Article image
Article image
Article image
Article image
Article image
Article image
Article image
This article displays in one automatically-generated column. View the full page to see article in its original form.


"Ifn 1/ f m t*iu column aisufr ail rr tt aH qi ei'wn* rrlatiiqtnthr hoii? 1 , c r» "art w«ny oid ami t T -,/ nff c°t ti he' *fx Bx t <a<.ft 't'-r nu.-st bear the rvritf,T'* bona fide rnel attt? ?*i \o notic -ihatei <t t> !c t ? *;i <f ancnjmo cr corrtvfnn 0 c f should be ronct (Ij i ' »ht u Ti**r 3 nom dt pi ins , 1 n " MP> n> rOKRI-sPCkNTHW* i 1 H-m i it\* u- leotie r til! iHiHm'' m e 1 i > s in II «iiv i-».m*u u 1 » \ u ii hj i i c hj m UMit tnn ii f s -i< ii ■-i hoi o m tins fanis aid IT w t Mi I n i 1 lyhf v ~" i\ eqm 1 atii" i !-. > i j v hit-t 1! l «ir i tit i LHu( ri t 0 ru» i t' i _1 ' vi fn i hoi f it Ki ' * r i i 1 n tu c\c in i *es t» ik t " 0 1* it d ] t >i il up d* 1 T_ I <* u' ''l luHl 10 1 S \ 9 t ~u * 1 i i nti i t i \ ! u |lo ' ' 1' v t i <i il ► lit i i p n[ , it, pul i i pic i | i \il 1 l nrulo t h lit t» i t I thu I i[i li.h] 1 n I i i„ -br a mil 1 lVt 1 in r iil i t iiir i tin 1\ i ■i it th ii ' ' t u i n ' i 1 < - ' i l|"i j.u 1 tile ini Ii t j i ! i I ii i\t ' ' , -at. i I > I 11 i I i n -»| > nl \ I > u Ith aib ill It ui\ ' I ' ' l > JI! t i ) ii ilt <i I lii - 1 i !n r , hqi u I J iii ii miK ( ,i i i t tit! i ir 11 I 1 JU 111 11 1 1 ( 1 i < it' n i \ ' I 'iii 1 \ IT ill tit i J I i the t. f \ m \ H mil 1 ltd uti t t < i 1 i i f in i j n i I hj i p i ! i i iid l mi ! \ 1 j hj f i n 1 i ii i i I u [ ntl f ] 1111 - t lit t \ t I 1 ll tl' 1 111 Lc I ii i niu 1 u i 1 1 i t in i ] t i I i I t i I 1 i i ]ui I i „ i I ' ' i n i 12 1 iii i \ * i > \» Ji, 1 [i i(I , tt I ir i i i i d t I ' _ lie! i ,1 ill "> )ll Tilt i i i it hi ltti I I 1(1 tl ' iu n \t 1 ii t uid 1 it u I i i ' i n pi j 1 ill \ I II!) I ' 1 \ > " Mi l tu i 1 La i I rnii pi I I ti i j i \ _ rin hj \liii ind i ! i iu M iii i i n tt | ! i t' K ut t t I n" t 1 in i II " I Mil 111 ,h!H I i i K'U and iiai ' I I ii t \ r n i i ill ' in u i t ' i ' ll i 1 n 1 i d i hi nil ut i i i i \ i ji 1 in i tl i i i _ 1 in i_. i ]i *e i , } t [ > ) Tl I l> q 1 ' -km -> i«t i l \\ I i ' v i ' Jd t t, <i" "> t| i 1 } ill t lin y I lie t 1 l * 1 v -n I ! \1 v tUt ' air iiin i i i t it\ | f ii ' it it suai 1 i i 1 vii i i , n I [ ti (I j \i ii It - 1 ii ]) i iwl ii ( V i a I . I i i i ' ' j, i c "r il l "i i m i ta < r I u C 1 i it i f) I 1 lo i , i\ u_ j prit i ' i i 't t mil i r 1 ' k " - i t \ hiii l | ?i 1 r i j t hi 1 tl ll It u 1 £ir i i t 'dll Ik. \ I 1 -\h \l o ] 11 I f fit \ J 1 t I t 11 ) r ' <i oi-. ii ■» "\f' n hi i iiu i \tfii *'"i i f i i t- *> II I l I 111 I l I J t | _LI 1 -a 'll i | i I ,r , Till * - n 1 i L tl ,ou 1 i i i iir » i [t,n i ( t | K " " i iJ t \il ut i t j ft iii I i in i 1 il till I u j ' K- i r i i i r it I 1 I I Ml J , j ' •» ' . ' l' I 11,' ' v lIU L I tl) ' lull in j)-,, I nil mi ; 1 I 111., -> HI 1 I 'l II \ III" | I || | | i I nun, b I ~ ' 1 | i in 1 Pan I < ni ki,! " ! j 2J i 1 -ii , ' i u i i | it i mi i ,M I 1 (1 i I 1 J x i J 1 1 I I 10 nut 1 i l'i< ii„J' t ti pound I ti I i ii' t i t \ I nu lit p| hj I'aic 1 " It it > i in t tri i_,h 1 oil <l] i itn \ t i ind ti mi u I i 1 i id app'e bupii uid _ i | i ' do i ii mi) ' M M , f,,i Id, t , i tin I ! t« 11 1 11l l' potlllU t I H_ 1 i t , I lit t (|ll lit I a i i t in j i tn ' t iii tl ) hi t 1 it nu oni \t up i \ i 1 ii ut 1 !>< 1 tt i b\ t Til i titer- | 2 ui i 1 ) 1,0 ! •"■ ain tun i Mi(,\inen\ 11 n -tut up livi j. it 1 ip I rhi ft irb ml jiin I i r„ i t hie i u tip. t Inn | ~11 in | t i i 1 id do* i n n M ill t u iid |1 n tu i i ° I h">t J i t t i < th in ill jll 1 * ii H !

Quinrr Marmalade.— 15nii th<- rjiii;u o.s in TViiti-r tii! leiidor. Thou !>> j at them m a r.vrtar. wet tit? sn:;ar with «-i>m'i' oi ttv- water u:-c<i for boiling, and boil ail till of a ucmd u«>u~ii>tuncv. Apple Marmalade —Pare and Vvr th« A(:jjiO> into .-mail pieced; weis;!: uiid put thpin into the pan, adding half a. pound of sugar to each pound of applet. Add a. stick •-■! ..'iriiia-iucui aiul the juice, of ii lemon ID tast". I'ime mi a midk tire, and when the apple? are reduced to a pulp stir the mixture til; it is of a proper marmalade tonM>,ei:ey. and feet a-ide to euul : then Cover. HOUSEHOLD HlXTri. i>>rTect sauces to .verve with meat ami poultry .by :-- Roast beef, horseradish sauce; grilled j>cC-;.;{, Jiinshruo.'ii or tomato sauce: roast lii'iLtiii rt'il currant, rowan or Cranberry je;i-.'i itniou. sonbise or brown caper sauce; b.'iiftl iiaut. parsley .saucf; roast, lamb, m!:it .-.v?ii«: calf's 'head, parsley fcauee : v,v-, du.-k. apple or orange sauce; grilled <iii. I;en. TaH.uv oitlic*'; icwst turkey. ~\> rr . r bread sauce: bothni rabbit, onion ,:;■ )::ii .!,i,,.mi sluice; boded mutton, parsley i i-'pn .-;.;;i<-: grilled ni 1 tried chops., t '■■;■'•', .-aurc: ;ri,-ist port, apple or piquant ■ ■. : ;!ii--k i<!-,,v.u Ltnivy : jiork cutlets, , : . >-. i .-;.;;«-1- _; baked ham. Biga ratio : : ■■: \ :ii, thick brown uravy or ■■ , i --- u.'i-: rnast chicken, bread sauce; r: ■ i ■<■■•■■. apple sauce; boiled chicken, .■ u- ; b(,.ied turkey, celery or egg ■. ; !■■..>:' it, bit;:, bvfad ssuic*. X-.. A-,-.;•..-• Table tor jloi'lii;- Fish—- ■ '■■■'•. 10 .ininnt".- xr> f-nch pound; cod, 1 ;, .:■.'.::■■• to -.\icri pound: fiounderSj 5

! minutes to each pound; fresh haddock. 1 8 to 15 uiiiiiiUis : small lobsters, about 20 to 30 minutos; small mack are!, about 10 iiiiniit-t\s ; whitimr, about 5 minutes.; email soles, about 5 inimitcs; and tv-tuit, 5 to 10 minutes. --Weights and Mt.-.iure? for Cooks, etc. — 1 wound of wheat flour is equal o ■ ... 1 q»a»'t t p-ounti of soft- butter is enual to ' ... 1 q'-iM't 1 oo'.md and 2 outiees of beet Irown sugar make 1 quart 1 pound and 1 ounce of whitt> irgar make 1. quart } ' irjo ... I gill 1 'mni'.m-sized tumbler holds I pint I .o-imioi-si/efl wincrfasa is t nial to A {-ill 1 -:acup- holds 1 jriU 1 i r-:e wineglass holds 2<>/. I iblcsnoonful is equal to ... i<>z VISIT TO A HAH MM. 'rit ii ■. -.' i u ' Ila rp e r's ' for Xovem be r, .Marion Whiting to'ls of a vi;.-it to a harem in Kashmir, to which she was. invit-rd by t tot tin- wtuiien of the plact'. Jlv conipaui:!!!," she says, "charmed me at* mice, tier beauty, her lithe, cruecU-.\ iitrur-'. -ind. above all. her winnm,.'"were ii rc-sUtibK W'r.ithor she- was more interested in the strange menisafiil), »• vi'cther 1 tiku.', interested in li'.'r, it weald ls> ditlicult to My hideous tilth suri-he'uH-t tir>; a.: tiad-ed h-cr attention. I took ii '-ft. out it on, i-liovdl iu the pins, niitl drew them out- over and. ivi.-r .-i-.'ain. and each time her fchytic-s dis- | i >ared as her interest tjrew. Meauwli'.le th-.? top of the wall bcei- lined with dark, smihnii faces. V.:\h\"> were beini; hdd up t-> be patted am! udmired. and tittle ejils ami b-oy.i be,i seuiryiii- aboiil. in tlie midst- of it Til my blue-imwoed friend, taking me j-mlv'hv iliL' arm. invited me into the .lived house, behind. 'Che i:-:-vt, moment, 1 ]

ias making mv ivny ihroiiu'li the inner iirtvaid. up "two lights of pitch-black nni'l otttirs to a !;:)■-','. room on the top floor. behind trooped at lea.-t, :-0 w.mcii and voiinu' nieU. 'J."i:« soinul of the patter _of l-h-cir"bare i'<vt coniinir up '■'■"■' stf-ps ini :■;;{ trie feeling of mysTcry that had :n L'rowiiii; within me.

"Thi- room into which my ho?toss led j me v.;c about. 12tt square ami as clean a* lire iuMVt'iUiai whistle. There was no- I'uvnitnie in it except, two or tkiec carved walnut a-i >iiiij i - wl; t <-■ !>3- lu "tie corner, by ;i laree uiml-nv overlooking tin- cctr.tyani, v. as a. .-mt of wooden <l;ii.s, on which J some (/f the women quickly sprea-d a, splci- j Jiil dark rt'il nit; of old Kashmir work- ! m;M:ship. With much bowing and scran- j ing 1 v."as■ ii.-iliPil to sit'upon tins improvised ; tlnou.-, ami. following the example of Miy ! I climbed up ;md supuitled tailo: -j they iili jumped upon tin* platform, too. I sitting in ivws aiound mn and in from ] of in-.-, their mouths and eyes wick- open j with sui-pi .-.-se>! excitement, j "This' Was m\ OOpottUllitV. So long de- i c-iiod. t. . ,i'r and' know tin, Kashmir ! wotm-it. They wero rvcn lovelier than my j imagine ion had ph lured til.-m. '.rail.] sknd-er. straight «<'k' they. \vith ioro-:- j i«ft. d-c-r-iikc eye- am! features; | their skin wa-- an oiiw b:\-'.vn. their clnvLs. ! were led. and tin' l , .-mik-d h-ewitcluiiedv. I Thou-h di-s-td chieilv like mv hoslWs. j mum had chosen red or -ecu or hiilliant j pink f«.I- their one garluO!::. Keck wore j and these of m-r relatives, on iml<>kl iiuan- j tities .f jough .-ilver h-w.dh :y. j one- ar.utiKr vV; r F i"> >:n tc> to toe. Slid- j deidy tin- .-tiilne- ■.-.;„-. lookc; hy everybody ! women, iil'io- ail. .not th ugh strangers to i ••-n- another, the omul ol our t-ex h;id j bruk-cn dow:: all ha». :ier>. In a- i!a.->h we had become friends, and ;ii t ito fitmo lime aIJ .«h\ !!l--s i-j'.iit;- disappeared. l-p to this m.nmem. licy had been emit :-iii ir.fri.-jy to gaze al tin- stranoe tnmusahib, but- now I l'slt- liit- torn-it (,-i many hards .Mpn-o/.iug ami preying me- from top to to.-. S mm- of th'j leaver ivjuiui began handling mv I ck-lhe.-: mv collar and tic mv hamm! I shin and thiek. homespun si,;rt ;'ev<-n my j !i'jhn:i.ii'jil climbing boots uno chvolv ex-i amincl ami remarked neon >n ian.rua"e | which i to ho not wholly cmpli- ! mt-ntaiN. What i:iun-i-.-leil them mus!. ivas | ths. »ay my iiais was d.'\-s.."d. In ;i. few j mii-in.c- aii ,-om!.-; and pins wmv removed ! by i:;'. ■i i. 1... i> ;u:<l pa.-.s--d fr.mi mi:i in- I Mi-i-'::vt- ham! tJ ai:(Jth<u- amid reals oil iau-hicr. ' j " lii'-n my loMi-* had aii iii>piiatii.>n. | She b-i't tin. i-o'o fi'i- a hid nt. and v, h-n : <lai-k-lirowi! v.-,..!. I umici-str.. <i immedi- j :it.-!y that I uas |.. icv, m : . hai,- <1„,.,. lu Kasimi;:-! .-t\!..-. and laughingly I 'h" opmaimi . widii i, ; any inw.-inl | facto: \ u> <-\viy oi : l. I i i>a,".i..-..i .T'i mmia-j lure Ic-aids at the 1..:,-k „[ n.v Jk-ioI. Amd I felt :i -oa!>c h-a;.;.- knot- Immpin- mv j IH.II--I- t l '.-.- "tic t w„< lost 1,, ~,,.. | da.ii'd n -l h-avc ih- ii-m--..- d-;o : ;;i: d in ibis v.;. v. !>'." bra.ids u.-i-c iim\--c.■::.-.! and l !..,.• wool iv' moved. ') ho op-i-atio!, of real rain; in g; mv Iniir in wlnu v a.-, a per imitation of the i JrU-.-r Parish-.!, f.-nd0,.,, atfonhxl them alii ii-imb ;in!i;>i-:ih ,n .'' It AMAZON'S. 1 hie of tin- mosr remarkable featni-os about l hi.' ligfititig in tiie East is the numlier of v.-eiura warriors who have been detected in the Russian ranks. Various | disguises and pretexts are adopted by females with the object of deceiving ih" military authorities. The most successful have been the masculine-looking peasant woriien of the northern province. Among them is Xttdeziida Ornatsky, ;i thick-seL well-educated peasant woman from ihv Province of Archangel. She posed as a man through t he second part of the ;\lnnchuriait campaign, and was praised for her courage by (denoral <..!rippenberg. She fought in Sept-ember in South Poland : and it was not until after the battle of huldkt-Krasnik that her scv. was disoovered. Liube-I'gbcki. a 20-yeav-01.l atuactive-looking oirl. was present at four encasements in hiast Prussia and West Poland, and has been wounded sliijhtlv. She says that during the long-range fighting she had no fear, but had a, horror of crossim; bayonets with the enemv. Two daughters of a landed proprietor at. Kursk have been anv.-dod on their" wav to join the colors, one of them posing as Prince Adrianol'f anil the oiler as "his " servant. A peasant woman who was killed sit (oiinbinnen had donned her husband's clothes and impel sonated him, as he had shirked the sinmlmiis. She did not want her finniiy to be shamed. Two 14-vear-idd schoolgirls of Petrograd wrote to the t!i-a,nd Jhike Nicholas, the Russian Oom-inainler-in Chief, and asked his permistion to join tin- active army as volunteers. The (!i-and J>uke repHed, through a general oflicer. in a letter beginning: " Uetir young ladies," cordially thanking them for the offer, and after recommending that they should limi scope for their services in caring for the wounded, added : " I am convinced if ever you bad the occasion yuu would uphold the glory and might of the Tsar and the honor of your country."—Home paper. A GOOD SAMARITAN'S REWARD. How a good deed may shine in a naughty world, even in war-time, is recorded by the Paris correspondent of the Loudon 'Telegraph.' The other night, down by the Place du Ciialelet. in Paris here, a French .soldier, whose boots and uniform still bore traces of the mud of the trenches, was wcarilv dragging an injured leg behind him. In his distress he appealed to a policeman. "I am thirsty," he said, " and I should like a bed tonight. To-moi'vow t sha.ll voaeli my parents, where 1 shaiV spend the 20 days of convalescence I have been allowed." A good-hcarfced citizen of Paris was ;it the. very moment talking to the policeman. The sight of a wounded soldier wandering at nignt in search of a bed made an instant appeal to him. " Come home with me, my friend," he said, "and you will be able not only to quench your thirst and to have a good meal, but you will have a good' bed, to which you are welcome for three months, if you like, to rest your aching limbs." All confused by the man's kindness, the soldier gratefully accepted. As soon as the pair had entered .Uio bouas —it was tjieii two, hi the. mfiru-.,

ing—the citizen shouted to his wife : '" Prepare a meal, with a good bottle of wine, tor a wounded soldier.'" Tin' I-mlv so addressed was as warm-hearted as her husband. Hustling about, slit' preseully beihonght her of 'a bottle which an old '"(■ centric aunt had recently botjuealliod to her anions other things. Searching in a little cellar, she at last found the'bottle and brought it forth. But what was her snnvi'ise to discover, wrapped round the. nock of the bottle, a £2O banknote, along with this quaint note in the old aunt's handwriting : " Since you have decided to drink this bottle at the birth of your first child, I reserve this little surprise for you." With no less pleasure was the wine (piaffed to the health of the wounded soldier.

This article text was automatically generated and may include errors. View the full page to see article in its original form.
Permanent link to this item

Bibliographic details

WOMAN'S WORLD., Issue 15696, 9 January 1915

Word Count

WOMAN'S WORLD. Issue 15696, 9 January 1915

  1. New formats

    Papers Past now contains more than just newspapers. Use these links to navigate to other kinds of materials.

  2. Hierarchy

    These links will always show you how deep you are in the collection. Click them to get a broader view of the items you're currently viewing.

  3. Search

    Enter names, places, or other keywords that you're curious about here. We'll look for them in the fulltext of millions of articles.

  4. Search

    Browsed to an interesting page? Click here to search within the item you're currently viewing, or start a new search.

  5. Search facets

    Use these buttons to limit your searches to particular dates, titles, and more.

  6. View selection

    Switch between images of the original document and text transcriptions and outlines you can cut and paste.

  7. Tools

    Print, save, zoom in and more.

  8. Explore

    If you'd rather just browse through documents, click here to find titles and issues from particular dates and geographic regions.

  9. Need more help?

    The "Help" link will show you different tips for each page on the site, so click here often as you explore the site.