The Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 18, No. 34, Ed. 1, Thursday, February 9, 1905 Page: 2 of 4
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THE BEAVEK HERALD
MACD O. THOMAS Tab.
Clayton New Mexico
Practice In the Oklahoma Court
I writ up And acknowledge your
Deeds Chattel Mortgages in- nny
form of legkl paper with accuracy
WILLIAM T. QUINN
Deputy District Clerk
I will take filing" final proofs and
content not'eca tor Hearer county
BEAVER - - OKLAHOMA.
Office with Hank of Hearer City. Will
practice In all the courU County
Territorial and Federal.
F. P. Madison
L. S. MUNSELL M. D.
PHyslcinn nd Surf-on ulao I
OPTICIAN AND OCULIST
If in need of spectacles havo your eyn
tealcd fcclentllically . and patronize
Practices In all courts and before U. 8.
BEAVER - - OKLAHOMA
DEAN & LAU'NE
Practice in all Territorial Courti and
before the IT S. Land Ofllce.
II. B. nOOVKR CHAH. HWINMMI.T.
Onmllnn Tex. Wooilwunl Okift
HOOVER U SWINDALL.
General practice in the District and
Federal Courts nf Texas and Oklahoma
and before tho land ofliea anil Depart-
ment of the Interior.
Ofaaa. It. Alnxnntlcr. Joi. A. IUjet.
ALEXANDER I HAYES
Practice in nil courts ' and United
Btatcs Land Ofllce in Woodu'ard Ok.
1st door cast of Land Ofllce.
FRED C. TRACY.
J. W. TIIARP M. D.
DR. ROY W. MARTIN
Physician and Surgeon.
Calls answered promptly day or night.
I (County Attorney.) t
Libera Kansas or Hearriv Ok'luhuma.
DR. A. J. SANDS
Does a General Practice
in Medicine and Surgery
Hotldence 15 5 CC-three miles S. W.
of "0" ranch. 'eliua P. O.
C.W.I Hi ROD
Attorney and Coun-
selor at Law.
Land Practice a Specialty
CLYDE II. WYAND
Land OtHco I! u sin ess a Spcujalty.
H. D. MEESH
I attend to all kinds of
GEO. I-I. HEALY
Land crip for Sale.
Counsel in Land nnd Mortgage Case.
ALEXANDER Jc HDALV
1 Mistress Rosemary Aflyn
I By M1L.LICENT E.. MANN
E Copjribt. 01. br I.' i Atl-''LN ft R
I Win What I Care Not For.
"An' It plenae you Lord Fclton"
said I "to vary the samonoss of
thing all pleasurable excitement
bolng with you and your friends
Biippofto wc change tho dice?"
"Do you mean to' Imply?" bo began.
"I Imply nothing but what you wish
Implied" I interrupted. "I havo still
a small estate In Etsex county why
not add that also; to your Winnings?"
And I pointed to the gold stacked at
"As you will" ho replied with a
shrug of tho shoulders which set his
long wig a-bobblng.
''Oil" I called to my man who
leaned across tho board opposlto us
"throw mo tho dice you havo."
Ixrd Fclton was as tenacious as a
miser and fought for each plcco of
gold for now tho conditions wero re-
versed as I supposed they would bo
upon the change of dice yet ho would
not could not stop; the gambling
fover gripped him hard. I won and
won until there seemed nothing clue
to win. "Nothing else?" said I My
Ijord Kolton had many resources.
"I will stako tho hand of Lady Mary
Fclton against all" ho hissed as he
ilung his hand out upon tho table
whllo his fingers twitched. Tho nil
Indicated was tho wealth worth a less-
er king-'s realm piled beforo mc.
His words produced a momentary
hiif.li of astonishment even among his
fpllowors. A lint belonging to some-
ono was pushed from tho table. Tho
brooch fastening its plumo struck tho
lioor with n slight noise but it sound-
ed as loud to our Btrnlncd ears ns nn
explosion. Wo started though thoy
who knew him ought to hnve boon sur-
prised nt nothing ho might either say
"You will not nay it Is too llttlo?"
ho said. Then his eyes like a basi-
lisk's swept tho lowering fnces of tho
"What I have won I shall
mon. Homo coworod mid Hhrank
back; othurs assumed an lndirfurcnco
I qulto nt varlnnco with their previous
ngltatlon Sir Hnoul Dwlght glowered
back at him. Ho had dared tuko their
Idol nnd treat It us clay and In that
ho had dared much.
Recovering from my surprise I mur-
mured something trlto enough about
being most happy to risk nil nnd moro
for tho happiness of obtaining the
lady's hand. A iiionlnl brought him n
quill and an Ink horn. He wrote an
acknowledgment elaborately and
Hprlnklod it with sand. Ho dallied
doing it ns though ho gloated ovor
tho deed and dared anyone to tnko
umbrage either at It or him. When
ho had the paper to his satisfaction
ho placed It in the' center of tho table.
I pushed tho gold besldo 11.
Tho light from Innumerable candles
shouo down upon tho long table black
wlllt nge; It passed through tho bot-
tles filled with liquor and mado
splashes of red uion tho dark grain
of tho wood; it played upon tho gold
that scintillated and sparkled like tho
light In a woman's eye.
Tho hunting feast was long over.
Tho board had been cleared and tho
men grouped about It were in charac-
teristic attitudes gaming. It was tho
usual ending to a day's sport. Gil
nnd myself had ridden over from 1-ong
limit for tho hunt at tho bidding of
Master Arnold nnd ns was expected
wo stayed for tho gaming. Not that
expectations or contumelious lips
would havo held us had wo not been
ns fond of n gamo of clianco as any-
one of tho gay bloods from London
town who mado up tho party.
It ban been a day of raro sport.
Time had not been wasted In our do-
Hlro to kill and as a result many door
and boars Jay low that yostorday
bounded through the forest. All
showed upon their perwm how furi-
ously thoy hnd como Jowl against
earth's biishns brambles and dirt.
Ono follow sat with n broken arm In n
sling dicing with his loft hand whllo
Harcourt Nym had his coat on witli
the wrong side faced out. Whether to
keep It from solluro (there was no
Hoed) or to propltlalo that Janus-
faced damsel Fortilno vthoro was
groat ncod) no ono know but him-
golf .Other. had turned tho laco back
.from tholr hands and horo aud thero
a wig lay tossed off lu tho bout and
excitement of tho gamo.
Tho room wlioro wo sat was long
and narrow. Tho narrow part was
broadened somewhat by many dla-moud-shaped
panos of glass set op-
posite each otliar. At tho far eud a
flro of logs burned. The smoko from
tho plpos of tho men iloatod thero to
bo Bucked up by Its red mouth.
Lord Folton had only Joined ng upon
our reaching the Ixidgo. Hunting was
too Btrenuous an oxerclse for him
whllo fcaitlng and gaming wero tho
elixir of his life. Hu hnd chosen me
a stranger for his partner In the
ovenliiB's sport. Why I bliould havo
been sO signalised I know not unless
2.C-r--r" I EJI) rViwff-nnri &55fc
it va that the I.ondoners familiar
with hi reputation and more ban
one baring good cause shunned him
or. perhaps tie had heard that the cof-
fers of the house of Long Haut were
not depleted of their treasure.
At first I had lookod at him with
curioalty. He was small as a woman
and ns slender. Everything about
htm was minute except his wig nn
enormous affair. It hung about his
shoulders In many ringlets and made
his head seem out of all proportion
to his body. His fe-aturca wero clear-
cut as a cameo. His eyes wero of
that cold grey from which nil tho blue
was washed hut they held you. Ho
wan the dandy and the exquisite. His
ways were caressing and his manner
qulto Irresistible. He had ono pecu-
liarity. Whllo his face never lacked
repose as though ho habitually
masked his thoughts lest you read
them In his fingers ho save them full
vent; his weaknesses were exposed.
Hands small and soft and white-
hands with long flexile fingers bands
perpetually In motion
TwnH said that ho could cheat ca-
jole or win one's fortuno from one
as easily as the turning of n hand
over and tho matter of it was that
ono never quite understood how he
had accomplished it being at the time
so carried away by his fascinations.
Of all the dissipated men of the day.
ho was considered tho most danger-
ous. Hut this I learned afterwards.
He began by winning that should
have taught him caution. How slight
a thing will sometimes change tho
course of uvenls! A inenlai In filling
the glass of my neighbor Jogged my
elbow. I lookod up no ho mumbled
his excuses nml caught tho warning
sent to mo by Oil. Then I let my
eyes loam casually from face to face.
I read upon them what made mc
pull myself together with a Jerk and
throw oft tho Hpell I had boon under;
tho spell of a limpid tongue dlscours-
know how to keep" said I.
lug tho gay doingn of a fashionable
world of which 1 then knew llttlo.
These gay sparks from London and
especially this old dissolute ono would
bleed mc; they thought mo a novice.
It was laughable! I know cards and
dice ns 1 know my sword. Many n
night Gil and I had mado of gaining
a pastime. It had been ills part In
my education and ho had not found
mo n dullard.
I saw with narrowed eyos tho pile
of gold--mine -which my Lord Fcl-
ton hud stacked at Ills right; I Baw
tho men for tho most part given up
their play to watch a deeper gamo
cupidity In tholr oyos waiting anx-
iously tholr turn nt tho poor dupe
nnd I realized that unknown to my'-1
solf I had occupied tho center of tho
stage. It was then when I saw tho
superrilious looks and widening of
lips which owners cared not to liido
that tho blood of an ancostor who had
onco staked his lifo on a throw of
a dice thrust Itself to tho front driv-
ing back tho moro cautious blood of
tho Hiidleys. It was then that I had
proposed tho change or dice.
Now 1 must plead that the passion
of gaming was strong upon mo also.
I careil no moro for Lord Fclton's
daughter Mary than for any village
maid. Sho was no moro to me. True
I had heard of her who had not? Of
her beauty hor conquosts the duels
fought for lovo of her and moro.
Although sho had been In Indon but
a few years sho had set all hearts
agog; fomlnino ones with envy mas-
culine ouos with desire. It was said
that sho possessed all tho fascination
of hor father without ids dissolute
noss a raro thing In King Chnrlos'
Whon tho men recovered from tho
momentary consternation into which
Lord Folton's words had thrown them
and my lord hlmsolf had drained his
goblet of wlno to perhaps still his
fluttering fingers wo resumed the
play watched by all eyes. I'rayora
and curses wbro upon bearded clean
Hhaven and lips that had never
known a razor hut unutlcred. I road
In their faces while they Kcorned
Lord Folton and cursed him to the
lowost depths thoy yet prayed that
ho might win thoy that wero not
wont to pray.
His was tho first throw nnd ho won.
Tho next was mine we woro oven.
All now depended upon the lnM spin-
ning of tho dice. Ho took them up
and rattled thorn still with a rythm-
ical movement and throw thorn out
upon tho tablo without tho least show
of bravado only an outward indiffor
onco to bo wondered at ns if it were
an ovory day ovent to gamblo awav
a daughter's happiness perhaps a for-
tune certainly. It camo up doublo
six. Ho leaned back complacently yot
no triumph appeared upon his face.
Ho was not tho man to about beforo
tho battlo was won. Tho men who
had heretofore hardly eeomed to
breathe now took time to draw tholr
breaths lu with a relieved sigh. 1
threw it camo up anrtii ace. I had
Then he arose bowtd and rat
down again.. l(Ts face went white.
Thore was osfUse; the stakes had
Truly a MftrMti and m young." he
managed to My for the great control
he )cn'W to wll liow to exerctae heW
him; "the KMfc himself wouM be
His friends and kinsmen ' crowded
about him. .Ah aacploshe 'TJ)aim"
came from a Month and It was aa a
clap of thunder which preludes a
storm. Chain wxr tipped out of tho
way and smirdswere drawn. The'
room was tu art uproar; the storm
was about ma. Passionate natures
were ready to overstep the bounds of
decency and prudence.
I stood up and faced the crowd
while I mentally calculated whether
Gil and I could cut our way through
them If the affair came to a fracas.
He faithful fellow oemlngly had no
doubts about it and stood ready at
my sido for anything.
"Gentlemen" drawled I "A most
unusual proceeding really thore Is
one too many of you."
"Too many Tor you If you think to
steal nway with that bit of paper"
cried Sir llaoul Dwlght. And bo
lurched forward as though to tako it
when quick as thought I had pinned it
with my sword to tho tabic.
"What I have won I shall know
how to keep" said I.
"Never! By God never!" belched
forth the fellow in :i mad fury.
"Gcntlomcn will you permit such a
monstrosity to happen?" he contin-
ued. "Shall the choicest flower bo left
for this man's pic.lng? Shall this
follow for a few happy throws of dice
bo let to tako with an Indifferent hand
what wc hare Ioo.."d with yearning
eyes toward? Shal' it bo permitted?
Never! i say never1''
I waited until Uk r clamoring cries
had censed then rn d:
"That should hav been thought of
beforo tho game; it is rather too late
"Vou shall not Iervo here with that
paper in your port josIou" said Sir
"Shall and shal' not aro words
which tako llttlo 1 oath in 'tho say-
ing nnd they con. rather too trip-
pingly from your lip' Sir Rnoul
Dwlght" I answered hlni. "I think the
lady will thank 1 -r kinsman and
her lovers for thfi. zeal in her be-
half to-day." 1 tu; ed to tho assem-
bled party. 1 spok impressively for
it lookid as if It i ;lght como to a
brawl for which Gc knows I had lit-
tle desire though v :jy I should havo
regard for the indy s narao nnd care
whether it was the cause of n fraca3
at a gambling table since her father
nnd her lover wore equally lacking in
all sense of decorum I do not know.
Sorno thjngs uro lunate In.peoplo I
hated to hee a proud namo bandied
about In a way th-t should call tho
blush to a fair chv -k.
(To bo continued.)
TWO MOST CURICUG LAKES.
Cne Irr Asia Hes Water of Boas Color
Another Is of Pitch.
In central Asia near tho Caspian
sea. Is a lal'i of beautiful roo color
whllo tho br.:k8 aro covered Uth salt
crystals as hlto as snow. From tho
watere of t is lnko thero arises a
llowcrllko oi' r. Tho color and the
odor aro si.; .)osed to bo caused uy
vegetable mr.'tor In tho depths.
One of the most singular lakes In
the world is t.:o celubrated Pitch lake
of tho islan.' of Trinidad. This lako
spreads ove ' an nrea of niucty-nino
acres nnd it surface Is composed of
ono great lie. ;ing mass of asphaltum
seamed with veins of clear water.
There is a tl nllar lako in Venozuoia.
The Pitch la Ice In a hideous placo an
far an smell- are cpneernod for th
ah all about it is heavy with noxious
vapors and tom tho center of the
lako gushes a fountain of liquid as-
phaltum In which there lloat and
break bubblcj containing most hor-
rible gases. '
Tho workmc-i gQ "bill on the surfneo
of this lake and cut great slabs of as-
phaltum wide i aro carried nway. But
the next morning tho hole they left is
filled ip aga! i with tho pitch which
has risen during tho night so that tho
supply K'oms to bo' inoxhaustlble.
This curious luko was discovered by
Sir Walter RaloIgh4 when ho landed in
Trinidad In 1"95 pii his way to the
mouth of tho Orinoco In search of El
Dorado. .- .
The Skyscraper Crop.
"If all tho sk scrapers now being
erected In Chicago wore built as ono
great structure this city would havo
onough new floor space to accommo-
date the business of a city tho sl.e of
Indianapolis.." said a well known build-
or the other day. "Thore aro now
under course of copstruction in a lim-
ited area down town fourteen build-
ings eight or more stories high. In
tho fourteen buildings there will bo
170 iioors. At tho present rate of
building one comploto story is being
added to Chicago's skyscrapers every
day. From what I know of building
enterprises tp bo bogun next year it
is ceitain that tho plans call for llttlo
Iohs than -i(H) now stories built on the
Rkyscniper pan. That moans that dur-
ing the yea 1005 there will bo ono
story added pack day. If wo keep up
at that rato for ten years wo will havo
3G5 new ten-story buildings or the
equivalent in higher buildings."
Chicago Inter Ocean.
Resting Her Feet.
She was tho daintiest sort of a little
thing and tho accommodating fchoa
clqrk had .tried on inuumerablo shoes
and had even rolled tho chevnl mirror
nearer to that bho might seo how- pret-
ty hor little foot really did look. Uut
at last tho perspiring clerk with just
tho allghtciit ring of impatience in his
tone said: .
'Well madam you aro very hard to
please if you do not like any of those
styles." nnd his oyes swept tho dis-
carded pile of pretty footwoar. "Vou
know BUoU.ni & Co. prldo tUonuolvcj
on being abjo )6 fit any foot."
"Will really." uho said "I am very
much obliged but I did not Intend to
buy any kbops to-day. anyway. 1 was
lust rostlng my foet."
Then fcho got up qulto calmly aud
hffls. OLT-rw . c-? r Sfr.Aes B u A'
OJJBLJ&3 . y m
Caprice In Trimming.
Those ho are always on the look-
out ror new trimmlngg should lcaru to
mako "cretes." Ta'niake a Crete take
a frill of silk and scallop both edges.
Now shirr It a llttlo way from the edgo.
until the frill is moderately full and
eat it upon tho skirt.
This will make the edges stand out
like narrow rufflos each side of a full
And thore aro different ways of mak-
ing cretes. They take silk and cut It
in strips and double It. Doth ed;c3
aro now pinked or frilled frayed or
scalloped. The frill is now shirred
over a narrow cording and tho cord
is pulled until tho frill is Just full
enough. It is sewed on tho skirt or
the waist upsldo down so that tho
edges will stand out in the smartest
Light Blue Silk Waist.
Blouse of pale blue loulslnc the
front and back forming a plastron
fagoting. Tho col-
lar and narrow
chcmlstto aro of
with a shaped band
of silk and a plait-
ing of moussclluo
do solo or lace
which is wider
around tho neck
forming a sort of
collar. A knot of
Tho sleeves aro plaited at tho top
and again on tho outside at the bot-
tom where they aro finished with
flaring fagoted cuffs and plaitlngs of
moussellno de fiolo or laco.
Tho girdle of tho silk Is ornamented
In front with knots of velvet.
Waterfall for St. Petersburg;
St. Petersburg is looking for1 a
waterfall and has been fco looking
for more than twenty years. Its object
is to And a fall capable of furnishing
sufficient power to supply St. Peters-
burg with electricity. Hitherto tho
most sultablo for tills purpose appear-
ed to bo a cataract in Finland which
it was proposed to utilize for tho
working of nn electric railway. Fur-
ther researches however havo result-
ed In tho discovery of the Kirlmeml
waterfall on the river Voksen. forty-
six miles from St. Petersburg with
energy equivalent to 25000 horse
power. . This waterfall is forty-flvo
milei closer to tho Russian metropo-
lis than tnut in 1' Inland end is offered
for salo nt a considerably loss price.
Unless tho dlfllculties of conveying
tho current prove insuperable tho
Klrimcml waterfall will be purchased.
A charming dress for a girl who is
to help receive -v:th ono of next week's
debutantes Is of pale whitish-green
chiffon its plaited slcirt trimmed at
bottom with two Hoops of waved and
knotted green ribbon'. Its blouscd
bodlco has a laco bertha and is dainti-
ly garnished with ribbon Knots. Vhere
is a tiny chcmlsetU. of white guipure.
Hvory saucepan that has been used
and Is finished with should "bo filled
with chid water and put on tho stove
to boll out
Ebonizo old or unpalntcd furniture
especially chairs or library tables by
nibbing in a mixture of lamp-black
To clean nickel scour with pulvor-
ized borax uso hot water and vory
llttlo soap. Rinso in hot water and
rub dry with clean cloth. -A '
To cut fresh bread easily and neat-
ly heat tho blado of tho breadknlfo by
laying first ono sido and.- the'n tho
other across tho hot rango. .
Always buy an extra yard of stair
carpeting folding it under at each end
so tho carpet can bo moved to equal-
ize tho wear over tho edgo of tho
Buttermilk Is excellent for cleaning
sponges. Stoop tho sponge in milk
for somo hours then squcczo it out
and waoh it in cold water. Lemon
juice Is also good.
Fancy Shirt Waist.
Blouse of light weight wool shirred
along tho shoulders
and mado with
box plaits the lat-
ter trimmed with
soutacho nnd mo-
tifs of passemen-
terie. Tlie full sleovos
havo deoi) cuffs
trimmed with the
soutache v. and mo-
tifs aud finished
with laco and
wrist ruffles. Tho standing collar is
For Travel or Driving.
In describing coats tho Held is so
wide that It Is not posslblo to cover
tho whole ground. Ono stylo .seems
to bo almost indispensable and that
is a long" fur-lined tweed or oloth
coat. Sucii a coat is a wrap par ex-
cellence for driving motoring or rail-
way travel. Tho modo has no rival
eo far as comfortable knock-about and
comprehensive wear is concerned. One
example of a coat of this description
1 mado of light gray tweed and Is
lined throughout with squirrel lock
handsomely adorned exteriorly with
n huge roll collar and rovers Of gray
The Season's Furs.
Numerous faddish furs havo been in-
troduced this season and aro enjoying
their uced of favor. 1 ho skin of the
baby calf Is ono of theso. It Is In-
variably rigidly tailored into flat wilts
and small scarfs to be worn .with iae
trim walking suits. Sometime!? one
sew smart llwW "l)ubbHtfg" coats of
yetta often trlntmad with leathor.
And again on sees 'this ravercad and
the coat of the leather with trimmings
of the yotta.
Pony skin is also developed Into
long and loose auto coats and for very
coldest weather rather shapeless af-
fairs In bear are appearing.
Moleskin is losing ground this win-
ter. The furriera disccurse its use
because of the very great amount of
'labor required in Its fashioning. They
claim tho prices they can obtain for
mole garments do not cover tho great
labor of sewing these tiny skins. Then
too the mole like mc broadtnil is a
very thin skin and easily torn nnd
garments of it aro far from service-
able. Dress 'Wrinkle.
The newest wrinkle In dress Is the
sleeveless jacket. It would be a bo-
lero If It were of a little different
shape. It Is made exactly like a little
tight fitting coat except that it has
no sleeves. Its material is something
pretty usually a brocaded silk and It
is abundantly trimmed making a gar-
ment of a great deal of elegance.
From the bolero to tho sleeveless
Jacket is Indeed only a step. Tho bo-
lero In all its forms is well known.
And tho sleeveless Jacket will soon
he. It opens up such a fine possibility
for pretty vogues that modistes are
rushing into it headlong and aro
spending a great deal of money upon
It. It has taken tho fashionable world
qulto by storm.
The skirt to wear with such a coat
as tills must match tho waist am thus
a very hundsomo costume Is made a
dressy thing for any occasion.
In Light Taffeta.
Blouse of light gray-blue taffeta
plaited at tho top where it is trim
med with embroid-
ered squares bor-
dered with bias
bands of tafTcta
fastened with fan-
cy buttons. The
front of tho blouse
Is trimmed In the
samo way and the
yoke or gulmpe is
Tho sleeves aro
plaited at tho top
and again below to form two puffs
and are finished with cuffs trimmed
with embroidered squares- bands and
buttons. Tho wrist ruffles aro of lace
or gulpuro. ' .
Cut two pounds of thick veal steak
into small pieces rol! In seasoned
flour fry brown in salt pm;k fat..Ilc-
movo tho meat from tho pan add two
tablespoonfuls of flour to tho remain-
ing fat brown lightly and pour in
gradually tho strained liquor from a
pint can of tomatoes. Add a slice
of onion and carrot three bay leaves
and a bit of mace then return the
meat to tho sauce cover closely and
simmer thrce-quartors of an hour.
When done remove tho meat add a
llttlo more salt if necessary to tho
sauce a largo pinch of paprika and
strain on tho platter. (Tho pork fat
helps to season it.)
A New Dessert.
What a boon to the housekeeper a
new dessert Is! Hero is ono which 1
am sure you have not tried and onco
tried you aro suro to have It again.
It is called chocolato pears 'and is
mado by paring four iears cut in
fours nnd sauto in butter until
HANDSOME TOILETS IN BROWN.
The first is of brown cloth trimmed
with bands and motifs of brown
crushed velvet or plush and with
braid. This trimming encircles tho
skirt and forms tho yoke of tho
blouse which fastens a llttlo on ono
sido with gold buttons. tHo turnover
collar Is of tho cloth embroidered in
grcon and brown and tho standing
collar Is of whito cloth or silk also
embroidered in green and brown.
Tho basquo Is attached under tho vel-
vet girdle tho latter fastened In front
with a gold buckle. Tho leg-of-mutton
Eleevoa aro trimmed at the bottom
to correspond wW the rest of the
gown. Tho other gown Is of brown
I v JnmML ill k Ml i Asf
browned Arrange in wrviim-dleh
pour over the following same and
chill thoroughly. Cook two ounces of
sweet chocolate one tonspoon styenr.
one and a quarter cups Of milk. In
doublo boiler five wIiiuWb. then add a
teaspoon arrowroot rhlxod with it
qi.urtor eup of cream and a pincli of
salt. Cook ton minutes. He'll ono and
a half tablespoonfuls of butter add
four tablospoons powdered sugar and
cook stirring i-onstantly until well
caramelized. Add to first mixture
add half a teaspoon vanilla and Klraln
over pears. Montreal Herald.
I LB TH&
Nothing brightens up a dark suit so
clegautly as a white hat and a little
For evening wear thu 'feathered
stole has a dainty rose of a camellia
fastened at the left Fide
A trimming fancy much seen Is the
use of silver-edged straps and buttons
of kid or leather.
Ono of tho new lace blouses has
perfectly c!o3e plain sleeves nftcr the
fashion of-ages ago.
Thero are hats so big that they;
arc lldlculoiis and others so absurdly
little as to be ludicrous.
Silk and fur aro happily combined
In gowns of tho new soft silk made
ornate with fur bands.
So light and prtty are the mara-
bout hats one wonders that any wom-
an should choose hoavy fur creations.
Shot Silks Are Coming in.
Shot silks are coming in and aro
used just now on Louis XVI dinner
flocks for tho underskirt and cuffs
and rever.s the rest bolng brocade. Of
course all tho hats are trlcorne In
sonic form or another and on tho
whole are prcOy and generally be-
coming Ono form of trimming is to
lay a feathtr across tho crown from
brim to brim and add one vory long
one which trails down oh the back
ol the hair and In some cases swoops:
half way around the nock.
The continental hat has more vogut
than over and appears with various
modifications. Sonic of the smartest
models havo the under side of tht
rolling brim covered smoothly with
Tho upper side of tho brim and the
crown aro on beaver in white orune
pastel shade and clusters of volvet
roses or the rather absurd gold or '
silver grapes are tucked into tho
- Pretty Theater Waist.
Blouse of light ecru crepo de chine
pr peau de cygne forming a sort of
at tho bottom to
form a little ruffle
which is headed
by a puffed band
of tho material
golden brown vel-
vet ribbon is run
tho latter knotted
Tho bolero Is also
gathered at the top
whore it is trim-
med with puffed
material and bands of lace insertion.
The puffed bands border tho fronts
forming scrolls over the blouse which
is of ecru lace as is also tho yoko.
Tho sleeves are made and trimmed u
panne. The skirt Is shirred at the. top.
except In front where it forms two
box plaits. It Is finished at the bot.
torn with two flounces set ono on the
other nnd headed by little frilla of
brown taffeta or satin. Tho draped
fronts of tho bodlco cross aud aro bor-
dered with bias bands of tho panne
ornamented with embrolderod'buttons.
The yoko is of cream !ao and the
shoulder collar is of cream lace and
brown silk lace The puffed sleeves
aro shirred along tho outside and or
nnmented at the top with littlq frills
of silk t-r satin. They aro finished at
the elbows with frills or chiffon nud
lace. Tho folded girdle Is of the
ussaca. - n " .. .
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The Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 18, No. 34, Ed. 1, Thursday, February 9, 1905, newspaper, February 9, 1905; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc68520/m1/2/: accessed February 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.