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SCIENCE IN EATING.
Vegetables That Are Said to j^fd Health and Produee a Hood and t'lear Complexion. ^ C.iris who value a good complexion and cheerful spirits are advised to eat plenty of spinach. It contains salts of potassium and iron and other! wholesome ingredients. The iron in it is easily assimilated. A vegetable not generally made much of by housewives because it is among the less expensive kinds, it is put in first place by the food experts and de serves more prominence in public es teem. People troubled with poor memo ries are urged to eat mustard. The seed of the mustard plant is credited with very quickening, livening prop erties said to have direct influence on those brain cells that have to do with forgetting and remembering. Nervo.us folks ought to partake often of cheese, which acts as a seda tive. They should beware of eating cheese to excess, however, as it is a tax on the digestion. ‘Only moderate consumption is efficacious. , A too steady diet of potatoes in duces fatigue of both body and mind. Apples are now held to contain much sustenance for the brain and to have an exhilarating effect on life spirits. Apples contain phosphorus and also malic acid, which is most beneficial for people under mental strain or who .habitually do work which prohibits exercise. The apple should not be munched between times, but taken as a component part ui ini* regular mean*.—1. sun. ENJOYS OUTDOOR LIFE. v - Julia Marlowe, Queen of American Stage, Spend* Much of Her Time in the Upen Air. Miss Julia Marlowe's outdoor diver sions are golf, driving and automobil ing. She does a prodigious amount of walking all the year round. Her love of nature is almost primitive in its in tensity. Asked once what was her greatest ambition, she said it was to “lead such a normal life that I can get up every morning in time to see the sun rise.” Often she will dismiss her carriage and revel in facing wind and weather on foot. An acquaintance ac companied her from her hotel to the theater one March night in the teeth of a driving storm. The sidewalk was like the bed of a mountain stream, and the winds made umbrellas a sar casm. She enjoyed every step of the walk and reached the theater in a gale of laughter and high spirits. It is this abundant vitality, this capacity for getting fun out of things which annoy or bore most people that give a com pelling charm to her art, and a rare, sweet vivacity to her personality. For a time Miss Marlowe had a house of her ow n in New York city, but this she has now given up. Her only home is her country place in the western part J 1 ; t 4 4 ' I MISS JULIA MARLOWE. of the Catskill mountains. This she called “Highmount,” and from the windows of the house there is a glori ous view of a dozen mountain peaks. The house is a large one of colonial architecture, a part of which, the brick terrace, the theater-going public saw reproduced on the stage without know ing the fact, for the first tentative re hearsal of “When Knighthood Was in Flower” was given on the brick terrace on to which the main living-room of her house opens. This terrace was so effective for grow ping and for exits and entrances that the architecture of it was copied in the reproduction of a Tudor brick terrace which forms a part of the stage setting in the first act of the play. Her estate consists of 400 acres, and only the smaller part of her large es tate is laid out in lawn, garden and driveways. That portion of her pos sessions which she has with admirable taste allowed to remain wholly “unim proved” is by far the greater part of the estate. Still in its original wild ness, it is criscrossed by mountain streams, cleft by deep ravines, and overgrown with a network of vines and forest trees that have never known the woodman’s ax. Here the happiest hours of Julia Marlowe’s life nre spent, and thither she goes immediately her professional work ends for the season, which is usually toward the end of May, and there she remains until the end of September. Eye Needs Tender Care. A speck of dust in the eye can be re moved by a pointed piece of paper or a camel's liair brush. Afterward close the eyes ;:nd bind a soft pad over the lids and allow it to remain until all feeling of pain is gone. The One Requisite. Ethel—I think I’d get married, too, if I could find a man I could live with. Carrie—That isn’t so hard; the trou ble is to get a man you can’t live with out.— N. Y. Times. The Morning Beauty Walk. Don’t walk too far at first, when tak ing up outdoor exercise for the sake of your complexion. Stop just short of being tired. It Coats Honey. “If you think advice is cheap,” he said, dolefully, “you ought to get a few tips on the races.”—Chicago Post. __ WAS CHARMING HOSTESS. Harriet lane Johnaton Who Wu White Home Mlstreaa I'ndcr Buchanan. The serious illness of Mrs Harriet Lane Johnston, and the an nouncement that she will this sum mer visit various American resortt in an effort to regain her health, hat again brought into the public eye one of the most interesting feminine figures in American history. So qui etly lias the famous niece of Presi dent James Huchanan lived in Wash ington during recent years that the general reading public has had oppor tunity to realize that a place is yet ^occupied in the social life at the capital by a woman who was the most noted of antibellum days, and the greatest of all the belles of the white house. Mrs. Johnston has, since the ascen sion of President Koosevelt to the na tion's highest position, been several times prevailed upon to assist in the dispensation of hospitality at the white house, and there is a particu MRS. HARRIET LANE JOHNSTON. lar appropriateness, since Harriet Lane Johnson is, with the single ex ception of Dolly Madison, the only woman who, while serving as first lady of the land, entertained any thing like as extensively as Mrs. Roosevelt. While there are many points of similarity between the social methods of JJarriet Lane Johnston and Mrs. Roosevelt, both having delighted to entertain at the white house the mas ters of achievement in the worlds of politics, art, literature and science, as well as their own personal friends, the conditions under which these two women have served as hostess at the executive mansion could not well be more divergent. Throughout the en tire Buchanan administration feel ing ran high, owing to the gathering of the storm which later broke in the civil war, and it was only by her possession of a magnificent personal ity, combined with rare grace and tact, that Mrs. Johnston was enabled to keep the social atmosphere of the white house free from those clashes of sentiment which pervaded every branch of public life. The particularly notable event of Harriet Lane’s regime in the white house was, of course, the visit of the then prince of Wales, now King Ed ward, of England. The British royal family has never ceased to seek means to manifest its apreciation of the kindness which Miss Lane showed to her royal guest, and upon the oc casion of her visit to England during later years she has been made the recipient of every social attention. Particularly w’as this the case last year, when she was one of the spe cially honored guests at the corona tion. The queenly young mistress of the white house quite captivated the prince of Wales not less by the elab orate dinners and receptions w'hich she gave in his honor at the execu tive mansion than by the charming comradarie spirit which she mani fested when she danced with him on the deck of the United States steam er Harriet Laue, returning from a visit to Mount Vernon, and the teas ing which she administered when later she ignominiously defeated the prince in a bowling Contest. Of late years Harriet Lane John ston, who suffered a double bereave ment in the early death of her hus band and son, -has lived in a quaint old house in the fashionable section of Washington. The house is filled with interesting art object and sou venirs, among w'hich are the hand some engravings which were sent to Tin ri»in+ T nnn Inrinnn r\-f Wn 1 oo after his return to England. These pictures were the cause of some con troversy when Miss Lane, at the con clusion of her uncle’s administration, removed them from the white house. A portion of the public and a number of newspapers declared that they had been sent as a gift to the American nation and should remain in the pres idential mansion, but the British gov ernment hastened to send a letter ex plaining that they had been designed as a personal gift to Miss Lane. Mrs. Johnston’s household at the present time consists of only herself and her niece. Miss Kennedy.—Waldon Faw cett, in St. Louis Globe-Democrat. — .... a ... _ Gauze Hosiery Is Delightful. Gauze lisle stockings, so thin that they seem: made of silk veiling, are made substantial enough to wear, half a dozen times, at least, by a doubling of the thread over the heels, toes and soles, and at the top where the gar ter clasps are fastened. These very thin stockings are delightfully cool, and are preferred by many women to lace and open-work kinds. They are expensive, because they are so very perishable. Remedy for Chapped Hands. The following recipe is said to be an excellent one for chapped or rough ened hands: Four tablespoonfuls of powdered borax, one-half ounce of glycerine, one block of gum cam phor, one-half pint bay rum and one pint of water. 'The Thoughtless Man. “This is a very difficult piece,” she said as she turned from the piano. “It makes me tired.” “Same here,” returned the thought less man.—Brooklyn Eagle. Lemon Juice for Ride. A tablespoonful of lemon juice add ed to the water in which rice is boil ing, is said to aid in making the rice whiter and keeping the grains sep arate. . WIRE FENCE TELEPHONES. They Are Bound to I'lay an Impor tant Part In the Social Devel opment of the West. Tbe plan to extend the special mail delivery now afforded to cities and towns to the remote rural sections by using the farmers’ telephone lines, is receiving considerable attention, and it is thought that the national govern ment will act upon it soon, says the Farmer’s Tribune. Senator Fairbanks' i:s the leading ad vocate of this measure. The scheme is to have a special ten-cent stamp pre pared that, when placed on a letter, will indicate to the postmaster that he is to open the letter and telephone its contents to the one for whom it is in tended in the rural district. The plan is feasible, and such a scheme added to tbe mail service would not only and to the effectiveness of the entire service and occpuy a field that the telegraph does not invade, but would have the effect of building more telephone lines and it would be a matter of only a short time until every up to date farmer would have a telephone placed in his home. In time it means that telephone charges will be reduced, because of tbe extra use of the telephone, aside from the aid such a plan would give to the mail service. The commercial and so cial facilities of the country would be enhanced. Indiana has probably taken the lead of oth«r states in rural telephone lines. In many instances barb wire fences have been insulated and used as tele phone lines. Prof. Alexander Hell tay« the first message he ever sent went part cf the way over a fence. He further says that the barb wire should work as well as any other medium for the transmission of sound* and that the woven wire fence would work even better than the single barb wire, if care \<ere taken to properly insulate them, and not let them reach the ground. In his opinion the govern ment experiment in rural mail special telephone delivery, the barb wire fence telephone is sure to play a great part ir> the western andprpirie states. PORTABLE FARM FENCE. The F«rn Here Described Answers All Ordinary Purposes and Can Be Built Cheaply. The illustration sufficiently de scribes the form of portable fence we have on our farm. The panels are 12 LIl’iHT PORTABLE FENCE. feet long, and the lap rests in crotch of the X support and a notch in the crosspiece below. If further support is needed, use' wire to wrap around the lap irnd the X. At the «nds drive a stake and wire to it. Make the pan els and supports of any size or di mension!* to suit your purposes.—Ohio Fanner. Iltcgnl Fences Mnst Go. Illegal fencing of the public lands is to be punished. The general land of fice at Washington has issued a per emptory order providing for the tear ing down of the fences of stockmen who have illegally strung their wires across the public domain, and for the throwing of such lands open to the public. There has been vigorous fight ing against this proposal of the gov erniner t to remove illegal fences since the beginning of President Roosevelt’s administration, and in some eases stockmen have defied the government to eject them. Any further evasions of the law will bring the offenders be fore the federal courts. It is stated that the law will be enforced by the government officials to the very letter. —Boston Budget. Wimtd of Land by Washing. Tie agricultural report, year 1885, page 153, says: The same agencies which form the soils are also wasting and carrying them away. During ev ery rainstorm, transportation of soil r'oes on. as the brooks and rivers show after long-continued rains, by the yel low, muddy color of their waters, that they are carrying a. vast quantity of sediment towards the sea. The run ning streams bear along the trans ported matter and gradualv deposit it a- the current diminishes its veloc ity. When the stream reaches a flat .or lerel track and over which its waters can flow in flood the suspended matter, consisting principally of sand and mud, is deposited and constitutes the alluvium or new land. String Bean* Under Gian*. Forcing string beans as a market garden crop under glass is being tried extensively by a„f ruit company of east ern Massachusetts. After taking off three crops of lettuce, the houses were planfed to cucumbers, with yellow wax beans as a catch crop between the lat ter. They were through bearing be fore the cucumbers had covered the wires, and give promise of being a use ful catch crop in greenhouses. They brought about $2.75 per bushel in June, but earlier in the season would be worth a little more. They do not In tel fere in any way with the cucumbers or tie latter with them. Good Lawn Grain Mixture. The following mixture of the very best rejcleaned seed has been found to niitlih the most satisfactory permanent lawn under nearly all conditions in the norlh, as well as the south, and,in Cali fornia: Red top 30 ponflds, blue grass 30 pounds, white clover 16 pounds per acre. In the south and inXalifornia the Bermuda grass has more extended use, but, while It makes an attractive cushion-like turf, it is almost impossi ble to eradicate it from walks and beds, into which it spreads with the greatest facility.—Country Life in America. ____ HOW TO MAKE CHEESE. It Can Be Done on Any Firm When Threo C'ovra Are In Fall Flow of Milk. Farmer*’ wives are often deterred from making cheese simply because they imagine it a task or suppose a considerable outlay for utensils is nec essary. For home use, to simply,pro vide oneself with a few cheeses now and then, the simplest implements can be used, such as are to be found in ev ery home. A large tin wash boiler, which should be new or as bright, as possible, a basket, one or two squares of cheesecloth, and a hoop which can be fashioned from a discarded meas ure or be made from tin. The press can be easily improvished’ by using a bench, which should be slightly elevat ed at one end. It is best to begin with only small cheese at first. Strain the night’s milk, if enough milk cannot be obtained at one milking, into the boiler, stir well and leave uncovered until thoroughly cool. .Next morning add the morning’s milk to that already in the boiler, Stir well so as to incorporate all cream that formed1 over the previous night’s milk. If rennet is used a piece half as large as the hand should have been put to soak the night before in a pint of warns water. Rennet tablets have almost en tirely superseded the rennet itself. Add the rennet whey to the milk soon after it is placed on the stove and stir well. Heat the milk gradually up to about90 degrees, then remove from the fire and let stand half an hour or until coagula tion takes place, after which cut into squares with a large knife so as to al low the whey to escape. Whey should be almost transparent when the curd has “set.” Should the whey be of a milky color, it denote* that either the milk was not sufficient ly heated or else a deficiency of rennet. After the curd has set dip off all whey possible before removing curd. Have ready a square of cheesecloth which should be spread in a clean basket and the basket placed over a tub. Dip the curd from the boiler, place in the cheesecloth and let drain awhile, then with the hand break the curd up fine and salt to taste, using fine dairy salt. Afterward gather the cloth by the cor ners, shake well until firmly settled in the center of the cloth, then lift and place in the cheese hoop, which should be placed where it is intended to re main upon the press or bench. A clean board is to be placed under the hoop, which is bottomless. Fold the cheesecloth evenly over the curd, so as not to wrinkle, and place ths cover, or “follower,” over it. Place a light weight at first, changing to a heavier one afterward. Let the cheese remain in press about36hours, turning once in that time. After taking the cheese from the press set aw ay to dry; when dry rub with melted butter. Turn once a day and rub w ith butter for one week. Afterward’place a bandage of thin muslin around the side and. place in a cool room secure from flies. Guard well from the small cheese fly. In about five weeks the cheese should be suffi ciently ripened for use, if small. YVe do not use any foreign coloring matter, depending only upon natural agencies. If the farm possesses but three cows, the farmer’s wife ought to be able to furnish her own table with cheese of her own making, supposing all three cows to be in full flow of milk.—Farm Journal. FORM OF DAIRY COWS. The Term ‘•Flank” la Not am Clearly Understood l>y Breeders ns It Should Be. « There seems to be some confusion in the meaning of the term applied to the conformation of dairy cattle, says Hoard’s Dairyman. For instance, take the term “flank.” The Guernsey scale of points ill describing the desirable dairy temperament in both cows and bulls calls for “a thin, arching flank.” The word flank here means that part of the body connecting the belly with the hind legs, as show n in the accompany ing diagram. In all beef animals it is counted de sirable to have this bottom line of the body run as straight as possible. A thin arch to the flank is not counted a good beef sign. A w riter in the Guern sey Herd Register for October, 1902, describing the bull Le Grande Duke at the Ohio State fair, says: “A bit more arch of the rib forward and an added depth of flank would serve to his advantage.” It is evident that there is needed a better agreement of under standing as to the meaning of terms when applied to the conformation of dairy cattle. “An added depth of flank” would be in line with the beef con formation. Unconsciously almost many of our dairy people and judges carry in their minds the old Shorthorn definition of outline. Eight New Vegetable!. Eight vegetables new to this coun try' are being cultivated in the gov ernment experiment stations, with reference to introducing them to the truck gardeners. They are described as follows: A European okra of giant proportions; is a valuable starch pro ducer. From Mexico is a pepper large ly used in that country, and a “husk tomato,” which makes delicious sweet pickles. A decorative and medicinal vine is a cucumber, also Mexican, which distributes its seeds broadly when ripe by violently exploding. Chevril, a sedge-like plant from Europe, pro dues a tuber of hazel-nut size, which, eaten raw, tastes like cocoanut. The Indian “basella,” a vine, has blossoms like an arbutus and fruit like a black berry bush. Perform the work of spraying thor oughly. Be sure to cover every portion of the plant with the liquid. __---» - - MRS. ARP’S BIRTHDAY BUI Celebrates It and WU1 Shortly Celebrate His Own. And Then Come Some Others—A Visit from the Boy Who IJvss In Mcs. ico — Something -About Our IVelirhborluir Republic. — Joel Chandler Harris says that “easy I reading is hard writing," and Sheri dan gives the antithesis when he says: You write with ease to show your breed ing, But easy writing ig curgt hard reading.” 1 am too sick to write easy, but I don’t wish to be cursed about it. This gloomy weather takes away all my hilarity. Lowell says: “Oh, what's s*o rare as a day in June.” It has ruined every day and every night since the 1st, and we didn’t like it at my house, for it was my wife’s birthday, and we (hoped it would be bright and balmy, for the poor woman don’t get but two maternal feasts in a year, and two paternal kisses. J was sick the night before, and she was up with me half the night and slept late. I bad creeped in to breakfast and slipped a flve-dol lar gold piece under her plate, and in tended to rise and kiss her tin wrinkled brow, when she appeared, but she slipped up behind me and .kissed me first. She never did it .that way be fore. and the boys hint that she saw the gold shining, and it excited her labial views and oscillatory glands, and she cpuldn’t refrain. “Gold, gold, gold, gold, Bright and yellow, hard and cold. Heavy to get and light to hold, Spent by the young but hugged by the old To save to ruin, to curse or to bless, Now stamped with the Image of good Queen Bess And now of bloody Mary.” But she got more than I gave her, _.1 __I .. i 1 • t , nni •< iiuuwut I'Ul Hit*. \ III1 dren,” said I, "this is your mother’s seventy-second birthday. You know that the stars fell 72 years ago, and that’s the reason they fell. They knew that a brighter star was coming, and so they paled their ineffectual fires and fell to the ground and expired.” “I am only 71,” |aid mv wife. “Why d<N you try to make me 72?” “Be cause,” said I. “you have had 72 birth days. You had one the day you was born. When you were a year old you had had two.” Then she gave it up. These birthdays are the milestones that measure the journey of life. Next Monday 1 will be 72. fin the 23d one of the girls will be 40. On the 24th my mother was born, and so was my little grandchild, Caroline, who was named for her. My wife ear tell the birthday of every child and grand child. but 1 know only half a dozen. Well, the Mexican boy-did come, andi for a whole week we have feasted on his presence and listened to the same old songs he used to sing. He is a fide singer, and has plenty of help from the children and grandchildren. And the night was filled with music And the cares that infest the day Folded their tents like the Arabs And silently stole away. And the little boy, who is only 20 months old, and looks like me, joins in the hilarity and tries to sing, and holds rip his skirts and dances the cakewalk and kicks up his heels and bows to the audience with great solemnity. He ' plays monkey in the show, and his young mother thinks he is the smart est and prettiest child in all the world, and T think so, for they say he is just like me. What kind of a world would this he without these lit tle children, and yet the last census says they are not wanted up in New Kngland any more. They say that Roosevelt Invest children, and wants to encourage maternity. Well, I’ll give him credit for that when he ret facts and apologizes. Our Mexican boy says the peons of Mexico have them by the score. Their adobe houses have but one big room, with a dirt floor, and you will see a ipan and his wife and a flock of dirty, lousy, greasy children, and half a dozen dogs all gathered there by day and roosting there by night. A peon is the biggest vaga bond on earth. He will work one or two days in a week for 37 cents a day, and be paid in Mexican silver thgt is worth only half what ours is, and he and the family and the dogs will live on this for a week. They will steal everything that, is in sight and not locked up; says he has known them to break into a car that was sidetracked and steal and carry off 2,000 pounds of machinery. They will get it to the city some way. and sell it to a junk shop for a dollar or two. The Amer icans do all the manufacturing; the Germans all the hardware business; the French all theisilkand fine goods, and the natives all the little shop business, and run the saloons. Be sides the archbishops and bishops, no less than 25 priests officiate around the chancel in the great cathedral every day. Somebody must stay there to re ceive the offerings and grant absolu tion and remission of sins. This istlie' largest cathedral in the world, except three. It is 46 feet long. 400 feet wide, and 110 feet from the floor to the ceiling, and the walls are literally overlaid with gold and silver images and cricifixes. The church is rich andi controls President Diaz. Diaz con trols the Castilians, and the police all over the towns and cities, and the po lice control' the peons and the common people. So at the last it is the priest hood that dominates the government. Liberal concessions are given to Amer icans to build railroads and dig canals and to mine tor precious metals. The charter under which the Mexican Na tional was built requires 17 members of the board of directors, and five of them must live in Mexico; the others may live anywhere. Our boy Carl is a Mexican.director, having lived there long enough to become eligible, and that is how he was called to New York last week to a meeting of the board, and got a chance to come by home and see us for a week. And now the time of tribulations is near at hand, and he will leave us. and we may never see him again. Such is life, and only death will end it.—BiH Arp, in Atlanta Constitution. Neat Way of Putting: It. A country editor in Kansas thus neatly refers to an important domes tic event in his town: “A handsome girl baby—which is not to be won dered at, considering its ihother—came to Jim Brown’s house, and will stay until she finds a better fellow than her dad, a thing that will take her many years to do." .- - . A PROMINENT COLLEGE MAN. One of Indiana’s Useful Educators Says: “I Feel Like a New Man.” Mr. John W. Meng, 54 Jefferson Are., Indianapolis, Ind., State Representa tive of Indianapolis Business College, writes: “ / firmly believe that I owe my tine health to Peruna. Constant travel and change of food and water wrought havoc with my stomach, and for months I suffered with Indigestion and catarrh of the stomach. I felt that the only thing to do was to give up my occupation which / felt very reluctant to do. Seeing an ad. of Peruna as a specific for catarrh / decided to give It a trial, and used It faithfully tor six weeks, when / found that my troubles had all disappeared and / seemed like a new man. I have a bottle of Peruna In my grip all the time, and occasionally take a tew doses which keeps me In excel lent health.”—John W. Meng. TnE most common phasesof summer catarrh are catarrh of the stomach and bowels. Peruna is a specific for summer catarrh. Hon. Willis llrewer, Representative in Congress from Alabama, writes the following letter to Dr. Hartman: House of Representatives, Washington, D. C. The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, 0.: Gentlemen—*' I have used one bottle of Perunaforlassitude, andl take pleas ure in recommending it to those who need a good remedy. As a tonic it is ex cellent. In the short time I have used itithasdoneme agreatdeal of good.”— Willis Brewer. If you do not derive prompt and satis factory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case and he will be pleased to give you his valuable ad vice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio. *\,rtXr*C“7/l I i«TMewo*u) ^_ TllCPOODDWT I I® mm pm® asss. -g I 9 vB ^£££t, \ Restorative* .-Emulsion i> > I jjlik: i*p*-f*,l p|*rf'wi Jgp^jT si 1 I © S3 he ms y I ■ l&nu RTssffjssrl ssssf-K e\ 1 9 btTv r/.TT. 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