Newspaper Page Text
TOPEK A STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING. APRIL 20, 1901.
13 1 FOR Ti!EWOyEfl. tteauty Spots to Be Seen in To peka Stores. Tretty Things in Farasols and . Umbrellas. REIGN OF THE LACES. They Are to ISe Used by Erery One. Things of Interest to House keepers and Others. The stores are very attractive just Bfcw with their profusion of pretty surr rrier things. The contrast between them and the winter goods, of which every one has become weary is very striking. The umbrella and parasol department one of the first to at'ract the eye a.nl the parasols, and umbrellas are hard to rtsist as they are exquisitely pretty. this season. The parasols come in all colors end styles and to be right up-to-date one should have one to match every cos tume but unfortunately most women liave to content themselves with one, or two at the most. Another attractive spot is the lace counter, and there are such bargains to be found in laces now. Lace is to be used profusely this summer in every manner conceivable, pure while laces, are to be used only on very thin sum mer fabrics, and cream, ecru and black lace is used very extensively on siu-3 and the heavier cotton materials. The wash goods counter too is always lind with an eager thiong of shippers. Each year the beauty of these fabrics lncreasi sand they always seem unusual ly pretty at this season of the year. The silk department always has its share of natrons but the ether trufte departments usually attract the biggest crowds as- their eonten-s are within toe reach of all. See a and heard in Topeka Stores. Small buckles used as slides on silk, bands and velvet ribbon are one of the features cf dress decoration this sea son. Embroidered mull is a charminsc nov elty for blouses. fichJS or collarettes. Some of it is so beautifully woven tha.; it looks almost like Vipndiwork. White taffeta ties with Persian appli que trimming or embroidery on the ends, are dainty and appropriate for wear with the open spring- jackets. It is saii that almost ewry woman's golFng clothes are divisible into two classes: those she wears when she go-s in for the "vlRor of th" game," and those she wears when the game is tec. ndary importance. The circular Houn'-e. variously shaped and trimmed is a nimble feature of many of the rt w est French gowns. It is said that the white pique skirt is still considered indispensable to the wardrobe of the summer girl. The pro per thi.ig- with this is a tucked and em broidered shirtwaist, snowy white and made with small bishop sleeves with embroidered cuffs, a white belt, white silk gloves and a. white mull or velvet necktie. Tucks over an Inch wide are seen uroi. many of the new gowns of crepe do chine, satin foulard or lansdowne. A somewhat startling parasol model recently received is a orient turquoise blue, just the shade of the matrix stone which is such a fad now. It has a brown ivory handle studded with imitation tur quoises. lied is much warn this season either for entire suits, jackets or waists. Chiffon sashes.finished around the edse with a tiny ruche or narrow knife pleat ing, are a pretty feature of the white: grwns. Striped black and white and grray ami white silks are having o;uite an extend ed vogue just at present for lining pur poses. The Effect of Pretty Clothes. There used to be a s'lly notion that a woman who spent time or money on h'-r clothes was frivolous, while a man was upposed to be quite beyond the neces sity of doinsr more than cover his naked ness, says a writer in the Woman's Home Companion. We are learning bet ter and despite the fact that you can point to a hundred atd one poets and philosophers who have done good work in old clothes. It is true that the aver af person will do better work if he is well dressed. And to r.num to my first proposition. The ill woman will hup hers-'lf mightily if she remembers1 her physical and mental condition. If jou have a headache and are suffering: from nerves, even if you have a more real pain, such as nuralri: or the tixith ach". and are able to be about at alt. don't tpi around the hnjse in your old est wrapper, with your hair down. Rath tr put on a bright frock and brush year IN THE ELKS' Your attention was called to ELECTRICITY For lighting. As housecleaning; time arrived this is your OPPORTUNITY To equip your n r ri ft u u W u vy Lz- For electric light. We supply the l I r "" y Li Send for our representative and EOiSOiJ .CORIPAfJY Phone 369. hair, as if you were expecting company end this bright outside, combined with the effort to look cheerful, will go tar toward helping- you o'-t of your pit of darkness, and, though it won t cure pain you will be surprise 1 t.. find how maiir pains and little illnesses it will lighten and lessen. About Belts and Sashes. Belts and Rashes will be important fac tors in the spring and summer fashions. Ribbons with, f ringed ends for sashes are to be seen on many of the new gowns. The brocaded ribbons, the cloth of told and cloth of siiver are finished with elaborate silk fringes never less than four or five inches in depth. The ribbon should be cut in a round point, not a square, and the fringe then falls very gracefully, says a writer in the Star. Sashes wide and sashes narrow will be worn with the summer frocks. "When made of narrow ribbons they will have many ends, each tipped with a gold or silver ferret. Another method of ar rangement will be to knot ribbon of me dium width first at the waist In a small bow, then in another small bow or knot a. short distance down on the skirt, and then in still a third near the knee, short ends depen ling from the latter bow. Tiny buckles or fancy clasps may be caught in the center of each knot. Wide sashes will be tied at the back or a lit tle to one side -of the back in quite small bows, the ends beinsr Ions; enough to reach nearly to the skirt edge. As to ribbons which form the sashes, there is a varied wealth Cf lovely new designs from which to choose. Flowered ribbons interwoven with gold or silver thread are one very channine- variety, but there is everything striped, spotted and flowered, beautiful Fervian designs and a soft pannette ribbon in all colore, with a laree white polka dot. This is used this season, as it was last, to make smart bows and rosettes on the sailor shapcj hats. i New York Husbands Buy Wives' Hats. 'T don't know what has come over the husband.- cf this town," said a Fifth av enue milliner to one of her customers the other day. "They are displaying- a more pernicious interest in their wives' hats this year than I have ever known them to do before in my twenty years' experience in New York. "In past seasons the women have been in the habit of dropping in here and picking out their own hats without men'1 assistance, but not this season. More than half of my customers who have husbands have come in to look at the spring styles with their husbands j tugging along behind them. , "I'm sure I can't explain why this shouid be so. It certainly doesn't mean that hard times have come and the men are trying to hold their wives down to buying ehrr.p bats, for it is a. fact that they will pay more for the same lifcts than a woman will. There is no disposi tion to knock off a lew dollars on toe first price as there is with women. "No matter how much money a woman has. if you tell her that a hat is worth $40 .she will try to buy it for $20. Men won't do that. They take it for granted that the first price is the only price and if it iu too much for their pockets thei will try some other hat. Than, too, a man If he likes a hat on his wife is pretty likely to go ahead and buy it. re gardless of the price. He doesn't have to stop and think whether it comes with in the dress allowance and in this way we are the gainers. "It does take more of our time, how ever, to sell a hat to a man and his wife than it does to sell to the wife alone, be cause there are two to please instead of one. What suits her often does not suit him and so we have to hustle around and find something that does. But on the whole I don't know that we object to their coming in pairs. What I should like to know is how they happen to be doing it this year when they have never done it before." Xew York Sun. Yellow Curtains Effective. There is nothing like soft yellow in a window. It always suggests sunlight even on the gloomiest day, savs the Har per's Llazar. A celebrated wit making a tour of a lady.'s apartment and coming upon a bathroom in which there was a window with yellow panes, satdt "I see you bathe in sunshine!" In dark bed rooms, therefore, or in those opening on F.halts. or in windows only a few feet away from the outside wall, yellow Is strongly urged. When this cannot be done with drapery, or when windows with leaded panes of yellow glass are not possible, resort may be had to varnish, mixed with a little raw sienna or the Venetian pink which gives a yellow I know one window coming against a r: o---e some twelve feet away, which when so treated gave perfect privacy to U;e cccupant of the nvim, besides adding an agreeable light. Even at night the window was opaque. She Did Not Faint. Thete was an incident of Faster Sun day that was not down on the program of one of the prominent church- s of the city, but which caused considerable amusement to some and satisf-tetion to others c f the worshipers Among the at tendants were a young man and his sis ter Tae youth was aged perhaps 15 years and was, therefore, at that un;n mantic period when faintr.ess in. n's womankind is regarded merely a? a beastly bore and net as an occasion fo" sympathy The young woman .was, per haps, three years his senior. Th" ser vices were long and before they were half o er the-girl swayed as she stood listening to the gospel, turned deadly PROGRAM lamps, meters and service wire j L-acrss L.-Trrrn a details will be fully explained. 5 722 Van Enren Street. t t i I v f s8A'"' : """" ' " - I ' - - - :;., , . - ' ? : i I ' - j?- '-" "Vt - -f--'--r I !-.-"::'.;:-:; is V,..";A 1 :iiK.:.v': I " ' jiH::';i;1 ' S ? ;? . :: t f i i , ' f iri-it.l , it V- ? r ! I -A ; , - i i A : V - ' ' ' ' ' ! ' : 5 ' ' -:::" :- 'Mv, il ' .' '-' : L ' ' k . f5' - 3: :;:-:- f ArAk ::'i -; t iv 1 1 --I - ' a "'-A. i !' - v.;.-. 4iAiA;i. ;..;'?.;: . 1 - r - . - 1 h JvJ- , 1 f 'l. V "Wr J " "' -- -: , ' ? , ! : " The costume shown in the illustration is a striking one of rose pink voile, with pink taffeta drop skirt and trimmed with pannu Velvet of the same color and a number of tiny Lut steel buckles. A touch of black panne brings out the color by the contrast. ; pale and clutched at her brother's arm. "I'm going to faint." she said. "No, you're not. either." replied the youth in an energetic whisper. "Here, here, wake up; don't shut your eyes. What's the use of fainting? Stand steady; whoa! now, old girl." and all the time he was uttering these tender direc tions he was poking bis companion in the ribs as only a lusty, healthy 15-year- old boy can poke, says the Sunday Chronicle. The effect was magical. Half a dozen vinaigrettes and a host of palm leaf fans could not have brought the young wo man to herself as quickly. Civen no en couragement to lose consciousness, she juiekly pulled he.self together and was pble in a few minutes to leave the edi fice. A School of Princesses. There is one seh'iol in the world where all the pupils are princesses. It is at Bangkok, and the scholars are members, of the royal family of Siam. They come to school on Monday mormncs and go to their respective homes on Fr- lay, just as less aristocratic scholars might, says the Xew York Tribune. The principal ' the school is an Ei lish woman, and the curriculum is of i he simplest order, as required by the court. Reading, writing and music are the ordy branches taught, the remainder of the time being devoted to domestic teaching. The little princesses learn laundry work in all its processes, cocking anil every other department of housekeeping, and enjoy it immensely, the teachers say. Kacli pupil in turn cooks the meals Tor the school, prepares the table, arranges the lloweis and writes menus in the proper European manner. Kaeh princes has two or thre maids to dr. ;-s and attend her, yet delights in the bedmaking. laundry work and other details so often thought obnoxious by young persons of lower degree. 1 An Interesting Fad. Some girls are making it a fad now to collect pretty sofa pillows and others are giving pillows whenever the oppor tunity for a present comes up. One of these gif t-pillov.s is most appropriately embroidered with f urg-t-me-nots on a buff ground. There is also an effective border in scroll design of black and gold. Blue satin ribbon ir forget-me-not shad-s is ruffled around the edge of the pillow. A lovely violet pillow is embroidered in various shades of thes" dainty flow ers c-n a background of palest green. Vi olet ribbon in two shades is ruffled around the edges. The pillow Is scented with violet sachet. The same idea rm.y be carried out in roses or carnations. The "friends" pillow is an interesting one. On an ecru ground in red is woi k "Friends are like melons. Shall I teil you why? To find a good one you must a hundred try." Oblong white spaces are arranged in corners and around the edges, where autographs are worked by different iriends. . A monogram pillow worked in one's favorif colors- is a pretty idea. One is black satir. with a large three-initialed monogram embroidered in the center in led. purple and gold. A twitted cord in the s;me shades encircles the edges with tassels in the corners. A red pillow with monogram in white ad trold is another style, and one of rna?! e. embroidered m pinkish shades and p:old. is very ef fect. e, while a white pillow done in red en rt gold is stuntiing. The .Indian pi i lows, which admit of pay coloring and spargles, are rather fascinating to make and are effective additions to a couch. Mail and Ex press. Abuse cf the Eyes. TTe other day a wonan, calling for advice concerning her failing eyesight at the office of an oculist, took up a looking glass about the size of a half dollar and began to twist her neck aboit in her efforts to see the 'back of her head in the large mirror beVnd htr. The eye specialist watched her with lowering biows, says the Sundav Chronicle. "It's a wonier to mo " he said, "that half the women in the land are not cross-eyed. The cent "-tions to which they subject the muscles of the eyes ta their efforts to see themselves as others see them are something awful. "If an acrobat on the stage would per form with his limbs the feats that the average woman does with her eyes, day marvel of agility. B.;t he couldn't do after day, he would be advertised as a it. He couldn't stand it. "And the women are not going to stand it always, either. They are bound to pay the penalty of their abnormal op tical exercise some time. It isn't natural for the eyes to be pulled and hauled from right to left and turned inside out every time a woman puts on her hat to go to the meat market, and they're going to make her suffer for the unnecessary strain put upon them. Only yesterday I had a patient who put up a most piti ful wail about the. condition of her eyes. " They don't seem st .-night any more.' she said. 'They give an observer the im pression that 1 am looking 17 ways for Sunday at one time.' " 'Yes,' said I, 'and they will continue to look so and even worse if you doj't quit rolling them aboui.' " 'How do you know I roll them about?' she asked. '.' 'Nothing else would make thern so crooked,' I s-aid. "Then by degrees I drew from her the information that she had a little mole around at the base of her right ear and in trying to doctor the blemish she would roll her eyes till the pupils were almost lost in her head. And then she wondered why her eyes were crooked. "If I had my way I'd smash half the hand glasses in the country, especially those little pocket editions that necessi tate twisting the eyes half out of their sockets to see the desired part of th? head and face. I suppose it is quite nat ural for a woman to want to take a look at her back hair before going on the street, but justice to her eyts demands that her hand mirror be considerably bigger tnan a 10-cent-piece." Observations. From the Philadelphia Record. 1 The laboring man needs few sleeping potions. Oive a man a sumptuous dinner and he wid consider you a fine woman. What seems to be morality is often seoreti veness. There is something uncanny about h. woman who is not enthused by "a love of a hat." Many a man with, a fine head has a very bad heart. There are more spinsters so by choice than the worldlings would believe. It 13 diverting to see the surprise of a lady killer when "turned down." I;eware of the man who seeks to con- Encompass Your Health with Trcon Vegetable Odorless CooKina Oil A Delicate Frying Fat Carries with it no possibility of disease as do animal fats. It is snperior to choice (melted) butter and lard, because it is richer, mora digesti ble, goes farther and costs less. Sold by all grocers. Send 4 ceuts fur new cook book. Wesson Process Company, 120 South Third Street, Philadelphia. fide his matrimonial sorrows. The right sort of a man keeps those troubles to himself. Many a "noble" act has its source in a base design. Prudes are not always prudert. A beautiful woman delights the eye; a wise woman the understanding; a pure one the soul. Heaven deliver ua from the man who titters, The woman who beasts of her onodesf y thereby loses much of it After marriage is the time for woman to give special attention to her appear ance The ?nventivs genius of woman runs to words; of man, to things A poor woman cannot be smart, tut she may be clever. Every man has two personalities the one rt reveals to woman; the other to men. Never judge a man by his coat, or a woman by her speech. ! 1 Table and Kitchen. Conducted by I.ida Ames Willis, Mar quette building, Chicago, to whom all in quiries should be addressed. Ail rights reserved bv Haiming Co., Chi cago. Ways and Means For Housekeepers. As far a3 your means will allow, you should provide yourself wit h every con venience necessary for cooking, and see that your supply of utensils and materials is kept up. In this way much valuable time may be saved and vexation of spii'it avoided. A resourceful cook can accomplish good and surprising results under the most ad verse conditions. But it is not the wisest economy to put her intelligence and will ingness too often to the test, except when unusual demands make it unavoidable. One -can .easily improvise a double boiler that will answer .so far as the method of cooking the food demand's; but this make shift utensil may be very inconvenient to handle and more time may be consumed in its use than required in using" the proper utensil. ALTERING RECIPES. Without a thorough knowledge of pro portions an inexperienced cook should not attempt to alter recipes in their impor tant points. When it is expedient to re duce r increase the amount given, the accomplishment is not difficult; but when you are short in the given and necessary qua-r.tity of one of the principals, you must be careful to reduce others in the same proportion. For example, in mak ing a soup stock, you find the quantity of meat on hand' less the weight called for in recipe given, which directs you to use a little less than a ouart of water to each pound of bone and meat. Unless your stock meat is rich in trelatinous sub stance, you must reduce the quantity of water and every other ingredient to cor respond, otherwise you will have poor stock and soup. KLAVORIXOS AND SEASONINGS. These btinar ingredients that simply af fect the taste, in the composition of a dish, you may change or vary them to suit the occasion, providing you adhere to the law of combination and blend them carefully. Salt, pepper and oniuii are the seasonings that are, as a rule, too heed lessly or generously indulged in. Remem ber the .French manner of using an onion, "a suspicion.'' which gives us that delight ful xmd iniangibie flavor that makes so many of their dishes enjoyable, even to the pronounced onion hater. In using spices one can n Tidily substi tute one for another, particularly in meat dishes. If clove are called for and you have none, a bit of mace or grating of nutmeg wiil answer a.s well. THE USE OF SUBSTITUTES. If your recipe calls f or something not on hand or readily obtained, consider whether this ingredient is one of the es sential parts of the dish and cannot he changed without disastrous results, or whether it is a mere accessory for which something else will answer jut as well. Wine is usually considered optional, ubt if yon wish to make whie snup. wine ieiiy or iobster Newhurg. and disapprove of the use of wines in ct Hiking, som other fla voring will not do just as well, for the wine gives the distinctive character to the dish. If. on the other hand, the recipe is for a sauce and directs you to use cream, milk will answer as well and the sauce can be enriched by an extra addition of butter, washed and stirred into the sauce just before removing from the tire, but not allowed to cook. Ice cream may oe made with milk instead of cream by cook ing part of the milk in a double boiler, with the sugar lor ten minutes, cooling and then adding the other portion of milk and flavoring. Eggs are frequently added to enrich milk in frozen creams, but only in a certain class. Oelatine or meringue stirred into the frozen cream will give the smoothness -and body of pure cream. If charlotte nisse or trifles are to be made you cannot substitute anything for the cream, because the whipped cream is the chief substance of the dish; but you can make a very dainty, delicate des sert that may substitute, if a white and gold tless rt is desired, with milk, corn starch, and white of eggs whipped, or lemon jelly whipped to a froth, with the whites of eggs fold'd in before turning into a moid. Serve orange or lemon or vunilla sauce with these. IN MAKING CAKES. In making cakes one must be careful to observe the exact projiortion of Hour, eggs and milk. The quantity of butter de perds upon the quality of cake desired, whether more or less rich. When using a new flour, it is better to bake a tiny sample- cake before putting tiie hatter in the cake tins. It takes but a few minutes, and in this way you can ascertain whether you have too much or not enough flour. If the batter is too stiff, do not add more milk or water than the recipe calls for; an extra eag will do the work. Muffins and light breads should di pend more on the baking powder for their lightness than upon egs. as they must be as far removed from rich, sweet cakes as possible. Many muffin recipes calling for three eggs would be better if onlv two were used. TO THICKEN OR THIN SAUCES. If by Tmy chance you allow your sauce to become too thick, thin it with a little hot stock or broth. If too thin, do not ruin it completely by adding more flour, but separate two eggs, mix the yoiks well with three or four tablespoonf uls of th-? sauce, adding a level tablespoon ful of but ter. When smooth, take the sauce from the fire and stir it gradually into the eerg mixture; then return to the lire for two or three minutes, but do not allow it to boil or the egg wiil harden or "curdle, ' and your sauce still be too thin. A brown sauce should have a larger proportion of flour to butter than for a white sauce. TfS the browning of the flour affects its thickening properties. A boiled dressing that calls for two eggs may be made just as nice with one by substituting for one egg a tablespoonf ul of cornstarch and two ta blespoonf uls of salad oil. The latter should be beaten into the dressing after it is made and removed from the tire. Inquiries Answered. (No attention paid to Inquiries not giving name and address of writer, plainly writ ten.) Mrs. Jj. G. writes: Will vou kindlv send ! me recire for rice croquettes, brown kid ( ney stew, horseradish sauce and boiled ot-ei : I nese recipes i nave ueen ir; ing to get for a lon- time, as I still have much to learn. RICE CROQUETTES. Plain rice croquette, to be served as a vegetable, are made by washing half a cup jl rice, then stemming in a double boiler with half a cup of water and half a level teaspoonf ul of salt until rice a b sorbs all the water. Then add half a pint of hot milk: cover and cook slowly until the rice is soft. Take from the fire; add two level tabU'sp'Htnfuis of butter and the slightly beaten yoiks of two eggs, wh b a slight flavoring of nutmeg. Spread the mixture out. to cool, form into small cy linder-shaped rolls; dip into egg and roil in fine bread crumbs and fry in deep fat same as other croquettes. BROWN KIL'NKY STEW. Cut own the kidneys and throw into cold water, soak, for one- hour, changing the water several times us it colors. Lrain and cover with fresh, cold water and st over the fire and heat to steaming point. Prfiin off all the water and ae-ain cover with cold water; heat to boiling point and change the water for the third time. In this water let the kidneys simmer gentlv for ten minuter. Then drain from the water wr.d when cool remove most of the center, fat and tubes. Cut into thin slices; dredge each piece well with flour and fry a nic brown m butter or oil. Remove meat from the pan and to each tablespoon ful of fat remaining vidd same amount of dour: stir and brown a rich, dark color: add a cup of water to every two tabu spoonfuls of flour and butter: stir unil it bnils up; then add the k.dneys. a small Airce of bay leaf, a thin slice of lemon, or - ! Hospitals in our great citie3 are sad places to visit. Three-fourths of the patients lying on those snow-white beds are women and girls. , Why should this be the case ? Because they have neglected themselves. Every one of these patients in the hospital beds had plenty of warning in that bearing-down feeling, pain at the left or right of the womb, nervous exhaustion, pain in the Finall of the back. All of these things are indications of an unhealthy condition of the ovaries or womb. What a terrifying thought ! these poor souls are lying there on those hospital beds awaiting a fearful operation. Do not drag along at home or in your place of employ ment until you are obliged to go to the hospital and submit to an examination and possible operation. Build up the frmale system, cure the derangements which have signified them selves by danger signals, and remember that Tyytlia 12. Piakliam's Vegetable Compound has saved thousands of women from the hospital. Head the letter here published with the full consent of the writer, and see how she escaped the knife by a faithful reliance on Mrs. Pinkham's advice and the consistent treatment of her medicines. Mrs. Knapp tells of her Great Gratitude. ' Dkar Mrs. Pinkham : I have received much benefit from usinqr your Vegetable Compound and Sanative Wash. After my child v.as born, Viood j MRS. r.M.KNAPP kinnic Avenue, Milwaukee, Wis. L". L i 4 ? H f 4 I .1 I C3 H l I is deposited with which will be Hi VaJ &jsr Your Stomach is not your slave. Don't abuse your friend. Help '3 is already partly digested (all the wheat starch having been turned towards sugar). When taken into the stomach it is instantly assimilated. . The process is not unlike snownakes settling on a warm sponge, Oranola has the rich nutty flavor of the wheat, and is perfectly delicious. IT BUILDS BRAWN. Every package of genuine Gra- nola bears a picture of the Battle Creek Sanitarium. Ask your grocer for it. Eeware of im itations. Drink Caramel Cereal and sleep well it leaves the nerves strong. Send 3c for Granola sample to Battle Creek Sanitarium h Food Co. Battle Creek. Mich. tablespoonf ul of "Worcestershire sauce. pVpjter ami palt to taste. Covt and pfevv very g-enUy for an hour, adding a HUM water or ntork if the sam-e gt-ta too thick Serve With KinpetH of toast. HOKSKRAlJlSH SAFH3. Tf you wish to serve the suure with fish milky as follows: Mix a tt-a.spoonf ul f mustard wfth a. tat1espfonf ul of vint;e;ir and u littie suit: Htir carefully into thin (luarltr of tt eui of cr.am i"iil then rriix in as much &rr:iicd horser.i'li.-h as required to make a. thii.k sauc-e. This sauce may be made with oil instead of ereitni. mix ing it with the ineg-ar and sea-sorting &s for French dressing;. liUlhKD BEEP. Seleet a rib pi'-ee with bone remove! and meat rolUni ami ti.-d into shap. Cover with boiling water; let boil up ouee thin, skim ear-fully and r-mov.- to ptrt of ranire whpp it wili simmer cently un til tender. If the mijat is fresi:. do n t add sait unt:l it is nt-.iriy d mo. :-.boot hatf an hour. The average titite allowed f r eookin;? is 25 minutes to tiie rour.ii, teat it det iiu:- tin the bKi- and qu.iliiv of tho beof. If the meat lit to be t-Htiri cold. 1ft it stand in the liquid until e-'!d. Lo not throw the water av.'ay in which the rm- 't was boiifd. a.s it ii makf a io.'U sti;'rt f'jr vegetable soup. Skim carefully bt-foro using. Menus. srxnAy. BKKA KFAST. Fruit. Cf-renl. Pre-s.rn. Broiled Shad Roe. I:--hfd Potatoe3. Sliced Otie timbers. Euttertd Toasu Coffee. , i . $ J.. , 4i poison set in, which left me with pramilated in flammation of the womb and con (rested ovaries. I had suffered from suppressed and painful menstruation from a pirl. The doctors told me the ovaries would have to be removed. 1 look treatment two years to escape an operation, but still remained in miserable health in both body and mind, expecting to part with my reason with each comintr month. After hmpit one bottle of the Compound. 1 became entirely rid of the trouble in my head. I continued to use your remedies until cured. "The last nine months have been passed in perfect good health. This, I know, I on " en tirely to Lydia n. PinkhamS Vege table Compound. "My gratitude is preat indeed to the one to whom so many women owe their health and happiness." litis. F. M. Knapp, 1528 Kinnic- Owin to the fart that nnme slf-ptital Mined rtfrs we are constantly puohivn, r the National City Hank, of Lynn, Mas., $ have raid to any person who wiil show that the above testimonial ib not g-enuirif;, or was published before obtaining the writer's special permission. Lvdia . Pin it ham Wbdicik Co" A It's your friend. your friend T'orr-e Soup. Chicken s-.ni'. Tons. Asparax'-s on Ton."t. !,(.,--. Souflif. Coffee. Id- ('n am. Almond Cakes. srri'K rt. Oyf'-rs n In NeAhii'-f-. Toast. -d KturliKh Moil in-. Stew.'d l-'ii; -. I.ii.i'.i . T-.-.l. M eNI'AV. IlltiiAK KAT, ' FYaii. Broiled Mro-k.if!. t'nrs'ay Suae. Hikc1 i'olato.s. Entire h.-al M -..las. (.ft.-"!. !,(:!!. Tripe IT. a-l.-.t :; I l' f! d. ( 'vli-r fS:: if -Fruit ..... : t. Cocia. ! ! n.n i-;u. Hi.-.- .-.no. Kroilfd Cfmps. T..ir. .t. .'.-. Creamed i' .t .; . s. It S-l'-ld. t !e ' ' - 'A ' - , ' ,..:Tcr-. Mrs. Ilo-rum P!a-e (on the way to ehuri h) W'etl. ' w i i: v. r v.-t d . m.i tlmer. for t-tMh -tke. don-l l'J Ki""p in ehoreh thtp K-fter! Hoetum Ii.ee i vvenriiy t- I o: w..r: y. I'll keep thinkll'iK "How H'-it.il 1 ' :!' to pay J..1- that K.isl- r hat and "Ui.l . That k.jt rnt- awako all last itiot. Brooklyu Kajitu. in Mil Win 1, wm -m ma k . v ,.. U