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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, November 02, 1901, LAST EDITION, Editorial Section, Image 13

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1901-11-02/ed-1/seq-13/

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One of the Topeka dry goods stores,
which la noted for its pretty lingerie,
has one counter where nothing is shown
but French lingerie. It is all hand
made and trimmed -with yards and
yards of the finest lace; the material
used is of the sheerest, the tucks are
of the finest, and the ruffles, the fluffi
est. Many of the garments are em
broidered by hand in white linen, in
conventional or scroll design.
The beading is run with the daintiest
of ribbons. For the past year or two
colored ribbons in lingeries have been
the rage, and one noticeable feature of
this department is that the ribbon is all
white instead of colored. Of course, the
corset shown here is of the short
French make; one especially pretty one
Is of white batiste, embroidered with a
profusion of tiny purple violets. The
cost of these garments is beyond the
reach of the woman with the limited
purse, but it will do her good just to go
and look at them even if she canont
The "Baby's Department"
All of the larger Topeka stores have
put In "baby departments," which are
a boon to mothers as well as the fond
sisters, aunts and cousins who wish to
make offerings to the little new comers
and are inexperienced with the needle.
The mother who is inexperienced, or
the one who has neither the time nor
Inclination to make her baby's clothes,
may go to these dpartments, and for
a comparatively small outlay of money,
buy a charming outfit for the little one.
There is the basket with all its ac
cessories, except the little individual
touches, which must be added by the
mother. There is the dainty lingerie,
rutfled and tucked and trimmed with
the finest of laces and embroideries;
the tiny dresses, the caps, the coats,
shoes, stockings, and, in fact, every
thing a baby may need from the time
of its arrival, until it is several years
Most of these garments are machine
made, but it is possible to buy the
hand made, though it is much more
The Amethyst Popular.
At last the much abused turquoise
will have to step down and out, for it
has been supplanted by the amethyst,
so says the clerk in the Jewelry depart
ment of one of the leading- dry goods
stores. For the past year the imitation
turquoise has been the rage: it has
been utilized for stick pins, hair orna
ments, belt pins and buckles, and has
becorte so common that the well dress
ed woman will no longer wear it.
And now the imitation amethyst has
its inning. Some exquisitely pretty
ones are being shown in the stores in
the shape of belt pins, and, of course,
the stick pins and other ornaments wiil
soon follow. The price asked for them
is moderate and the best part of it is
that they have not yet become common
as they have only been brought out
within the past few days.
Hat Wrinkles.
Dorothea stopped short in front of a
show window, and earnestly examined
its contents. There was a wax figure
with hair dyed a beautiful bronzed au
burn, waved in immaculate circles; a
smaller head, crowned with dark hair
and one startling grey lock; a hideous
photograph of a face all puckered up on
one side and hideously placid on the
other. Beside a lot of implements of
torture. -and no end of healing lotions
and salves in rubber-necked bottles and
Jars, says a writer in the Denver Post.
Dorothea knew everything in the win
dow by heart she had passed it dozens
of times but it was like the first at
tempt at going into a pawnshop; she
studied the window, warily watching
the passers-by to see if they suspected
her purpose.
"I do hate to give in. I'm not getting
old, but those abominable wrinkles are
beginning to come, and I must stop
them." And the coast being clear, she
opened the door with a frantic clutch,
closing it after 'her with decided relief.
Madame was very reassuring. She
touched the offending creases with sym
pathetic fingers; under her long smooth
strokes and soft little pats and pulls,
every trace of a wrinkle disappeared for
the time being.
"They are only hat wrinkles, my dear.
Tou are much too young for anv other.
There are dozens of ladies being" treated
for the same trouble. Talk about 'hold
ing on by the skin of one's teeth!' whv
nine out of ten women hold their na
ture hats on by their eye-brows! The
hat sets lightly on the head, and locks
like a dream before the mirror but out
on the street it is different.
"The motion of walking tilts it a trifle
to either side, or bobs it up and down
with every step. Tou wrinkle up your
scalp and your forehead to keep it
steady. In turning a corner the wind
catches the brim like a sail. Tou duck
your head and "squinny" up your eyes
in holding that hat on, and that's the
way you got the two vertical wrinkles
over your nose and the faint lines com
ing at the corners of your eyes.
"Men's sleek heads can be measured
In outline, and the crown of the hat
molded the exact shape of the head, but
a woman doesn't do her hair the same
way twice and a hat that fits is a mar
Tel. er are of tea lines about the mouth.
too. brought on by grimacing when the
veil doesn't feel comfortable. If the veil
sticks or gets askew the lower cheek
muscles are called into play to move it
over, and they crease up the flesh fright
fully in the course of time.
"The only thing you can do is to be as
particular as possible about the fit of
your hat, and make a point of massag
ing your face gently every day, with a
little cold cream, wiped away with a
piece of soft silk or chamois, and re
member that wrinkles, like the temper,
must not be rubbed the wrong way."
A Paris Novelty.
A Paris elegante has started a new
fashion which promises to achieve an
immense popularity, as it is sensible as
well as ornamental. She has had a tiny
silver doorknocker placed on the door
of every room m the house. These
knockers are generally made after old
Italian designs. The idea is that when
any one has occasion to knock at a
bedroom door it is better one should use
the knocker instead of the knuckles, as
the hand is apt to soil the paint. Chi
cago iMews.
How to Stand Properly.
"I read much," says a middle-aged
woman whose erect, graceful carriage,
by-the-way, is noticeable, "of this, that.
and the other thing that should be done
in order to stand properly and Improve
the figure; but I never pay any atten
tion to any of the suggestions," says a
writer in Harper's Bazar. I have
never done but one thing in this matter.
and that is to follow the advice given to
me when I was a girl of sixteen by my
grandmother, whose stately mien was
the admiration of all her friends, and
which I could not hope to better or even
achieve. All that is needed, she used to
tell me, In order to stand well is to keep
the legs straight. Notice yourself a half
dozen times during the day, and you
will see how useful is this advice. Con
stantly the knees are too much bent.
The figure sags in consequence, and its
lines of elegance are lost. Straighten the
knees every time you think of it. and
the rest of the figure falls naturally in
the proper" position."
Will Visit in New York.
The "Fire-Laddie Princess," so they
say, is coming to New Tork this winter.
She is really a princess, being M;ie,
wife of Prince Waldemar of Denmark.
She is a great granddaughter of King
Louis Philippe and came very near be
ing a queen herself. Just after she was
married the Bulgarians invited her hus
band to come and be king. He wasn't
looking for trouble so he declined with
thanks, says a writer in the Sun.
Nobody else seeming to be in need of
a king and a queen lust then, Princess
Marie began to hunt for something els?
to occupy her. Her mother-in-law ami
sisters-in-law were already honorable
colonels of the all available regiments,
' s:s lt i-Jvr-.v v
Large gray and white felt hat, made
and trimmed with two large gray plumes.
so military affarrs were not especially
available to the new princess. Chance
was good to her, however, and threw in
her way a stray book describing fire-
ngnting as it is practised in New Tork.
That settled it. Princess Marie trav
eled incognito to Berlin, Paris and Lon
don hunting for Yankee fire-fighting
machinery. The more she saw of engine
house heroes the more she pitied her
mother-in-law for being only the hon
orable colonel of a regiment. She her
self decided to be part and parcel of
the Copenhagen fire department ind
she did not have to ask any Uncle Cro
ker to let her in, either.
She set herself at work in right royal
earnest, Just as a princess should, to
supply Copenhagen with as near an ap
proach to the Yankee ideal of a fira
department as she could manage. Then
she attended drills and followed the fire
King Father-in-daw vetoed the drills,
at any rate, those of the common or
garden variety. But when it came to
parades, he could not keep the Fire-
Laddie Princess, as she was promptly
nicknamed, from being the leading fig
ure. jNeitner can he keep her from go
ing to fires. He has protested. So has
Prince Waldemar, who doesn't seem to
care any more tor running to fires than
for ruling Bulgaria.
In spite of their protests, the Fire
Laddie Princess seems to be informed
of a fire as soon as It breaks out. If
she is at her castle outside of the city
she gallops in on horseback. If she is
in town she takes a public cab. When
she goes on horseback she keeps her
mount until the fire is out, taking huge
delignt in galloping back and forth.
carrying orders from the chief to the
Of course, the real fire laddies, as In
duty pound, like their special princess.
They also like the box of cigars which
she always orders sent to the engine
house when the fire Is over.
She is said to be a fine looking wo
man, slight but strong. New Tork'3
firemen will have a chance to form their
own opinion however, if present reports
be true. Their engine houses are the
Tankee mecca for the Fire-Laddie
A Noted Huntress.
Women do not seem likely to encroach
On at least one of man's pleasures, that
of hunting. The most celebrated shot
among English women has abandoned
hunting entirely and published a pamph
let on ' Tne Horrors or Sport.
She knows what she is talking about.
Her husband was an ardent hunter, but
she was such an enthusiast that his
shooting preserves did not satisfy her
and she would rent a Scottish moor or
of interlaced folds of felt and velvet,
deer forest for her own use. She was
called by her friends the female Nimrod
and her house was full of trophies of her
skill. Now she has taken up her pen
to decry her old weapon, the gun, says
a writer in the Sun.
Lady Florence Dixie Is this reformed
Nimrod. She has killed lions in Africa,
gazelles in Arabia, bears in the Rockies.
With her brother. Lord James Douglas,
she took a Journey through Patagonia.
A good many years ago another
brother. Lord Francis Douglas, lost his
life in the Alps. This intrepid woman
later climbed the very peak in whose
ascent he was killed. She says that few
men have done "a tithe of the hunting
I have done both at home and in for
eign lands;" so that her renunciation of
the sport seems to mean that here, at
any rate, women are not going to, con
test with men for privileges. She says:
"Many a keen sportsman will acknowl
edge that a feeling of self-reproach has
at times come over him as he has stood
by the dying victim of his skill. I know
that it has confronted me many and
many a time. j. nave Dent over my
taiien game ana seen tne beautiful eve
or tne aeer grow aim. 1 nave ended with
the sharp, yet merciful knife, the dying
sufferings of creatures that had never
harmed me. I, too, have witnessed the
angry, defiant glare of the wild beast
fading sight as death deprived him of
the power to wreak his vengeance on the
human being that had taken his free
life. The memory of those scenes brines
no pleasure to my mind. On the con
trary, it haunts me with a cruel re
proach, and I fain would that I had
never done those deeds of skill and
The Vanity of Man.
When the temperature rises during-
the summer season and the mercury
seems bound to boil over the top of the
tube, men are compelled to acknowl
edge that woman, in spite of her much
criticised method of dress, teaches us a
valuable lesson upon this point. Look
at woman in hot weather; no matter
how hot it may be she looks cool. Al
though woman understands the art of
never looking the way she feels, it must
be acknowledged that she really is cool.
Man, on the other hand, looks like a
boiled lobster as soon as the thermome
ter chases upward a few points. Man,
with his underwear, stiff-front shirt,
waistcoat and coat, feels the way he
looks sticky, nasty, uncomfortable and
hot. Last season the "shirtwaist man''
made his appearance; then it was hop
ed that this year this method of dress
would become fashionable. However,
from present indications we will be
compelled to suffer as heretofore, says
a writer in the Sunday Chronicle.
Light, airy clothes are not only more
comfortable, but greatly improve the
general health. Woman suffers less
from colds, etc., than man. The per
centage of women who contract con
sumption is far less than that of men.
Women are physically superior to men
In every respect. Statistics show that
women outlive men. There is little
doubt that woman's superior vitality is
due as much to her sensible method of
dress as anything else. As little child
ren they are dressed lighter than their
brothers, and as years roll on man de
teriorates more and more. I firmly be
lieve that vanity alone prevents man
from wearing light clothes. The truth
is that he is ashamed to shed his pads.
After being broad shouldered all winter
it is rather embarrassing to appear in a
negligee shirt minus pads. Shroulder
padding has become such a universal
practice that a well-built athlete with 19
or 20 inch width of shoulders has to pad
in self-defense.
Fads and Fancies.
The newest hat pins include unusual
ly large openwork balls, topped with a
Pajamas in fancy and figured nain
sook are among the imported novelties.
In some of the patterns the figures are
of silk.
Some smart shirt waists In shep
herd's plaid, with black silk collar and
cuffs, are seen, and also Very pretty ef
fects In gray and white, gray and black
and red and white.
Dark blue spangled net is shown
made over silk of the same color, but It
is not likely that this shade will be
much favored for evening. Black chif
fon beautifully appliqued with gold
sequins and green silk floss makes up
Colonial gray is the newest of the
new tints of this very fashionable color.
It is not so becoming as it is novel, for
there is not a hint of either rose, cream
or fawn in the shade. Geranium. Turk
ish and flamingo reds are severally
used, among other colors employed, to
relieve gowns for the early autumn,
made wholly of colonial gray.
Scratch felt is the name given to some
of the new effects in beaver, and angora
represents ordinary felt overlaid with
raw silk veiled in maline. New garni
tures for millinery include white lace
appliqued with velvet figures ana
cream Venetian lace combined with
white and black taffeta. White or
cream Irish crochet lace is another nov
elty that will be used extensively on
evening and theater hats.
Pale pink panne velvet is the mate
rial made up into a smart stock. Com
bined with this Is a small turn-over of
white silk stitched with pink, a simple
turn-over finishing the front of the
stock, and with two stolelike tabs car
ried down the center of the front for an
inch or so. On the lower part of the
stock the velvet is plaited and carried
to the front, where there is a four-in-
hand knot and broad ends.
A King Edward stock is now shown
for women. It is made of peau de soie
In delicate hues. One of pink has a plain
stock of pink silk, finished with a turn
over of the same color. The King Ed
ward scarf is already tied in a bow
with short loops and long ends, but
diagonally at the bottom. Above the
bow eight white crocheted buttons have
been placed in a double vertical row, the
collar fastening in the back.
Prettv gowns for children made to
wear with guimpes have, some of them.
regular little short waists and others
stalght bands around the top and over
the arms, and all hand work. One gown
of an imported model Is made with a
short-waisted body with narrow bands
over the shoulders. It Is of a plain blue
wash material, the skirt finished with a
few tucks, and the only trimming on
the waist is a spray of flowers em
broidered across the front.
Taffeta is used in some of the newest
boas. One is described as being made
of two . strips, each four yards long,
twelve Inches wide and fringed all
around to the depth of a little more
than an Inch and is gathered twice
through the middle. One strip is black
and one white and the two are sewed
on a foundation of an inch-wide black
taffeta ribbon, twenty inches long.
Long ends are made of accordion-plaited
white moussellne de soie ruffled with
inch-wide black chantilly edge.
There is more and more attempt at
wearing smart gowns and evening
gowns to the theater, but the difficulty
has been to make gowns which were
distinctly evening gowns and yet suit
able to wear with hats to public res
taurants for dinner and to a big play
house to whiph the pub'ie is admitted.
Some of the smart English women how
in this country have solved the ploblem
by wearing evening blouses, low cut,
but with a big boa covering the neck.
They are quite suitable to be worn at
dinner with the hats, which are re
moved later at the theater. The smart
est American women have also adopted
this custom.
Although many of our modes tend
toward 'simplicity, never was more at
tention paid to detail, and what simplic
ity there is would seem to be due' to
art. Look at the chiffon dresses and
the wonderful colors which are set one
over the other, such as soft mauve over
pale rose color, veiled with white and
made over white silk. The effect is
beautiful, but certainly most studied.
The constant use of this soft material
leads to all the tuckings and gather
ings now so much In vogue and it lends
itself to the fichu draperies, the ar
rangement of which is a subtle art,
compassed by those who know best
how to use their fingers to advantage.
All such dresses have a narrow band
for waist belts, drawn down in the
front. Chicago News.
Table and Kitchen.
Conducted by Lida Ames WilliS, Mar
quette building. Chicago, to whom all in
quirles should be adiiressed.
All rights reserved by Banning Co., Chi
Some Appetizing Fish Salads.
Of all forms of meat, fish seems best
adaoted to a. salad in SDite of the dodu-
uarity of the chicken in combination with
salad materials.
The chicken calls for mayonnaise dress
insr and would lose much of its savori-
ness and mauancv if dressed only with
oil, vinegar, salt and pepper. On the
other hand the daintiest fish salad is
quite complete when served in this sweet
simplicity of manner, although it is just
as acceptable to many wun tne ricner
Whv so manv cooks and caterers will
insist on reinforcing the fish salads with
these two vegetables is a mvsterv. Cel
ery and cabbage are recognized associates
or tne oyster, out even tnis Divaive, wnen
served in a salad, should not be com
bined with these vegetables in the same
The lobster, crab and shrimp certainly
are not improved by their close associa
tion and the salad maker, striving to
better, often mars what is well.
Potatoes may be used in combination
with almost any fish except shellfish.
making salads, as tney belong to tne nsn
Olives, green peppers, radishes, cucum
bers, gherkins and capers are used to
earnish crab, lobster and shrimp salads,
while the faint suspicion of onions im
proves these salads if not too boldly im
parted, a sngnt ruDomg 01 tne uowi in
which the salad is mixed is the French
TTiRthrMl while the Snanish or Italian cook
will rub a crust of bread with garlic and
toss it in witn tne contents ot tne oowi
removinsr before serving. Onion salt is
new seasoning now on the market and
is much more convenient for the use than
the fresh vegetable or even the bottled
onion essence obtainable.
Iuts and oranees mixed with shrimps
form a very delicious salad and not so
indieestible as one imagines. The nuts
acting as a digest to the shrimp meat
and the orange iuice. which should be
tart, moistening the dry meat and exert-
insr a solvent action imon tne miner ncn
ana nutritive elements in tne nuts, snts
lish walnuts are usually employed.
This is the fish salad par excellence
H.nd it will admit of elaborate deco
ration in which the shell, fan or tail and
the long, slender claws play a very or
namental part, also the coral of the lob
ster, hard boiled eggs, stufreu oaves, ca
pers. etc. The ettect obtained Is most
uleasing to the eve as well as the taste
Almost anything may be used to gar
nish a fish salad and the success depends
upon the taste and judgment ot the dec
orator. Hard boiled eggs are in order
onlv when mayonnaise dressing is used.
With the French dressing let the gar
nishment be as simple as possible. Also
when a French dressing is used let it
stand, after mixing with the fish, for
some little time in a cold place to mari
nade well. A atercress, crisp and coos,
is the most effective garnish for fish salad
and their peppery and pungent flavor la
the neeatul stimuient to aia digestion.
Wflsh two heaxls of white crisn celery.
cutting off the leaves and reserving the
youngest and tenderest for garnishing
edge of salad dish. Put the celery stalks
in a saucepan with their bulk in tender
white cabbage cut in strips. Cover with
boiling salted water and cook five min
utes. Then drain in a colander and
mince fine and before entirely cold mari
nade with a little ou ana vmesar, ana
then chill.
Strain the liquor from twenty-five large
oysters; put it into a saucepan and let
come to boiling point, skim at once: add
a little salt, if oysters are fresh, a dozen
bruised peppercorns, two tablesspoonf uls
of vinegar and then the oysters and heat
until the gills ot tne oysters cun; arain
them and set on the ice to chill.
When ready to serve arrange the
chopped celery and cabbage on a dish,
finish with a border of cress and pale
green celery tips, with a few slices of
beets cut into fancy shapes to give color.
Place the oysters together close on top
of the bed of celery and cabbage, arrang
ing them in circles. Cover all but the
outer circle of the oysters with mayon
naise, sprinkle over It a little minced
capers and serve.
Cover two dozen sardines with vinegar
and let stand for half an hour; then skin
them carefully and again lav them in vin
egar for a few minutes. Drain and ar
range them around a dish, three in a.
group with a sprig of cress and quarter
of lemon in between each group.
Chop fine a medium sized Bermuda
onion and a cucumber. Stone several
olives, chop and mix with the onion and
cucumber. Season with salt and place in
a pyramid in center of the dish.
Put three tablespoonfuls of salad oil in
a bowl with half a teaspoonful salt and
dash of cayenne: add the strained juice
of two lemons and beat the mixture un
til thick and creamy. Pour over the veg
etables and serve at once.
This makes a nice salad for Friday
luncheon. Freshen and boil a salt mack
erel until tender, ten minutes to each
pound. Then drain, skin and pick the
meat from the bones and mix with a
third the quality of cold boiled potatoes
cut into dice. Moisten with French
dressing and garnish the dish with a
border of cress and hard boiled eggs cut
into rings. If fresh mackerel is UBed
garnish with lettuce, spiced muscles or
oysters and remoulade sauce.
This is a salad sauce for those who do
not like the raw egg in the dressing.
Cse the yolks of the hard boiled egits
instead of raw. Following instructions for
making mayonnaise. The eggs must be
boiled at least twenty minutes and forty
is better, as thev must be dry and pow
dery and rubbed to a perfectly smooth
paste with the oil. The name remoulade
comes from remoudre, to grind, and re
fers to the grinding of the hard-boiled
yolk to a fine powder.
This la a nice fall or winter salad. Pull
off in narrow strips a pound of old-fash
ioned salt codnsn. soaK over nignt in
cold or lukewarm water. In the morning
squeeze out all tne waier uy puning
nsn in a min ciotn. rui nnu pduixnn
and cover with cold water ana let it
boil gently for twenty minutes. Then
drain and again squeeze dry. Toss about
With a Silver IOrii UUt-il ni r. Mt-jjrf.-
mtui nut into a salad bowl with eoual
quantity of boiled potatoes, hard-boiled
e-gs and if tou like them a few minced
anchovies and a chopped dill pickle. Mix
with mayonnaise and garnish the dish
with shredded lettuce and chopped cel
ery- , T .
OM Alji, r ion. J w vjn n., inn.
Small fish like Drawns. shrimps, sar
dines, anchovies and clams, oysters, oys
ter crabs, spiced muscles, etc.. are used
a great deal to decorate fish salads.
Inquiries Answered.
tw T.. A. H. writes: Wilt you please
write a recipe for fermented grape wine;
how manv pounds of grrapes to the gal
lon: how much water, if hot or cold, and
Vi.-tw lone- to ferment: -how much -suear
and when to put it in? I have made from
your recipe lor uanat-non una niuirdru
wine, and the re grand. I appreciate
them very much.
Our correspondent will find the -recipe
Makes no Difference. Women are
All Alike. No Matter What Their
Station in Life May Be. All Praise
Lydia E. Pinkham's r. Vegetable
If she is one of the favored daughters of wealth, If she belong
even to the realm of the "well-to-do," or if she belongs to the un
numbered thousands who must work in order to live the story U
just the samej all suffer front about the same cause, and in this suf
fering "peculiar to women," all reach the same level, and all are of tho
same family.
When a woman is nervous and Irritable, head and back ache, feels
tired all the time, loses sleep and appetite, has iins in groins, bearing
down sensation, whites and irregularities, she is not " worn, out," but
feels as if 6he were.
Such symptoms tell her that a womb trouble is imminent, and she
cannot act too promptly if she values her future comfort and happiness.
The experience and testimony of some of the most noted women of
America go to prove, beyond a question, that Lydia 11. rinkham's
Vegetable Compound will correct all such trouble at once by remov
ing the cause and restoring the organs to a healthy and normal condition.
If in doubt, write Mrs. I'inkham at Lynn, Mass., as thousands do.
Mrs. Pinkham Tells Mrs. Scott How to be Cured.
" Dear Mbs. Pittkhah : I have been for some years a great sufferer and
thought I would write and explain my case to you as you had helped so
many others. Menstruation is irreg-ular and very painful. I have suffered
With painful periods for ten years but the pains grow worse as I prow older.
" I suffer most with my back, lower part of abdomen and left hide. I have
been flowing1 all the month and a part of August, not constantly, but will
6top for two or three days and then beg-in again.
" The doctor says I have misplacement of the womb. I have bearing down
pains when passing- nrine, and my abdomen is very badly swollen and sore.
I'lease advise me at your earliest convenience." Maa. A. V. Scott, 21 l'age tit.,
Kingston, Pa. (Sept. 30, 1900.)
"Dear Mrs. Piskham : When I wrote to you asking advice no one
could describe my suffering. The doctors said 1 could not be relieved unless
I had an operation performed, but thanks to you and your medicine I got
along without having the dreaded operation. I have taken ten bottles of
vour medicine and am once more well and happy. .Lydia 12. I'iukbam's
Vegetable Compound is a fine medicine and a God-send to suffering'
women.- I trust my letter may be the means of bringing many of my suffer
ing sisters to accept your kind aid." Mbs. A. V. Scott, 21 Page St., Kingston,
Pa. (Jan. 30, 1901.)
Remember Mrs. Plnkham's advice Is free, and all sick women
are foolish if they do not ask for it. No other person has Much
vast experience, and has helped so many women.
REWARD.-- W hare deposited with theNational City Bankof Lynn, $Vi0,
which will be paid to any person who can find that the atwve tMtimoniai loiters
are not genuine, or were published before obtaining the writer's a pert a 1 pex
mission. Lydia . Pinkhftm Modloin Co., Lynn, Mail.
sweetened with
Malt Honey
They invite.
of the Battle Creek Sanitarium on the package. Others are
Original Manufacturers of Battle Creek Foods.
psired' in '"inquiries answered" follow
inn the article or celery. 1 nis may not
have appeared yet but will soon be pub
lished in your paper.
Mrs. C. R. also requests a recipe for
grape wine. We reter to aoove inquiry
and reply.
(By request.)
To make this successfully everytnln?
must be verv cold. Take a cup of rich
f.i-um thnrmichlv chilled: add half a
cup of sugar and stir until suear is dis
solved: then fold in the whites of two
eggs beaten to a stiff froth. Set at once
in a very cold place.
Slice peaches -and put into a aisn,
sweetening them with half cup of sugar.
Then pour the cream over them and serve
at once. pEACH SPONGE
(By request.)
Pare a dozen fine, mellow peaches. Boa
one pound of sugar to a syrup with one
cup of boiling water. Slice the peaches
into the svrup and cook until tender.
Cover half of a package of gelatine with
cold water and let soak until tender
while the peaches are cooking. Then add
to the peaches just before removing from
the fire and stir until gelatine is dis
solved: then put through a fruit press
or sieve and let stand until cold and be
ginning to thicken. Beat the whites of
three eggs to a stiff froth, stir into the
peach mixture and beat until thick and
Health Sweet.
cold. Pour Into a mold nml set away
to stiffen. Serve with orange same. Tim
gelatine mat be omitted and only the
whites of eggs used, the mixture heaped
in small stem glasses and served us
peach whin.
Trim the crust from a loaf of entire
wheat bread, butter each slice before tin
ting. The siloes muft be even and not
over quarter of an inch thick. Have
some picked crab meat ready ami spread
a good laver half of the buttered slid-,
dust with a little paprika and put over
it a tablespoonful of mayonnaise or
French saJad dressing. Put the plain
slices on top and cut the sandwiches lino
neat triangles.
Stricken With Paralysis.
Henderson Grimett of this place wna
stricken with partial paralysis ami com
pletely lost the use of one arm and "W.
After being treated by an eminent physi
cian for quite a while without relief, my
wife recommended Chamberlains Iain
Balm, and after using two bottles of it he
Is almost entirely cured. George R. Mc
Donald, Man., Logan county, . va sev
eral other verv remarkable cures or par
tial paralvsis have been effected by- thi
use of this liniment. It is most widely
known, however, as a cure for rheuma
tism, sprains and bruises, bold by all
Everybody reads the State Journal.

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