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7GOUN GIRLS' GONS I
retty Clothes for Early Sa son Wear. tOLIDAY PARTY HINT8 ,WHAT THE ATHLETIC -iArIDN 3EQUTR1ZL. Vccks and Trinkets That the Older Folks May Need lust Now. ecial Correspondence of The Evening Sta, NEW YORK, November 20. 1902. Why the fol-de-rols of dress should be coupled with the day on which we give thanks to heaven for its mercies is some things that cannot entirely be explained. But here are the signs in the shop windows: "Thanksgiving waists," "Thanksgiving gowns," "Thanksgiving hats." Petticoats with the prefix were wanting, but finding some short, warm bright under nkirts, it pleased a wandering woman to give them the timely title. These petticoats were in hand-knitted German wool and coarse silk-comfortable, bomely things that the sensible school girl Would take to if she has a country home to visit at Thanksgiving. The gowns, which were of a stout outing variety, combined Well with them; and the flat French sailor t b I1, y le 19 S b n 9 d b n e ti e Butter Yellow Batiste. t hats, simply trimmed, jaunty and youthful, n topped the useful outfits delightfully. f For the rest it was quite plain from the framing of some of the window exhibits that the foot ball game, which is always a feature of Thanksgiving, had been consid ered. Surrounded by streamers in the fav orite college colors, heavy outdoor gowns competed for notice with dainty, cloud-like s evening frocks. Harvard, Yale and Prince ton rosvttes adorned the breast of many a fetching shirt waist-shirt waists simple enough for the girls themselves to make. But before we come to them there is an a entire costume that should be introduced- v a natty thing worn by a wax girl of per haps eighteen. It was of white and brown s checked tweed in one of the newest models r designed for young persons not yet "out." Trimmed with golden-brown velvet and six medallions of white cloth embroidered with brown, a skirt yoke and shoulder cape in deep tucks were its most effective features. Aside from this narrow yoke the skirt, which was in seven gores, was perfectly plain. The tucked bodice was in blouse shape, with velvet forming the round yoke, the cuffs and girdle. One of the square cloth medallions was placed at the front of the stock like a brooch. Three others, posed at the same diamond angle, orna mented the front of the bodice, which fast ened under the left arm. The baggy puff sleeves were very small at .the top, with a single medallion on the velviet cuffs, and the crush belt hooked little gil- fashion under a "chou" at the back. Last, but far from least, the costume was lined throughout With brown taffetaline, a lining cheaper and warranted more durable than the taffetas once used. Mfade in all the colors of the season, taf fetaline can be had at thirty-nine cents a yard. It is lighter in weight and a little less lustrous than pure taffeta, but the ef fEct is equally elegant, and a goodly rus tie is obtained. Very charming were other gowns for maidens who have passed the little girl stage, and yet must cling to the simplicity good taste reqjuires for golden youth. The Tartan Wools. Some tartan wools of rich coloring were subdued with black braids and black taf feta bands, put on in many odd ways. The popular puffed sleeve and the equally pop ular postillion belt were everywhere visi ble; the latter takes all the shapes the ?fnini of mortal can d'vlse. A V-shaped fan in pleats, the V upside down, was one rear appendage found more than passable. It ira part of a wool canvas gown in the brightest blue-that sparkling mazarin-ish *hade~ which suggests the b)all that the 'washwoman drops into her rinsing water. The model was delightfully simple, a habit skirt with three narrow fot foids and a blouse jacket plainly stitched. With all 1 this modesty the postlillion fan at the back a of the belt seeme<d veritable mganificence. a Three dainty little waists gave other hints for effects to be obtained by simple < 2nethods. A bodice in Sevres blue delaine It was made radiant by a black embroidery! outlining its scattered round flowers. The. only other trimming was a bias band in plain blue, which, running completely I around the shouldtrs of the bodice, took a jagged, lightning like line at the side busts. At the front this band dipped very low, .I With the falling-off iook of the present style of decolletage. A smoked pearl button I fastened one lapping end.c Black satin pipings trimmed several sim-e as ana" walst wit eaim O Ittle akkt In at the - udbraid d soime scroll e ottom ons. . Epaulette shoulder treatments abouwI nd. since the shoulders ar the harded art of the waists to ft. thew mom a good evice for hidi indifferent work. Dews be bias bands which are used on some eg hem, tiny alit or velvet buttons, put on is Close row. are sometimes employed vtth - Scotch Tweed and Velvet. tylish results. But when it comes to the eally dressy waist, neither buttons noi atin piping are adequate decorations ;omething genuinely elegant is necessary hough the trimming may be only the lightest "touch;" as the modistes put it. On a blouse bodice of ivory white gros rain silk this touch took the form of a ertha of Irish gulpure--raised grapes with qyes and tendrils--applied to a pointed oke band of the silk. The lace was dead hite, a narrow edge and some rings in the ime lace trimming the high stock and the ottoms of the open sleeves. Under these, ,hich fell a little below the elbow, were ,rist puffs in pure white mousseline. This waist, as well as others in pale silks ith lace and chiffon deckings, suggested :onomical possibilities for the girl whc innot afford an entire Thanksgiving din er dress. For, of course, every school irl expects always to be fine on her holi sys, the meeting of her college boy friends eing not the least of her reasons for the ime. This brings us to the lItle dances and op'xrn raril3 and other gentle functions 'hich are part ar.d parcel of the youthful ation of Thanl:gning. So let us turn om day cleg:ancics to evening ones. Two party frocks shown by a shop dedi ited t0 juverfle wear alone are charm igly ingenue in style. Both cost a pretty enny in thei.. present shape, but if you ave a sharp eye for bargains in summer iuzes you may copy them for a song. The Pretty Tastes. Embroidered batiste in the fashionable iade of butter yeilow embodies the more egant of the two. It Is trimmed with Lncy bands of the same, one shaping a virling heading for the deep skirt flounce, ie other a bertha for the low-cut bodice. n the sleeves a matching band forms a ioulder cap, tinder which loose puffs ex ,nd to pointd waistbands of the embroid -y. A lacing of black velvet ribbon fastens 1e waist at the left front; a similar treat ent ornaments the sleeve caps. The gir te is also of black velvet ribbon, but in a >ur-inch width. At the back the sash :rips are finished in the new way at the ottom with big bows. Quaintly- old-fashioned is the second frock. [ade of pure white blonde net, with narrow itin ribbons and shirrings f3r ornament, it cemed especially suited to the girl of quiet istes, whom the world calls "old-fash med." The model is almost a little girl, so youth il is the effect of the low puffed bodice nd frilled skirt. Edging these ruffles, 'hich are cut straight, are three in num er, and heading the group is the ribbon in traight rows. The top of the skirt Is shir ad in a straight girdle band. A shirred An Old-Fashioned Frock. 'ody yoke and the finish of the shori leeves match. A look almost babyish is ecured by a narrow guimpe of plain net. Simplicity of material and modesty o: ut are the things for your young daugh. er, and see to it that some sort of a sleev4 ppears in her party waist, When this eaches no further than the elbow, ion. loves of suede or silk should cover thei ower arm. Among the lesser frivolities for young iris are very charming evening girdles ii ompadour ribbons with slides and bucklea f tinted enamel. These also show th4 leated ad shaped postillion tails and the esigns of all are so simple that they car asily be copied at home for less than hali e .. Tw BraveS low*8 of the bads, In. broodt116 mi Nm of thes are the baneSt a Vbstane whif more m rd maan wax than OML 1 str w rel tral iespr than now, and dam it is the brtbright of YUth, lMt WTY girl Oa at least one rosy trinket the 2n lasts. sA DUM INEXPENSIVE REIPEB DAINTY AND SAMTTY PREPAWAD DISERL Minti Worth Taking Degarding Omelets and Clams. Written for The Evening Star. Fairy Batter Pudding.-A delicious dish In the dessert line is a light, hot batter pud ding. When rightly made it literally melts in the mouth. Measure twelve tablespoon fuls of flour after sitting; then sift again with a teaspoonful of baking powder and a small one of salt. Beat four eggs. with out separating, until very light. Before mixing to a batter with a quart of milk, butter a three-pint oval baking dish and see that the oven is of a steady heat, as if for baking bread. Now make a smooth bat ter with the milk, -stirring in the eggs last, and bake about one hour. The pudding will rise with a brown crust on top, and, by the slow baking, the sides and bottom will also be crisp and brown, while the interior will be tender and light. Serve directly from the oven, with fruit juice slightly thickened for sauce. No other sauce will take the place of this. When the supply of extra juice, canned for this very purpose, is ex hausted, evaporated cherries soaked over night and well simmered in the same water are an excellent substitute. The cherries, after giving out all their goodness, are only fit to throw away, but the sauce even then is very inexpensive. This old-fashioned recipe has never been known to fall. Clam Scallop.-A scallop, made as fol lows, renders clams tender and digestible: Chop two or three dozen clams very fine, line the bottom of a baking dish with cracker crumbs, season with pepper and salt and dot with tiny bits of butter. Sea son the next layer, chopped clams, in the same way and continue alternate layers of crumbs and clams until the dish is full. The last layer of crumbs should be moist ened with egg and milk. Bake for half an hour. Cover for the first twenty minutes to steam the cla-m?, then uncover and brown. Serve in the baking dish and be careful that this Is always small enough to be full, or tha top will not brown properly. Creamed Clams.-Chop and season the clams as above, but instead of crumbs use alternate layers of thick, white sauce. The top layer should be of crumbs, moistened %ith egg and milk and dotted with butter. Bake covered for twenty minutes, then un cover and brown. The sauce should be a "roux," made by stirring a tablespoonful of flour Into one of boiling butter and then stirring in half a pint of milk. Place the mixture on the stove and stir until thick. Cool before using. Boiling Water and a Perfect Omelet.-The proper use of boiling water makes it possi ble to send to the table a tender omelet of just the proper consistency. Three eggs and three tablespoonfuls of cream, if a sn'all omelet pan is used, provides for an omel-t just the right size to cook properly. Beat the eggs well, but do not separate. Add cream, pepper and salt and beat again. Place the bowl over boiling water, stir un til the mixture begins to set and then turn into a very hot frying pan in which a tea spoonful of butter has been melted. When the under part is brown fold the omelet and serve immediately on a hot dish. Menu for Thanksgiving Dinner. Oysters on Half Shell. Consomme. Fish, Sauce Tartare. Potatoes: Sweetbread Pate. Punch. Turkey, Cranberry Jelly. Brussels Sprouts. Delmonico Salad. Individual Nesselrode Puddings. Pumpkin Pie. Coffee. Nuts. Fruits. Bonbons. Consomme.-Take a knuckle of veal and the under part of the round of beef and ctrt all the meat into small pieces. Let some butter brown in the soup kettle, put in the meat And cook unt4l It is a nice brown. Simmer ti-Irty minutes, add the water and vegetables and simmer again four hours. Strain through a sieve and when cold take offAhe fat. Tartare Sauce.-Half a pint of mayonnaise dressing, three olives, one gherkin and one tablespoonful of capers. Chop and mix the olives, capers and gherkin with the may onnaise and you have a sauce tar'tare. Brussels Sprouts.-Wash the sprouts, put them in the boiling water, add salt and half a teaspoonful of soda. Boil quickly twenty minutes, drain and serve with a drawn-but ter sauce. Del-monico Salad.-Take several fine ap ples, cut 'them in thin slices, chop some celery and English walnuts, mix these to gether with mayonnaise and serve very cold. Nesseirode Pudding.-One pint of chest nuts, one pint of almonds, one pint of su gar, one pint of cream, one pint of pineap ple, one pint of boiling water, one pint of candled frulit and the yolks of six eggs., Blanch and pound the almonds, shell the chestnuts, cover them with ljoiling water and boil twenty minutes. Boil the sugar and water fifteen minutes. Beat the yolks of the eggs and add them to the boiling syrup. Stir 'until it boils; take off the fire and beat unt-il cold; then add the fruit, cream, almonds and chestnuts and four teaspoonfuls of sherry. Turn into the freezer and freeze. Simple Fall Mliery. Millinery for ordinary wear is extremely simple, but the sailor hat is extinct, and more graceful shapes have taken its place. One of the most popular is an enlarged turban with shallow back, which is drawn In once or twice. The front is usually trim med with choux of ribbon or silk cut on the bias, but velvet is very smart, or large rosettes of crepe de chine. Flat capelines, with the front brim laden with flowers or foliage, are also popular for afternoon wear and go admirably with cloth gowns. Boat shapes, with the back flat and finished with a wide bow of ribbon or velvet, are also ftavored; and 'all hats are worn ezcessively forward and quite flat and close at the back. Burglarx at the MeBwata'. From the Chicago Tribune. Mr. Billiger McSwat awoke the other morning to the knowledge that his home had been entered in the night by some un authorized person and a portion of his portable wealth removed. The burglar had effected an entrance through the bed room window and escaped through a rear window. In one of the pockets of Mr. McSwat's trousers there was the sum of Se more or less, in silver.. This the burglar had taken. In another pocket there were a few one cent pieces. These, in a spirit of humor rare among operators in his line of business, he had ranged In a row along the sill of the win dow through which he had made his exit and left them there. The trousers he had dropped on the- stair way. Havigascertained the extent ef his loss, Mr. MoEat went upstairs again and aroused .I wife, "Lobelia, ' he said, "the house was robbed by a burglar last night." "What did he take?" as breathlesly in quie&sitih upin bed. 'lytner. 80 bsas I saa see emzeet a little money left in an trousers. He toqk of 4that butl ai.ea." a e, onderdon't aeie s e og~ "Z s a MeEoat, iylag dema Tanmha maid. "I know it wasn't YoU would have taken the nnen= ALmiodmJ6zVtDoc~tWho Tealk Jw Arke LATEST f "'TO FOLLOW To 0 a Good Imtaer isia Tdik Tat Wins Godm Ad. miratlon. Written for The Evening Star. Special training in the art of smiling Is now being given by a Lo0ndon beauty doc tor. All one has to do is to choose the kind of a smile she wants and prestol It is upon hAr features. The doctor further promises to equip a limited number of titled ladies with the smile of their queen. He guaran tees to teach the lips of any shallow but terfly of the court the ineffable sweetness that Alexandra has learned from life. The -fad has taken serious hold on socie ty, and there are sure to be amusing re suits. Still the Idea is not bad. The world wants brighter looks and the household in fairly crying for them. There was talk about the matter at a woman's club the other day, and one mem ber, who has just returned from England, where she attended the coronation, at tempted to demonstrate the peculiarities of the queen's muscles of laughter. The dem onstrator was not made for any such role, but she did her best. "First, the queen's mouth droops with an adorably sad quiver at the corners," she explained. "Then her whole face softens and her smile is like a burst of sunshine." The audience was impressed; -the meet ing closed in thoughtful quiet. At the door one of the girls met her brot er. who shortened his step to walk home with her. The two were pretty good friends, and they walked in silence for a little while. But once or twice the man looked down at his sister as though about to speak. Per plexity sat on his brow. Pretty soon he said: "Will you tell me what you are trying to do?" "Will you tell me what you are talking about?" she retorted. "I am talking about those extraordinary grimaces you are making. You are not getting any nervous trouble, are you?" "I was only smiling," she answered, with dignity. "I should not think L would have to explain that." "You weren't smiling," he growled. "You were mouthing. And I want you to stop it. What'll folks think?" "I am practicing Queen Alexandra's smile," she said, loftily. "Mrs. Trippe told us just how she does it, and I want to try it while it's fresh in my mind." He roared with laughter. "Well, you postpone it," he said, "or I'll call a hansom and shut you in. The queen's R1APN N A7 mi your own? smthe is h, Ne what isather mater waith mos tndrA iin e arm.Chlrnea more in looks than in speech, "She talked kind, but she lookcd cross," said a little chap, of .a new teacher, as a reason for his ret a bgo to school, And big people are athmuc~h more than they reasise by the ~,peon on the faces that they meet ontEstreet. "She was so *1~at Is the Inscription on a moes-motte ioein a country churchyard. 'tie- -4so pas=ant" is not a bad epitaph fo"a Q1,whan the book of life is finished id back on the shelf and the hands aref and tBL The smie is ass ~ithe sign of good humor as an opea're.b a ign of warmth and cheer. "Savage women emile," wa. the ar gument a grim-fad ~formerV once used to prove the habit -'k'EIlland insincere. But savage women ares often ohosen for models except by teW like to torttire. Of course, there 1*me savages to be found in civilise6 doeStO eltdles, but where the red aquaVi dive thorns into their vIctims' feet the white oqaws invent subtler torment frm ols, h nagging woman does not see She draws her lis down at one corne' in a mean. littl1151 way that no one ever nabakes flor mirth; and the envious woman's aouth 1s pck ered with itter Wrd and eould not relax with hones lanset.. After al hj msIs an el of a Ithe 1mIU1=of ay 't Didal ae, te ano and hummor, Aapd foolish urnS Is .'"dbl"y try. ube haaiap QMMi 4t i and M5udMyiumu W R 'an ter ~s bat -I"ito the sike I en.~~ re --O-MN t4 o = ,4 tA 1P 6 Wto fts assomom et I inW k 9"MM 2% a =8. Oe M s5made th* V40d for the was et bpt a t is Plaf wta"e0% m he he Inb. ber little ears to hear tl stories of his x1etorks. Thb trait reseh high art wit JQssbb It was wr she emssed to RMn aed began to tW ie last vor with Mapolea. GiVMa 0 S Meld and a aaose to prove hersif an a preclatte listener, the ulabs i4 Ma W honors In a contest with beauty in ahi cases out of ten. And the Plain Gi Wan. A girl made a wager reantly that si could win the exclusive attenaton of tU most distnpiushed man at a certain hou party if he happened to be over forty yea of age. she was not even a pretty girl. a so the others entered Into the spirit of h proposition and Mled her little book wi Pledges. There were a number of guess as to her plan of attack, but she shook hi head and smilingly refused to divulge it. In a week the guests assembled at U country place, and the lion was, indee what the girl had hoped he would be statesman with a hobby and half a centuz of years to his credit. The hostess, wl was in the secret, smilingly put the gi next to him at dinner. Then the othea prepared to watch the game. - The young woman herself appeared I have forgotten all about her wager. S1 made no effort at all to attract the ma: In fact, he talked right and left, darting glance here and there around the table, bi nowhere fixing his gaze. The girl look( into his face now and then in polite intei est. At last he caught her glance befoi it fell; then he turned around and talked I her. He talked as men will when the know they are doing their best. She pa closer and closer attention, and he grew el ultant and masterful. She did not talk; at knew little of the art of stringing word She simply listened. After dinner the grel man approached the hostess and said co dially: "I have never enjoyed a more Intellectu feast. Thank you, my dear madam, f placing me next to that most charmir young lady. She is the finest conversatiol alist I have met in years. I shall take evei opportunity to become better acquainte with her." He walked away, pleased with himse and the world, and the plain girl reaped h, gains like a little Shylock, remorelessly. HAIR ORNAMENTS. Tiaras Most in Favor-Wreaths an Bunches of Flowers. From the New York Sun. The bewildering variety in hair ornamen for evening wear leaves one in doubt as what will prevail this season, but no doul t1he opening night of the opera will sett this question most effectually. There a so many elaborate confections of this so that It seems as if the one and only wa to acquire distinction would be to esche hair ornaments altogether and let the wel brushed tresses serve for chief decoratio: Anything which can be formed Into tiara of any beauty finds a place here. appears to be the leading shape, not on] In diamonds and precious gems, but In fiov ers and leaves as well. One very prett tiara is made of very small pointed shinir green leaves with tiny flowers of glistenir rhinestones. There are all sorts of wreatt of flowers and leaves alone, Ivy leavt RirirD CUXPON, edged with silver spangles being one of tU novelties. Artificial laurel and holly berries a1 lovely In dark hair, but there is every hir of flower from pond lilies to forget-me-noti arranged for the hair, In bunches to I worn a.t the side, in wreaths, or any wa that you fancy iant becoming, sprinkles as so many of them are, with spangles as jewels that are very showy. They ass made up in rather elabora1 forms, too, much larger than they were las season, so evidently our coiffures are to 1 elaborately decorated. Half wreaths are very pretty, and a sir gle rose, or a single orchid or a single fio. er of some sort, is also worn low at og side or high on the hend. Little bunchesc grapes and cherries are another novelta Then there are all sorts of flower esEeet made of ribbon, besides gauzy spangle Ahma.n effects, aigrettes and mnarabot feathers daintily JeweLed. Gause buttei flies in black, worked with gold and jeweb are very pretty, trembling on an invisibl wire, and there mnay be several of differes simes In one cluster. Taman Taggg To mnaha lemon tartlsts line some patt pans with nice pastry and fill then wit: this mixture: Mix one and a half ounces ( corn flour into a smooth paste and pou over it half a pint of boiling water. Sweet on to taste and boil for five minutes unti the cen Sour tastestosuh eeeked Take the aafrom teee add th graed. ndjuie f 1elma Whel esel, add the yof two egg nd su welIls , tewhiten beatSo 10 a uMi ot. heety with ths mais Xte n Aieb la e e en. A -Vn it 74 s-m MR1& ONVSE W it Chaplain Daughter of Rebecca Lodge. e No. 38. CHICAGOe ILL I? ( h i I have a fine family of six s life has been spent in securing a ness. In order to accomplish had perfect health myself so y sunshine and happiness. I ha( 0 r troubles in the pelvic organs, t time my children were born. I :0 at times and found no relief unti e who was remarkably restored I dui. I took it and was much I two weeks my general health ting better until within nine we health. I felt very pleased, ind good fortune, but time went or d- Life looked light and bright to e As years went on the tim4 and I found peculiar unple2 shocking or dizzy feelings alter a lost much of my general good i ,r and sometimes it would seem took Wine of Cardui and found y as before. I took it off and on d safely through this critical pei if the only medicine I have used. * children have Wine of Cardui 1 the same good faith in it I have you. You certainly deserve su< d .0 P.S.-One of my daughters is a practicing a Cardul is the finest medicine for a sick won le HE"changes of life" comes to every ,e T woman usually about her forty-third .t ) year and the monthly function begins gradually to disappear. This period is a h time of reckoning-the blessing of good W . health is firmly established or the results 1- , are sad and appalling. And today Wine of L. Cardui puts the choice of health or sickness within the reach of every woman who is a * approaching this great changep [It Mrsa Poppenhouse Is the Chaplain of the * Daughters of Rebecca in Chicago, and as 9 WINEof a &G are ma give la Elegani Wor life th2 are the every N Ax 07 We 9 4 six Mon No. turer i GLOB] So Roy eS-s,tu,th.tsa ORIENTAL INVASION ARTICLEB THAT 1UUENISH THE MAT1hHTALTA Bulgarian Trousers and Xandarin Robes and the Gewgaws to Follow Suit. written for The Evening star. There is an oriental invasion of the fash ionable world this season. On every hand evidences of the fad for oriental colors and material are seen In the tailored costume, with its appliques of rich-hued silks and embroidery, in shirt waists and what not. One trouser's leg from the outfit of a Bul garian prince Is sufficient to trim a gown with solid Bulgarian embroidery; or, if the wearer prefer, the trimming. including a dress yoke and vest, panels, collar and cuffs, may be cut from the embroidered portions of a silk East Indian sihirt. What matter if the other parts of the soft and rich col ored silk shirt show signs of wear? This only enhailces the old doloring In the em =broidery, which is exquisitely beautiful. Wholly different from the Persian, the I ndten and the Turkish and Bulgarian em broideries are those of Chinese and Japan ese make. China, perhaps, has the lead In doriental fashions for American wear, al though It would be hard to tell whether *China Is much shead of Japan. r Not a few persons term the straight coats sli t up the sides Japanse khnonas. Shades dof the mandarins, hear them! They are no less then the splendidly embroidered gar e meats whieh pnce did duty upon the shoul derm of some Chinese mandarin of wealth and distInCtion. '"Tiese," said a proinent Importer of Chinese garments for fashionable ,eople, ahelifted a splendid mandarin's eoat that b ad been Amerianised by adding chiffon Spuffs In the 'wide sleeves. "tare the very .newest things out for wear at the opera." s The kimona coats often have larger flow ra heavier styles et embroidery upon i te"and are finished in a style peculiarly their own. These are not slit up the sides, but fasten in front or to one side. CFlannel and silk shirt waists trimmed t with Persian bands are among the popular novelties in the oriental line and all man - ner of orients1 silks come ail ready embroid ered for makring up wass. Oriental ba~for trmnntng aR sorts of T costum~es are quite the vomi, and e a made so that they will onine with al t mot any color and material. Nor are silk r Japanese ant Chinese flailies despised as a - mesani of triaming dresses. The .borders 1 and derners are_eut ofi and these consti nate trinmiag. 21 mast elegant gown. however, are the ones which are ap edq a with bunches af Sewers cut fo r nese garmenat, often with alsfrom a I hines sirt set In, the - Wt lees besatifsl ass the silk =g==== em breidered o*er with aida of mall flow -esea 4mSa shaes lke bata vidies of ? ssa tIses a rae-deteIred ist. thbh eeto 12- ee a-e No.,21o ells Street, HICAGO, Ill., Feb. 20, 1902 ons and two daughters, and my their highest welfare and happi this I realized long ago that as I was I better enabled to spread [ been suffering for years with irought on through neglect at the had intense earing-down pains 1 I accidenta heard of a friend :hrough the use of Wine of Car leased with the results. Within had improved and I kept on get eks I had fully recovered perfect teed, and cotid hardly believe my and my fine health continued. me and work came easy. for my climatrix approached sant sensations, hot flushes and nated. I became nervous and iature, feeling irritable, irrational my strength had left me. I again it the same true, helpful friend for three years, and it carried me riod. Since that time it has been I am a happy grandmother, my when they feel bad and all have God bless you and prosper :cess. physician, but she feels that Wine of - 41n. such she is highly respected and eateemed. Her happy experience with Wine of Vardut comes home to every woman whose health and life are threaeened by the "ehange" which sooner or later comes to every woman. Prominent physicians in every part of the country recognize that Wine of Cardui i the best "woman's medieine" on the market. It Is so cheap, so simple, so certain to cure it puts relief in the reach of every suffering woman. At the change of life and at every other trying crisis in a wotman's life Wine of Cardul is the medicine to take. CARDUI LOBE Coe de on smart, stunning models, test up-to-date figures, combine :e, Ease, Fit, Finish and Service. i by more ladies in all stations of n any other make, because they : only One Dollar Corsets that in vay equal those costing $2 and $3. V Figure Perfectly Fitted. A Trial Will Convince You. :>d more One Dollar Corsets in first the of 1902 than any other manufao. the world. Made by B CORSET CO.,Worcester, Mas& id by W oodward & Lothrop. "k'aials al," A. Lisner; "Bon Marche," A. er; Hecht & Co. BEAUTIFUL WOMEN are often iatressed byGBAYeW badly BLEACHEDKAB - Imperial Hair - Regenerator Blantto the lighee Ash Blends. theatrical prof easion e We color and retun as,npie %~ yourn hair free, Privacy assued. Sole manufacures and patentees IPERIALCHEiICAL MFGA!O..135 W.23d St..N.K. Sold and appnied by Miss iI. C. Wheam, 1105 F St. N.W. can be made of obis, they are used, for the most part, to face and trim coats and elaborate the decorative scheme of rich costumes. Not only do gowns and coats show the oriental style of decoration, but hats are stuck with large oriental pins. Oriental purses, jewels, chains and card cases find a part in the new costuming. Oriental em broidery appears upon slippers and shoes, and touches of China, Japan, Turkey, Per sia and Bulgaria appear with charming disregard of unity upon some of the most beautiful costumes. The western mind has never fully grasp ed the oriental ability in handling colors and combinations of color; this season may teach it much in this respect. Soup. for the. Winter.* Eery age has its pleasures, Its style of wit and its own ways," and it might be added, "every season has its soups." Here are a few recipes for some good, substan tial soups.for cold weather: 'Black bean soup-This soup is considered to rank next to -mock turtie, the beans be ing known as "turtle beans." Soak one pint of- these beans over night. In the morning put over the fire In three quarts of water, which as it boils away must be added to se as to preserve the original quantity. Add four ounces of salt pork, half pound of lean beef cut in bits, one carrot and two onions cut fine, one table spoonful af -salt, one sal tsonful of cay enne,.-three cloves and a litti mace. Cover close and boll four hours. Rub through a sleve and pour In the tureen on three bard boiled eggs sliced, one lemon cut in thin * slices and half a glass of sherry. Owtail soup-One extail, two pounds of lee.n besf, four .carrots, three onions, thyme and parsley, pepper and salt to taste and tour quarts of cold water. Cut the tafi into joints and f|ry brown in good dripping. Slice onions and two carrots and fry in the same when you have taken out the pieces of tail. When done, tie them, the thyme and parsley in a bag and drop into the soup p ot. Put in the tail, then the beef, cut nto stripe. Grate over theme two whole earrots, pour ever all the water and boil slowly four hours. Strain and segaso. Thicken with brown flour wet with eold water. Boil Afteem minutes longer and Petato ep-il ein god-aised pota toes for fiftem minutan, daien. uetuma to the pot, add one qatof water, two ouem Msed; a bolh neb ef esmet l e r mUrt the postatm e very seat. - heaha I-e es-e ~ p a e asbi a m.