cakes.
Guns to Rent.
Hand -loaded Smoke
ill Kinds of nepairin; a Specialty.
728 Kansas Ave.
Don't wait a week to have
your Kodak Picture3 fin
ished when we can do
them in a day, rain or
shine. We develop and
print every day.
Kodaks for Rent.
Views and Commercial Work.
JOHN F. STRICKROTT,
515 Kansas Avenue.
E. G. KINLEY,
For genera? repairs, painting
and trimming, I employ flrst-
class mechanics in each branch
of the business, traces as iow
as good honest work will allow.
Have some Buggies and road
wagoas on hand. The best rub
ber tires on the market put on.
Call and See me and
424426 Jackson St.
Topeka Tent and
127, 129, 131 Kansas Ave.
T. A. BECK,
Hay and Straw,
Field and Garden Seeds.
Nos. 212 and 214 East 6ih Ave
Question of Fall Clothing is
llere Onee 3Iore.
The "Jacket Salt" a Xerer
THAT FLARING SLEEVE
It Is a Trifle Looser Than
Hints of Interest to House
keepers and Others.
During the warm summer months it
is comparatively easy for a woman to
j look fresh, dainty and attractive on a
' very smalt outlay of money. Summer
I materials cost little and they may be
j easily made up at home, the essential
1 quality being an Immarulata freshness
which helps to impart a well groomed
air so desired by every woman.
But with the advent or the fall weath
er this is all changed; it is too cool Cor
summer dresses and the spring gowns
left over are apt to be too shabby. It is
still too early in the season to buy win
ter clothes and there are few women
who can afford gowns for every season
of the year.
The jacket suit which has been worn
so many years is a never failing re- j
source in cases of this kind. The changes j
in these suita are so slight from one j
year to another that one may be worn I
several seasons if the wearer takes or
dinary care of it. The suit jackets this
season se-n in Topeka stores are nearly
all tight fitting or blouses, though 3 few
have the bos fronts.: goif jackets are
nearly all made with box fronts, .Many
of them end at the waist line and out
ton straight down the front, though
some have a basque effect. Some are
merely finished with stitching and oth
ers are trimmed with hands of satin.
Another characteristic of this season's
jackets is trie flaring sieeve; it is a trifle
looser all the way down than the sieeve
worn last year, and at the bottom has a
decided flare, which is very pretty and
has the effect of making the hand look
The skirts fit smoothly over the hip
and almost to the knees, witn a decided
flare at the bottom. The newest skirts
have either nine or fourteen gores;. These
suits are mostly in biack. tan or gray.
About Dressing For the Street.
Many women in Topeka and elsewhere
think that their oldest gowns should be
utilized for street or home wear. whi
the best ones are saved for swell occa
sions. To a certain extent this is all
right, but no woman should make the
mistake of wearing shabby, unbecoming
i clothes on the street. There is scarcely
j a place where a badly hanging skirt.
! shoes run down at tnr heel, shabby
gloves and hat are so rdireable. as on
the street. Kvery woman should have a
i plain dark street dress, appropriately
and becomingly made; such a costume
j may b worn at afternoon receptions.
) and with a bright fancy waist may even
i do dutv in the evening.
i One may wear old cl thes at home I
i and still look neat and attractive which I
are the ess-ntiais of home apparel.
-Another word in regard to dressing
for the street, and that is the utter tn
a ppropriateness of some of the combine- j
tions seen. .Some women seem utterly ,
i devoid of taste in regard to this subject: i
they may be sen in the early morning
1 wearing "fancy silk or satin gowns, hats I
loaded with trimming, suitable only tor
dress occasions, and worst of all whit
gli.ves and fluffy white parasols. Over
(irrssin? is much worse than under
drsirii. but there is a happy medium
which should be discovered by every
woman for herself.
io tne stuoent r numan nuture a pri -
son 3 cioines are a sure Key to nis, or net
character, therefore the art of dressing
should b- studied more carefully by
many. There are a few persons who
have the knack of dressing well and
appropriately on all occasions, but thre
! s ro i:r?f'iTtiinate!v. manv who have
not this gift.
Fads and Fancies.
For young Komn the Russian blouse
in dark shades of velvet is extremeiy
ponular. It buttons up closely to the
neck in front, and if any geld decoration
is apparent it is found in the narrow
belt, with perhaps the addition of a
cold tassel or two.
I Lacings of gold cord are much used in
j velvet and taffeta boleros, and are also
f Introduced In the side panels of many
r.ew skirts. A popular notion is to nave
the entire sleeve slashed over the upp-r
side from shoulder to wrist and laced
together with fine gold cord. This gives
opportunity for a dainty undersleeve in
white or some deiicate shade to show
Tea gowns from Paris are elaborate
creations in plush or panne, and more
than half of them are cf the Kmpire
type. Occasional exceptions are a hi
Japonaise. with a yoke straight in the
back and terminating in two rather
long and narrow points in front. The
sleeves ar of the flowing pagoda cut,
and reach a little below the eibow, show
ing bands for hems similar to the yoke.
Kmbroidered silk crepe is the material
usually Selected for these dainty gowns.
Oathered skirts, with tunics purled on
the hips, are among the possibilities for
winter in full dress costumes. The pvufTs
are not large, and if nut exaggerated
are generally becoming, and the tunic
may be of the same fabric as the skirt, j
or else of some thin, gauzy textile. Th-1 j
bodice is neoessariiy arranged somewhat
in the Loui XV style, with long points, f
elbow sleeves and square or pompadour j
This will be a sreat season for but- ;
tons. Small ones by the dozens are used i
for dress trimmings and larg ones form
special ornamentation. "Nai! heads" in
jt, gold and steel have been revived af
ter a lapse of many years, and are de
Gay colored silk linings to tailor made j
gowns are now passe, and biack cloth ;
is invariably lined with black. Colored
cloths have the linings to match as i
neariy as possible, and very dark colors t
have black linings. '
Fancy buttons set with imitation j
gems are shown in great profusion in j
the shops, and no doubt their particular 1
usefulness will become manifest later i
Something pretty for evening wraps is
i a silk Matebesse. soft, thick, light and
f warm, which comes in pretty pale I
I Sea gulls are used for the body of
chiffon muffs and 'fancy small cape
, collars to match; one gull on either
! shouider, the heads pointing down on
i the bust. Two birds are also used for !
: the muff with chiffon frills at either
Scotch and Irish tweeds very light in 1
I weight and pliant in texture, with a i
w-hite thread woven in on the surface.
. giving a frieze effect, have a piace
i among the new- dress materials. The
i colors are vry attarctive. and they are
i ma le up with jaunty tucked boleros
1 supplemented with dainty vests of gul
! pure, lace and silk mousseline. w-hiW the
jCijArunj touub, U a cravat and belt of .
black velvet, the ends finished with a
Black velvet embroidered with gold is
used for decoration on the new rousrh
materials. Zyfceline is especially pa-etty
ornarnented in this way.
The craze for machine stichlng has a
8Umd another form, and the chain
stitch is used In close rows around the
edge of cloth coats, the rows being so
ciose together that the effect resembles
Shades of yellow- with cream play the
part of accHSHttries to. the brown, cloth
gowns which are to be so much worn
It is reported that eastern embroider
ies are to adorn the revers and collars
of our fur coats, but it is to be hoped
that such a fancy may not materialize,
since the beauty of fur is rarely if ever
enhanced by anything except very
White broadtail is used as a dress
trimming this season, a two inch band
widening into scallops on the upper edge
sewn on the riounees of a paie gray
gown, being one example.
Some of the newest gowns for house
wear introduce a sash either at one side
of -the back or one side of the front V
biack mousseline sash with bands of
gold across the ends is very effective in
China silks of the Pompadour period
form some of the newest petticoats.
Kmpire gowns of beadeed and em
broidered nets are shown among the
new evening gowns: the neck is cut low
and the sleeves are long and transpawat.
stockings to match the gown are the
latest fad. and one way to obtain this
is to purchase the white ones and have
them dyed to. match the sample of your
A Noted Paris Visitor.
The Sultana of Masina, wife cf King
Aguibou. cf the Scudan. is one of the
.atesr visitors to the Paris fair, and
Paris is very much interested in her.
She is always so closely veiled that it
is impossible for any one to catch even
a glimpse of her face. This has given
rise to widespread stories of her won
drous beauty, which is said to eclipse the
far-famed loveliness of Cleopatra or the
Queen of Sheha.
The sultana's raiment is the most gor
geous apparel Paris has seen in manv a
long day, and it is only equalled by that
of King Aguibou. In fact, the entire
suite from Masina is wonderfuilv ar
rayed. The king has gone about clad in a
magnificent sleeved mantle covered with
gold embroidery, yellow embroidered
hoots, red velvet turban and a cavalry
sabre attached to a belt of vellow silk
embroidered with a gold dragon. The
prince royal wears violet and an attend
ant prim e orange. j
They are making far more of a sen-
sation than the Shah of Persia. I
Origin of the Fan.
The following Chinese legend ac- j
counts for the invention cf the fan in J
a rather ingenious fashion: The beau- I
tifui Kan St. daughter of a powerful
mandarin, was assisting at the feast of
lanterns, when she became overpovverel
by th heat and was compelled to take
ou her mask. As it was acainst till
rule and custom to exr.ose her face, she
held her mask before" it. and gently
imuerpa it to cool nerseir. i he court
ladies present noticed the movement,
and in an instant one hundred cf them
were waving their masks.
From this incident, ir is said, came
the birth of the fan. and today it takes
the place of the mask in that count-y.
A Word About Wedding Preseats.
One r.f the nrohlcms nf mnr-n n!:s!
!ir'e is wedding presen's. which are in
oanger of becoming a veritable tax un
less restricted within proper bounds.
"If I am asked to the breakfast. I send
a present," said a fashionable wcma.i
recently. This is a rule that would be
as unci mfortable for the recipient as
f jr the donor if it wore an accspted
custom, ft is really only necessary for
intimate personal fri-n is or relatives to
tend prts-ertts: and ever then, as they
are intended r ' v to convey kindness of
IvIiiiir and sentiment rather than com
mercial value, tb'-y should not be made
a bugbear. A little thought, however, is
necessary. "Ten dollars' worth," as a
friend f mine expressed it at a jewel
ler's shop roc - ra mav represent a
g "w:d deal cf fii-.ndshio if prs. perly se
lected. Such a limitation, however.
would embody mrr if invested in i
'oocks. r-Mra it th? beautiful glass of the !
day. Thre are lovely things to be j
f.-.und at that price which would seem I
to carry mora irood wishes than hastily i
selected se.lt-celtars. spoons, etc.. of
which there is generally a plethora at
A Novel Fad.
According to a State street jeweler,
one of the sensational novelties of the
season has rot yet become a fad here,
but is expect -d to arrive with the re
turn of the summer girl from seaside
and mountain. This novelty is the
"The sweetheart ring has been popular
at the seaside resorts and in eastern
cities." said the jeweler. "Occasionally
a call is made for it here, but the fa.d
has not yet become epidemic in Chi
cago, because. I suppose, fewer persons
than usual who are subject to such
fancies have returned from the sum
"The 'sweetheart ring' is a band of
heavy gold, in w hich is, set, instead of a
jewel, a flat cube of gold. On the sur
lace of this the initials of the donor and
the recipient are lovingly entwined,
sometimes within a heart. It is by no
means an engagement ring, nor does, it
signify any especial bond beyond that
of a summer flirtation.
"The idea is that a man and a girl
who are engaered in that most enticing
and popular diversion may exchange
these rings when the summer is over
and the flirtation is ended: either party
may return the ring and no offense is i
given. I have no douot, however, that
many of these sweetheart playthings
1 - - w
j can be fried
J successively u
and one will not par
Lake in t.he slightest
degree ot tiic flavor
at the other. It caa
be used aoin xnd
again until the last
drop dies its appetis
ing work- Ask your
fr.eiwLy grocer foe
Wesson s Cooking
and Salad Ous.
are supplanted later on by true engage
"A pretty idea is. to use the rings as
seals. You know a varied language is
spoken by colors of sealing wax. Red
would be scarcely proper at the early
stage, because it means, ardent love.
Truth is typiried by blue; green means
that the affection is young and tender.
Yellow. I suppose, would indicate jeal
ousy, although I never heard of it being
used. There are a number of senti
ments supposed to be indicated bv col
ors, but I do not remember them "now."
What One Woman Thinks.
A woman can either make or mar st
After all. the gas bill is only a light
It is a handsome man who looks well
Beware of the man whose own dog
will not follow him.
Some people when they ask for criti
cism mean compliments.
A woman is never at such a disad
vantage as when she is angry.
The man who calls himself a woman
hater has either been disappointed in
love or has sot yet met the right wo
man. After a young woman marries the
knowledge of how to hold a baby is of
far greater value than the ability to
quote Omar Khayara.
N'o unkind act ever paid.
Many of the apparent troubles of life
are due to a bad liver.
The girl with a new diamond engage
ment ricg always has a great deal of
trouble with her back hair.
The ideal wife has been described as
the compound of the bread of life, which
is love: the salt cf life, which is work:
the sweetmeats of life, which is poetry.
i and the water of life, which is faith.
Isn't it funny that in so many parlor
windows the best marble bust turns its
face to the si rangers without and its
back cm the family within?
The knowledge how to rake the kitchen
fire is frequently of more value to a
woman than the ablity to recite poetry
Why is it that when people ask for an
"honest criticism" they so often get
mad when they receive it?
There wouldn't be half the divorces if
i a little less sentiment and a little more
sense entered into marriages.
Aa Act of Economy.
"I don't see why you have to have
such expensive silk stockings," he
"Pure'y as a matter of economy," she
"Kconomy! Where does the economy
' Why. you dflr. blind old fellow!"
she exclaimed. "Haven't you ever no
ticed that with low shoes and beautiful
rltk stockings 'a woman's skirts never
drag in the dust and the mud?" Chi
Proper Care of the Feet and Shoes.
By lime Michaud.
Now that the stylish woman must
wear a sh- it skirt on the street or be as
much behind the times as if she clung
to silk walking gowns with trains, the
question is whether the feet will receive
! adequate attention. One of the lr.com
' prehersiole traits of feminine nature i:
the neglect cf proper care of the stout
promenade boot. Oirls that are perfect
ly gowned do not hesitate to wear shoes
that need blacking, that have knotted
strings, or that are run down at the
heels. Comfortable in the belief that the
skirt at least partially conceals the foot,
the ordirary woman, who is fastidious
shout her house slippers or her footgear
for dressy occasions, will go forth in
tusty leather that spoils the effect of
her best tailor-made.
In choosing winter boots, a perfect fit
shculd be demanded. Thl3 means that
absolute comfort shall be assured, for
it is impossible to move gracefully in
shoes that bind the feet or confine the
toes. The lung, narrow shoe that per
mits the sole f the foot to rest com
fortably should be chosen. The leather
should be soft and pliable. Care should
be f xerctsed in c-hocsing; a shape adapted
to ti ia3;, Every woman- snouid
have two pairs of walking shoes. and
she sh uid wear them alternately. This
rests the f-et. and it gives an opportun
ity foi the servant to polish them. But
r.o help is necessary in keeping shoes
in g ood condition to the giri if moderate
means, as there are so many nw black
ings sold that give a high polish with
out the expenditure cf any effort that
any one can look after her own foot-
i Tti vogue of the liquid polish has
caused many slovenly habits. The wo-
I mar. who goes forth with her toes shin-
ir.g and her heels dingy is to be seen on .
every side. Y hen sne steps cn street j
tars or lifts her dtess skirt her ostrich- 1
like mind is revealed to fault-finding j
men. f r the borrowing of masculine
styles has made husbands and brothers !
intelligent critics of women's dress. If j
the laced shoe is worn, the strings i
should be taken out and rubbed with a
flannel cloth when they are not changed. '
Then the shoe shouid be polished to the j
uttermost part. The edges of the soleg
as well as the heels and toes should re
The careful woman has a last upon
wdiich she keeps her extra pair of sh-es.
All slippers and dainty footgear, while
not in use. should le stuffed wdth tissue
paper or curled hair. Special palnsshould
be taken with the patent leathers that
are worn for dressy occasions. They
are prone to crack, and there is nothing
worse than a cracked patent leather ex
cept a glove with the finger ripped.
Although it requires time to fuss over
one's clothes, economy is the result in
the end. for things that are taken care
of last a long time. Xo one should
grudge time spent on the feet, for they
soon show the effects of neglect. An ill
fitting shoe prepares the owner for much
needless pain. It is worth while to con
sider symmetry and comfort. The short-
skirted woman who has a foot well shod
will be an attractive person, and one
whose common sense and good judgment
will command public admiration.
AUNT TEUDri LETTER.
How Blunders Are Noticed and Good
Button Rose Cottage, Oct. 13, 1900
Dear State Journal: The thots comin'
uppermost today are how little prase
we get when we are goin" on the "even
tenner of our waze." an' jet a doin' our
dooty faithful! : an' how little of com
ment an' notis is menshuned until we
make a mistake! An' then how much
sensnre comes fo easyly jes as tho' one
blunder was more importence than a
thousan' "very wells'."
One grane o' dust stops ail the wheels
in my wach an" leaves ail o' them juels
in idlnes. One crumblin' brick or two
coniiems a hole wall! One broken link
in a lor.g char? of links got my welt
bucket lost in the grate deep, an' kep
the hole famiy dry for two days! Pshaw!
the botherin' of littie things some times!
I had a kingly lookm feaener once.
I thot fi Lm quite next to God. he seemed ;
so coble an perfect. I adored him part
ly because he dressed in black brod
cloth an' siik diessing gown, with cord
and tasseis of silk while all the western
farmers around wore denims. One day
I happend to be at his hous. on an
errent. He had gathered the first dish
of strawbeiTys from his garden, an'
went to the pantry an' fixed 'em up with
ereem and suger. His four yere old lit
tle boy begged for a taste. "Go away
with, von!" he erowled. "I fixed these
fur myself." The idle of my childhood I
was completiy shattered! Jus' ded.
ttat was all! I never could get over
It's jes' like the body we have. If
every orgen an' evry nerve is well, we f
don't know hardly that we re amarsiaeen I
we only think of our personality an' .'
forget the members dowing it. Every j
mussel an' nerve is olx-dienc itself an' ,
we jes' gild along ereenly. Hut let even i
the tinyest nerv of a tooth or a eye. get j
disgruntled, an' we turn our attnshun 1
in that direesdiun. an' forget all the rest, j
We've ail bin Iernhig a heap ' g- j
terafy these las' yer? of the senshury. .
We wouldn't a done it if it hadn't bin !
fur the Spanish war. an' the Boer war, j
an' the Fiilupeen war an' the China war. f
We ol sor-Hars. had clean forgot ther j
wus any J-impeeris, while we were ail at
peec. But I don't no whether this is a
good thing or not.
But memory is very earless, very caf
less until something goes rong.
The preshus Juel of a wife who looks
critically every day after every litttle de
tail of the housekeepen' getten evry
thing jes' rite, dun'ct get much credit,
genrelly, fur she's a doin' her dooty; an'
she so fathfuliy keeps evrything up to
date, the delited husban' thinks he's
providen' her a splendid home, an'
an esy time, an' doesn't see what the
does find to do about the house, any
how! But jis let her neglect one single
dtioty, of the thousan' dooties. an some- J
thin" is to pay if no more than some of j
those horrid bad words that lower her I
ideal about E0 miles, in li minutes! An' !
if she could Jes' forget she would build
it all up agen but !
Then sometimes the whole body of a j
grate church may move cn harmoni- '
ously for yers an" yers. an' the worl !
pays no attenshun to it. But jes' let one ,
member get drunk, or say bad words, or
cheat somebody an' that church gets
the world's opinion of itself, free of i
charge. The one bad man stans so I
close to the world's eye he shuts out
the vew of a thousan good an si.icere.
So it seems like fault3 waze a hole lot
more than goodness, don't it. an' the
big diffrence in measure is not accounted
But ,:m packen' up to go away, an'
must necesarahlv close. If I write
agen, it may be from somew heres else.
Goodbye. Al'NT TRUDY.
Table and Kitchen.
Conducted bv IJda Ames Wil't 719
Chamber of Commerce Building. Chicago,
to whom all inquiries j'hould be addreserl.
All Rights Reserved by Banning Co.,
A WOMAN'S LUXCHEOX.
Manv housewives find it difficult to pro
vide for the simple, everyd iv luncheon,
and when husband is at office and chil
dren at school, and she must eut this
meal -in dreary solitude, it is not infre
quently a delusion and a snare. A delu
sion in her belief that she isn't hungry
And has no time to "fuss" jut for her
self. And a snare in thf bread ami tea
diet too generally Indulged In: which wi.l
sooner or later bring its sure results. T.
go on performing her many and t.fLimes
arduous household duties on such insuffi
cient nourishment will sown impair the
strongest nerves anil lessen the vital en
ergy to a serious degree. Bread and but
ter, if of good quality and properly made,
is well enough so far as it goes:, as in
this one gets a not Inconsiderable amoor.t
of nerve and force material to build with.
But unless a very large amount is con
sumed the supply is not sufficient without
other f.r. ids with elements of like nature j
THE CIT OF TEA. I
That cheers, aye. there's the danger. !
True, tea will to a certain extent prevent
waste cf tissue; but is of more value fur
thin purp.e to the feeble and au-ed who !
must depend more cn semi-sslid foods '
than to the active, working housewife. ;
If "between whiles" she feels a weariness
or lack of energy, then the cup of hot
tea will prove welcome and its mission
will be for good and not harm. But fur !
the simpie ami solitary midday meal, re- j
place the cup of tea with a bwl of hut ;
broth, cocoa, chocolate or milk, hot or
c )lc". The latest fad among society girl ,
is the bowl of bread and milk to lea.i off
the luncheon, no matter how lmnt" or
how elaborate the dishes which follow. :
; Society is often very useful in intro-lucins?
very sensible customs. Though they tre
but" the fad of the hour wdth fashiunubv
folk, the plainer, everyday people find ;
them helpful. 1
CSlXd THE CHAFING TMSIf.
Often the tire is a consideration in the i
mind of the housewife. If for reasons of ;
convenience or economy she does not wish .
to use her stove or prepare a hot dish. ;
he can always have a- a rendv and :
h.indv resc.rt this clean and useful Utile (
"parlor stove." as some one calls it. Hav- f
ing all her materials seleete.i. j;he can ar- i
range them with the charing dish on a 1
tea table in any part of the house that I
suits her fancy: anil we would suggest
that she choose different locations e.ich ;
ilay. av iding the dining room and kitch- j
en as much as possible, and see if change 1
and novelty does not bring attendant at- :
petite. It will set-m quite like the " play- :
iug at housekeeping" of her childhood
d.ys. It may necessitate a few more
stens. but no more work. j
The gold and bronze medals for su- 1
preme excellence have been awarded by i
the judges of the Paris exposition to the
Sunitas "Nut Food Co.. of Battle Cre--k.
Mich. This honor is well-deserved by this '
company, who for years past have main- ;
tamed a sterling standard of quality in
their various products manufactured
from choice, edible nuts, made perfectly (
dicrstible through their soeoal processes. ;
The international committees and judie
cf the Pans Exposition have presented !
the highest prize within their power to
b stow upon the Battle Creek Sanitarium !
Food Co. This company make cereal j
foods which 'are served on the diet tables '
of the leading Sanitariums throughout j
the world and are hignly prized by people
in health as the purest, most refined ce
real foods upon the market today.
Broiled Birds on Toast.
EscaUcped Sweet Potatoes.
Rice Watties. Coffee.
Leg of Mutton, a la Venison.
Mashed Potatoes. Browned Turnips.
Celery and Apple Salad,
Lemon Jelly, Cake,
White Com Mush, Oram.
Broiled Ham. Sauted Eggs,
Thin Slices Cold Mutton.
Green Peppers Stuffed with. Rice
Mutton Broth with Barley.
Beefsteak wii.h Tomatoes.
Riced Potatoes. Creamed Carrots,
Leg of Mutton a la Venlsoti Trim all
rou;h fat from a leg of mutton. Place
it in a deep du-di on which you can lit
acover. Mix together a tabiespoor.f ui each
cf salt, pepper, celery salt, allspice, brown
sugar. made mustard English. net
French and a tablespoonf ul of powdered
sweet herbs, mixed. Rub these thorough
ly into the meat. Then pour over it. verv
slowly, a half-pint of g.xwi cider vinegar,
cover tightly and stand in a cold place
for nve days: pouring tne liquid over It ,
several times each day. Put a quart of I
boiling water in a kettle deep enough to '
hold the leg cf mutton, put an inverted i
frving basket or kettle in the broiler and i
plaee the meat on this, so it will not j
touch the water. Steam from two to three
hours, according to size. Add a cup of j
hot water to the pickle and hciste with !
this. When nearly done it may be placed i
in a baking pan in a very hot oven and I
browned. Use the iiquor left from steam- '
ing for the sauce, thickening It with j
br wn flour. Serve the meat with this
and currant jelly. j
B themi.ia Creams Whip one pint of j
cream very stiff. Cover one ounce eelati i (
.uu aa-f-cup cold witter tuid cak unul 1
The Battle Creek Sanitarium
,-.T-:'J xXx "----,.,..-.."-' ....
" - Zl -:-.-f' :.iL-1 .... . , . .,
Z-:JLi ' 1 ."f t,
is the pioneer in the vegetable diet crusade, has for nearly one-thirJ
of a century advocated the use of cereal products as the proper tood
for mankind, and has served Caramel Cereal Coffee and health foods
on the diet tables of the Sanitarium to patients from every part of the
world. That their untiring- efforts and unswerving purpose in push
ing forward this good work have been intelligent and home practical
fruit is evinced by the fact of the host of cereal breakfast foods, whole
grain products and cereal coffees manufactured by concerns in all
parts of the country, now on the market to meet the great natural
demand from the public.
Care should be exercised in ordering Battle Creek Sanitarium
Foods and not simply Battle Creek health or pure foods, for the
reason that a number of foods are put out from Battle Creek, the
quality and the claims for which are not endorsed by us.
CARAMEL CEREAL is the original and jrtnuine succrsseir to Cotlie,
has Udicata aroma and agrees with the most sensitive stomachi.
BATTLE CREEK SANITARIUM FOOD CO., Battle Creek, Mich.
The only place to eat in the city
To say that EAGLE HEALTH BREAK
FAST FOOD is made from Kansas wheat,
made by Kansas mills, packed by Kansas
is good enough to grace the best tables in
the land. Use it, and you know that you
are using Kansas Wheat.
I THE RALSTON YEAST CO. I
1 I I I I I I I I IHI II M HI
716 Iansas A7cnue-
G. F. MILLER
Plumbing and Heating Co.
Gas Fitting and Fixtures, Pumps and Supplies.
637 QL'INCY ST. SOUTH OF WATER Cft'S OFFICE.
Telephone 863. - - - Topk. Kansas.
tender. Put or.e pint of rrmm or mi'le I
in double boiler to aid. Beat the ylk j
of four egK with four tablepoorif uis u. ;
grir and add to the milk with the g-iuin.
Srir and cook uns.il smooth and creamy. :
Then pour into t bsin to cool. Add a j
teftstioonfui of vanii'.au Stand over rrck. !
ed iee and stir until it hrins to thiekn.
then fold in the whifted roam with half '
a rup of mafarfwrns gourde reel. Turn into
individuals molds line with chopped Ml- "
monds. Set on ie to harden. S-rve wdth
whipped or plain cream. '
Pickled Oysters Scald fiftv laree ov
ters in their own iiquor until their gill .
ruffle. "Drain and place lu plis j.irs "
strftia th iiquor. To each naif-pint nf ,
cyfer lifiuor add hf a pir.t of vlnee?ir.
wh:U' wme preferred. a dozen whole
cloves, a. .mail red pepper pod, chopped j
L SCOTT, Prop.
726 Kansas Ave.
I It I MHMH
rthr fine, a tU sn who!" a! .p'r " t .
Hllinllll Whit" 't.tiT. two
nsv and half a t. '' '
BrPist to a h.r. Im.i1, ,.:ri f t! ''-
ten c.o.-.-r t ' .1 1 - - i-'
piaoe. T will h' n-M'lv to 11-' ou f'-
... nd day ai d nil . i f--ur or .
Vnft Puddir-fit two ri- "
ft r Into a b.wl: a. id two l'v ol
fut.i of bakiia p.,'!. r i.n.i Tl.iror . ;
a u-aiKior.ful of .sit. tfi 'fr.-, or f
tiun.. fnr i. fi.f'-'lflt .tu'rti'V t.f n.'
to muke rather a tltu It hmt-r. (' 1" - '
small cupi wll. dr. i l:i a -.p..or.tot of ,;
butter men a t.-a.-i -o f u I or pr rv
e. raw brri- or m.irrr..tlad". i". - r i'
hrt Putter. oo'" fin,. to-t! ir. f' I
S eam for tw-ni -tl'.e minut-. and r
at cace with crea.m and .aacax.
L r J?-Tfcw
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