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Good Colors For Houses.
It is not generally known-not
even among painters-why certain
tints and colors wear much better
than others on houses, and the
knowledge of just what tints are best
to use is, therefore, rather hazy.
One writer on paint, in a recent
book, says that experiments seem to
show that those colors which resist
or turn back the heat rays of the
sun will protect a house better than
those which allow these rays to pass
through the film.
Thus red is a good color because
it turns back, or reflects, the red
rays, and the red rays are the hot
In general, therefore, the warm
tones are good and the cold tones are
poor, so far as wear is concerned.
In choosing the color of paint for
your house, select reds, browns,
grays and olives which, considering
the various tones these tints will
produce, will give a wide range from
which to choose.
Avoid the harsh tints, such as cold
yellows (like lemon), cold greens
(like grass green, etc.), and the
It must be understood that no vir
tue is claimed for tints in themselves.
irrespective of the materials used in
the paint. Any color will fade, and
the paint will scale off, if adulterated
white lead or canned -paint is used,
but if one is careful to use the best
white lead-some well-known brand
of a reliable manufacturer-and gen
uine linseed oil, the warm tints men
tioned above will optwear the same
aterials tinted with the cold colors.
S .E SOUTHERN IDELICACIES.
Sout rn Corn Cake-Pour boiling
Water -ov one pint of cornmeal to
make a stiff batter. Beat until very
smooth. add half a teaspoonful of
salt and two well-beaten eggs and fry
slowly on a thick griddle till very
brown, in cakes the size of muffins.
A couple of tablespoonfuls of milk
will hasten the browning process.
Hominy-Hominy should boil at
least four hours, being put on to cook
in cold salted water, and ecoked gent
ly till the kernels are soft. For
breakfast, put a tablespoonf-" eac!%
of lard and butter into a skillet, and
when very hot, add the cooked hom
Iny, turning it often until the entire
quantity is slighty browned. Serve
Soft Ginger Cakes-Beat to a cream
one-half a cupful each of brown su
gar and shortening (half butter and
lard), add two well-beaten eggs, one
cupful of molasses. two teaspoonfuls
of cinnamon, one-tablespoonful of
ginger, half a cupful of sour milk and
three-cupfuls of flour with which a
tep.i)oonful of soda has been sifted.
Bake in muffin pans till a rich brown
in a moderate oven.
Cornmeal Muffins-Half a cupful
each of cornmeal and flour, half a
teaspoonful of salt, a scant table
spoonful of sugar, one egg and saf
ficient sweet milk to -make a thick
batter. Stir the ingredients together,
adding the milk last, beat steadily but
quickly for three minutes, pour into
hot pans and bake for fifteen min
utes. The quaitity is only sufficient
for a dozen muffins.
Southern Fried Chicken-Before
drawing the fowl wash the skin with
a vegetable brush and warm soapsuds,
rinsing thoroughly. -Cut into small
pieces,- laying them in a pan of cold
* water to extract the blood; after five
minutes wipe dry, dredge with salted
flour and put in very hot lard. Fry
* slowly, and when both sides are
browned, remove to platter, and into
the skillett turn half a pint' of milk
thickened with a teaspoonful of flour.
Garnish, chicken with parsley and
serve gravy in a bowl.-Dorothy Bay,
in The Pilgrim.
The Aftches Again.
"Once in Banbury," says a writer
in the Baltimore Sun, "I dined with
* an Engli~ci farmer. We had ham for
.dinner-a most delicious ham, baked.
The farmer's son -soon finished his
portion and passed his plate again.
"'More 'am, father,' he said.
"The farmer frowned. 'Don't say
'am. son; say 'am.'
-I did say 'am,' the lad protested,
in an injured tone.
* "'You said 'am:' cried the father,
fiercely. "'Am's what it should be.
'Am. not 'am.'
"In the midst of the controversy the
farmer's wife turned to me with a lit
tle deprecatory smile.
"'They both think they're saying
'am!' she said."
Home-made crosses fit like home
made clothes. So. 34-'06.
*Often Caused by Coffee Drinking.
How many persons realize that
coffee. so disturbs digestion that it
produces a muddy, yellow complex
.A. ten days' trial of Postum Food
Coffee has proven a means, In thou
sands of cases, of clearing up bad
A Washn. young lady tells her ex
"All of us-father, mother, sister
ud brother-had used tea and cof
fee for many years until finally we
all had stomach troubles more or
"We were all sallow and trowbled
with pimples, breath bad, disa'gree
able taste in the mouth, and all of us
simply so many bundles of nerves.
"We didn't realize that coffee was
the cause of the trouble until one
day we ran out of coffee and went to
borrow some from a neighbor. She
gave us some Postu-n and told us to
"Although we started to make it
we all felt sure we would be sick if
we missed our strong coffee, but we
were forced to try Postum and were
surprised to find it delicious.
"We read the statements on the
pkg., got more and in a month and a
half you wouldn't have known us.
We were all able to digest our food
without any trouble, each one's skin
became clear, tongues cleaned off
and nerves in fine condition. We
never use anything now but Postum.
There is nothing like it." Name gi'v
en by Postumi Co.. Battle Creek.
Mvich. Read the little book, "The
A BRILLIANT SUNDAY SERMON BY
REV. EDWARD LAWRENCE HUNT
Subject: "That They Might Have
Washington, D. C.-The Rev. Ed
ward Lawrence Hunt, on Sunday
preached the following brilliant
sermon from the text: "I came that
they might have life, and that they
might have it more abundantly."
Jesus' opject was to give men life.
His church preaches this through her
chief sacrament: "My flesh I give for
the life of the world."
"Oh, the wild joys of living! * * *
The hunt of the bear"-are these
tte President's holiday words or
Browning's? Even that life Is the
gift of God through Jesus Christ,
"without whom was not anything
made that was made."
Physical life is good. There is
something better. The "high man"
who "would not discount life, as fools
do," who would "not live thus, but
know" is "still loftier than the world
suspects." There is something higher
still. "To know" is not eternal life,
but to know God-and the gift of
God is eternal life, through Jesus
Christ. "This is life eternal, that
they might know Thee, the only true
God, and Jesus Christ whom Thou
To give man that life, Jesus must
come. "I came that they might have
life." Why could not the living
Creator give that life by His mere
First, because death had passed
upon all men, for all sinned.. The
God of Law, who breathed into man's
nostrils the breath of life, when man
became a living soul, ordained the
law, "The soul that sinneth, it shall
die"; or, to. put the same truth in
other words: The God of Lqve
warned man that "the wages of sin
is death." Man scorned love's
warning and sinned. Then felt with
in him that sin is a fatal disease.
So came Jesus to put away sin by His
death, that as sin reigned unto death,
even so might grace reign through
righteousness, unto . 'eternal life
through Jesus Christ.
"Grace" means He died for our
sins that we, set free from sin, made
alive unto God, might live. Re came,
then, to free us from that death
which means separation from the liv
ing God; to reconcile us to God in
one only way, by death, so that here
on earth weemight live with God.
And, further, He came to free us
from the fear of that death which Is
the blowing out of the candle. By
rising from the dead, and so bring
ing life and immortality to light by
His Gospel, He inspires the hope of
immortality. Hence we do not
Stretch bame hands of faith and grope,
And faintly trust the larger hope,
but we la'y strong hold on the hope
set before us, as an anchor of the
soul, sure and steadfast, entering in
to that within the -veil.
This eternal life must be laid hold
of by man, "I came that they mig'kt,"
not; must. Man gets it by faith: "He
that liveth and believeth on Me shall
never die." It ,is "whosoever be
lieveth" that "need not perish, but
have eternal life."
Remember eternal life is not mere
duration. Jesus is the quality. How,
not 'how long, we live; and because
of quality, endurance: "No one is
able to snatch them out of My
Father's band." To know God, to
shar'e His life, to walk in love with
Him until God. is tired of you, means
to live with Him forever.
Second, He came because man
must have a teacher and an example
of the best life. "If when we were
enemies we were reconciled to God
by the death of His Son, much more,
being reconciled, we shall be saved
by His life."
Jesus' life is the hope of the race.
One man has lived in the fullest
healthy exercise of all his powers
no man need despair.. The ideal has
been realized.. He has also given
us the secret of success. It is willing
surrender to God. It is to learn
God's purposes and with loving
sympathy work them out with Him.
This involves first and always the
destruction of selfishness. It means
we must follow Christ. And "If any
man will come after Me, let him deny
himself and take up his cross. For
he that will gain his life shall lose it:
but he that will lose his life for My
sake shall find it."
.Ezcept a corn of wheat shall fall
into the ground and die, it abideth
by itself alon~e. But if it die It shall
1ive abundantly. What a pitiable
time the mean, selfish man must have
to abide alone here on earth with
the grasping fellow even he himself
despises. And if at last, In disgust
at himself, he should follow the ex
ample of a Judas (whose association
with Jesus gave him at least enough
conception of a true manhood to be
enough disgusted with himself to kill
himself)-then? Then he must keep
on "abiding by himself alone," for
ever with a murderer, alone.
Which.will you follow?
If you would live you must first
wish for it. One object of Jesus'
life was to awake'n your desire for
the fullest life. Contrast, then, your
life with His, with the life of -the
best character you know, with the
man you hoped in your youth's beset
dreams you might some day be.
,Note the appalling railroad wreck
of the past week. Read its allegory.
See two pictures-the freight car
loaded with blessing; two cars with
dynamite with power for good; the
passenger train with its freight of
souls. What thrill of the music ir.
dustry in the song of the whizzing
wheels and the whishshsh of the
greeting as the two iron steeds of
strength and speed, fed with black
bread from the heart of the earth,
rush past, each on its own track!
Few sights are beautiful.
But look again. Some freight cars
leave their track, fall across the
other's track-and woe!-the sicken
ing, sightless horror of the wreck;
the groans of the dying, the ghastly
It's the lesson of our life, with its
trains of body and spirit-on their
God-laid tracks fraught with bless
ing. Earth has no picture more
beautiful, than man, all his powers
in fullest lay in harmony, soul help
ing fiesh as Aiesh helps soul. But
look again. The lusts of the flesh
throw both from their God-laid
Hell has no picture more hideous.
Oh, man, wrecked by selfishness,
Jesus came to redeem you and set
youi again on the right tracks; to
throw open the tracks of new life
to you. Watch His life on earth of
transcendent glory and follow Him.
The trains are running on the Penn
sylvania system to-day and travel is
Third.-Jesus came, because only
by Himself becoming the vine of
humanity could God's life flow into
velop a free manhood. Only by this
infusion of Christ's life can weak
man follow Him and grow like Him.
"I am the vine. ye are the branches."
"Except ye eat the flesh of the Son
of Man and drink His blood ye have
no life in you." "I am the living
bread, the bread of God which
cometh down from Heaven and
giveth life unto the world."
A shallow infidel with flippant wit
called this the "cannibalism of the
church." This -is not a church ques
tion. It is as practical as the call
of the doctor on *hich your life
depends. It is more vital. Jesus
cares little about our formal worship.
He carep much about our daily con
duct. He cares most about our real
motives, our inmost life. The most
superficial thought must convince
any man that we can have no life
save from the God in whom we live
and move and have our being; and,
furthermore, that we must receive
His life through the channels of His
own appointing. His channel for us
is the Son of Man. "If ye abide in
Me and My words abide in you, ye
shall ask what ye will of life and it
shall be yours. - If any man live not
in Me, he will be a withered branch
dnd be burned. If you live in Me.
God will break forth into glory of
abundant fruit in your life. Your
joy will be full, your peace undis
turbed, a puzzle to men in the world
of trouble, your strength as the
strength of God."
Richard Mansfield's most thrilling
sentence is, when as the prince, de
prived of a natural childhood and
youth, with the vehement passion
of a mighty stream which suddenly
bursts the dam which had long re
strained its natural flow, he says to
his fellow students: "We are young,
and we're going to live." This hun
ger and thrust for life, abundant life,
Jesus approves. Even to those who.
in their eager infatuation for life,
choose "the way that seemeth right.
unto a man, but whose end is death,"
Jesus speaks: "I came that you
might have life. He that cometh
to Me shall never hunger, and he
that believeth in Me shall never
thirst." Come to Jesus, and your
youth will have all your eyes and
heart can crave.
Oh, man about to turn away un
convinced, take a few Sabbath hours
to see the life He lived, and that you
may live with Him-to imagine the
face and bear the accents of the
Prince of Life 'when He said to His
contemporaries in Palestine as He
says to His contemporaries in Amer
ica to-day: "You will not come unto
Me that you might have life." .
6Oe of the plainest duties of stew
ardship is that we bring conscience
and deliberate consideration to bear
upon our administration of this
world's goods. We are not faithful
stewards if we spend according to
our own whim and fancy, and let
"charity" depend, as it so often does,
on little better than accident or habit.
We are stewards in regard to what
we spend on ourselves and our fami
lies, as well as in wha,t we spend for
purposes bgyond ourselves- our per
sonil- ind -dSme-tiic s'eiditufe, our
savings and our gifts, and the propor
tion between them should all equally
pass under the inspection of delib
erate conscience. If that were once
thoroughly understood and practised
by us, we should be very dIfferent
people, and there would be very dif
ferent results from many an appeal
that Is made to us. Stewardship
ieans deliberation, and Intelligent
consideration, and conscientious dis
posal and administration as of a
fund that is not mine, but Is put Into
my hand.-The Rev. Alexander Mc
The Livery of Christ. ~.
If you wear the liv'ery of Christ
you will find Him so meek and lowly
of heart that you will find rest unto
your souls. He Is the most mag
naminous of captains. There never
was His like among the choicest of
princes. He Is always to be found in
the thickest part of the battle. When
the wind blows cold He always takes
the bleak side of the hill. The heav
iest end of the Cross lies over His
shoulders. If He bids us carry a bur
den, He carries It also.
His service is life, peace, joy. Oh,
that you would enter on It at once.
God help you to enlist under the ban
ner of Jesus Christ.-Last words of
the Rev. C. T-. Spurgeon.I
What Prayer Gives.
Prayer gives serenity, calmness,
peace, trust, after the anxieties of
expectancy, the exultations of success,
the agonies of sorrow and bereave
ment. What Is prayer, that it will
make us thus tranquil and joyous,
thus calm and trustful? What is
prayer, that it purifies and exalts us,
helps us to live worthily and hcpe
fully? It is an irrepressible sense of
want seeking supplies from the the
Infinite' Fulness. It is aspiration climb
ing along the craggy pathways to the
Fountain of all joys and fruitions
George Simnicns. -
The Spirit-Filled Life.
The Spirit-filled life is empty of
self. When Christ comes in self goes
out. The two are incompatible.
When Jesus begins to reign He de
thrones selfishness and pride. If
there is to be a new life, there mtist
be an utter surrender of the old will,
with all its ways. The presence of
God in a person's heart is proved by
a character of unselfishness and ser
vice. It is impossible for Christ to
dwell in a selfish heart, for to do so
would be to share an idol's throne.
Probably Dr. Alexander -Graham
Bells special census report on the
blind and deaf of the country will
stand as the first thorough ofilcial ex
am~naton of the subject. With him
the investigaticn of blindness and
deafness is a labor of love. He is an
expert upon the subject, and he has
been willing to devote to its examni
nation an amount of time and trou
ble that no ordinary oficial inquirer
could afford. One point which Dr.
Bell has brought out will attract
much attention. He establishes the
connection between cousin-marriage
and blindness. In 5 per cent, of the
cases of blindness in the whole coun
try the parents of the afflicted were
cousins. Of the blind whose parents
were cousins. 25 per cent. were con
genitally blind, whereas among the
blind whose parents were not cou-.
sins the proportion of congenitally
blind was only G.S per cent.
WILLING TO GO THROUGH.
Maud-"You'11 have lots to go
through if you marry Dick.''
Bele-"I know it. That's the rett
son I'm marring- him."
THE -13NmDAY SHOOL
INTERNATIONAL LESSON COMMENTS
FOR AUGUST 26.
Subject: The Rich Young Ruler,
Mark x., 17-31 - Golden Text,
Matt. xvi., 24- Topic: Great
Facts Connected With Salvation.
I. Jesus and the ruler (vs. 17- i
22). 17. "Was gone forth." From I
the house where He had blessed the
children (vs. 13-1G). He now starts
again on His journey to Jerusalem.
"Came one running." From this and
parallel accounts we learn that this
man was, (1) young, (2) rich, (3) a
ruler-probably of a synagogue and'
possibly a member of the Sanhedrin,
(4) very moral, (5) humble-he fell
at Jesus' feet, (6) In earnest-he
came running, (7) anxious to learn
-he came as an inquirer; but he
was also (1) self-righteous, (2) ig
norant concerning spiritual truth,
(3) unwilling to give up his earthly
possessions and worldly prospects,
(4) unwilling to trust all to Christ.
"Kneeled." In this he was showing
Jesus great respect and was recog
nizing Him as a spiritual authority
above the priest or rabbi. "Master."
Or teacher. "What shall I do," etc. t
His question shows that he believes I
in a future state: he was not a Sad
ducee. "Eternal life." The divine 1
life implanted in the soul by the I
Holy Spirit. It begins in this life (
but will endure forever. 18. "Why I
callest thou Me good?" Christ did
not say that He was not good, or was I
not God. If the young man called
Christ "good," the question Jesus
asked would lead directly to His di
19. "The commandments." Ac- t
crding to Matthew Jesus said, "If
thou wilt enter into life, keep the ]
commandments." The young man
asked Jesus which special or great
commandment He referred to. Jesus ]
replied by enumerating the com
mandments in this verse. He re
ferred only to the second table of the ]
law, which relates to the duties of
man to man.
20. "Have- I observed." He was
strictly moral and had lived a good
life outwardly. He then asked
(Matt. 19:20) what he lacked yet.
He was conscious of a lack In his
spiritual life, and this question wasa
serious inquiry as to its cause.
21. "Jesus-loved him." The Sa
viour was drawn toward him. He
saw in the young man great possibil
ities. "Sell - give." Jesus struck
right at the centre of the young
man's difficulty. He was ready to
give all to God but his property; this
was the "one thing" over which he
was about to stumble and fall. 22.
"Went away grieved." His'counten
ance fell and he went away sorrow
ful. He went aiFay reluctantly, but I
he went. He wanted eternal life,
but he wanted his possessions more.
II. Jesus' statement concerning
riches (vs. 23-27).. 23.. "How hard
ly," etc. That is, they shall enter
with great difficulty. This Is amply
confirmed by experience. Rich men
seldom become true Cnristians.
24. "Trust in riches." Here Is
the danger, the place where many a
rich man will lose his soul. Riches
cannot drive away anxiety. They
cannot purchase contentment. They
cannot buy friends. They cannot
lure sleep. They cannot buy appre-t
ciation. They cannot bribe death-.
They cannot purchase eternal life.
25. "The eye of a needle." It
has been suggested that the needle's
eye was a small gate, leading into,
the city, intended only for foot pas
segers, and that the camel could
only squeeze through with the great
est difficulty, but "it is now generally
thought that the calling this small
gate the neeille's eye is a modern
custom, and not in use in the time of
Christ." 26. "Astonished." Like
all Jews, they had been accustomed
to regard worldly prosperity as a 1
special mark of the favor of God.
"Who then can be saved?" All men
by nature share the same guilt and
love of the world.
27. "With men it is impossible."
According to the power and ability
of men this is .impjossible, but God,
by His power, is able to so save a
man that even the things that al
lured him inost will lose their attrac
tion to him.
III. Rewards of following ChristI
(vs. 2S-31). 2S. "Have left all."
Their boats and nets and fish and
father were everything to them. 29.
"That hath left house," etc. In theC
days of Jesus those who followed
Him were obliged, generally, to for
sake house and home, and to attend
Him. In our time it is not often re-t
quired that we should literally leave
them, 'but it is always required that
we love them less than we do Him.t
30. "An hundredfold." There I
are few -greater promises than this.t
This is symbolical, and expresses an l'
immeasurable advantage. "Houses"s
etc. Not literally a hundred houses,t
etc., but he obtains a hundredfold
more of joy and satisfaction than he f
loses. "What was a barren rock be- fI
fore becomes a gold mine." "With
persecutions." That is, he must ex- I
pect persecutions in this world.t
"Eternal life." Which will infinite
ly more than make up for all the
Christian's trials here. Here are
ages of enjoyment that no arithmetic
can compute; oceans of pleasure,
whose majestic bi~llows rise from the
depths of infinitude, and break on no
shore. 31. "First shall be last."
The lesson intended to be taughti
here is that those who occupy impor-I
tant positions and who appear to be
first in labor and wisdom here may
place to others who have been of less
in the next world/be forced to give
renown here. God does not measure
men as we do.
Soaking handkerchiefs all night in
strong salt water will greatly facilitate
When washing flannels get rkM of as
much dust and dirt as you possibly
can by shaking and brushing before
plunging into water.
After blankets have been wasned
and hung on the line and are thor
ughly. dry beat with a carpet beater.
The wool wili become light and soft,
In laundering white spreads or any
large piece where difficulty is experi
enced in finding the large soiled spots
a gcod plan is to fasten a piece of
black silk thread to- most soiled places.
The spots can then be easily de
Ironing silk when wet gives it a
smooth. glossy appearance, but should
the waist get dry before it is ironed
ditj it in clean cold water and roll
in a cloth. Do not sprinkle over it,t
as that wculd make it look rough and
ropic-Home Missions Among Our
Island Possessions. .Isa. 2: 1-12
If God, who sees all possibilities,
tnd how far we fall short of them,
s never discouraged, why should we
>e discouraged ever?
The first thing all our island pos
essions have required of our Christ
au civilization is law, for law is the
oundation of all comrort, beauty,
Lnd joy in life.
In taking possession of the islands
ve have made many national coven
Lnts. Let us interpret them all in
:he spirit of Christ's covenant with
It is a comparati.ely sgmi matter
f our nation gets glory in the Philip
ines, Cuba, Hawui. and Porto Rico;
t is a great matter that God should
;et glory there.
Islana Misslin keoes.
The first five years of mission
vork in Porto Rico show 29 preach
ng stations. 11 of them being organ
zed churches. There are 15 Pro
estant ministers and native helpers,
md th. church-membership Is 1,089.
The first three years of Protestant
work in Cuba after the war resulted
n 16 stations, with 3 organized
hurches and more than 200 mem
The various missionary occieties at
work In the Philippines have di
ided the territory among them, so
hat there may be no clash and no
uplication of effort, and the natives
nay not be confused by diverse doc
The population of -Guam is about
0,000. The Congregational mis
ionariep have organized a church
Lmong the natives, and a Christian
The Christian natives of Samoa
arry on foreign missions among the
Our Island Possessions.
While the 30 Roman Catholic
hurches- of Manila were celebrating
kood Friday night with gorgeous
eremonies, 800 eager listeners were
lling a mission church.
Th Y. M. C. A!. is now established
From one Christian Endeavor so
iety in Samoa more than one hun
[red of Its members have gone as
nissionaries, chiefly to the perilous
ield of New Guinea.
There are strong Christian En
leavor societies In all our island pos
kternate Topic: The Snare of
Worldliness. John 14: 27; 15:
18, 19; 16: 33; Matt. 6: 19-34.
O IRTH LEAGUE LESSONS
SUNDAY, AUGUST 26.
"illng, the House of God.-Luke 14.
The Topic. This is the great prac
ical question for everyone who hopes
o see the kingdom of God establish
d fully in the earth: How shall we
ill the Lord's house? That is, how
hall we multiply the number of
iembers of the church? Not merely
et people to "join the church," for
here may be very little value in that,
nd perhaps real harm sometimes.
here must be a spiritual change.
Jesus did not deceive his apostles,
rying to make them content with
heir vocation by minifying i~s diffi
ulties and dangers. He told them
hat the world would do its best to
testroy -the good seed they might
ow. The world's tharns, stones,
ares, riches and pleasures are in a
onspiracy against success. Indeed,
he "world" is a mass of depravities,
rrors, immoralities and false doc
rines. For it the follower of Jesus
an have no approving love, however
auch he may love its welfare. And,
esides, God is very much grieved
ith the world of sinners, and ex
resses himself as being angry, and
hat he will laugh and mock in the
he day of the sinners' calamity.
le "cannot look upon sin with any
legree of allowance," and he will in
to wise "spare the guilty." While
t is the business of God's messeng
*rs to proclaim the truth, God holds
he world responsible for the way it
reats those messengers. Those who
eject and kill his servants will have
heir blood to answer for. We must
tot forget that there Is an awful side
o the gospel as well as a sweet and,
vely one; a tragedy side, a Nemesis
ide, which in these days Is too apt I
o be ignored and forgotten. We I;
ust go and invite to the gospel]
east, though we know that many wilJ
d reasons fornot accepting-wives,
xen, farms. Never mind, some will
ear and come. If the Jew will not,
e Gentile wIll.
Boes-"Has e your finc anyf rich
eativ0 eT'I slo supd pq
Maudeio-"esJW hisgradfahes~ seis
~er is wx~ort millions.s"ud e
puu eujqeiur 'e~udtutp un 'eu -
Bnepe-sAh teu dne has eat-o
The Ait of 'Dining.
The Delineator for September
marks the initial appearance of .lean
31arie Devaux as its Culinarv editor.
3. Devaux is coisidered one of tihe
greatest living authorities on matters
pertaining to eulinar "y art aid science.
Ji his initial talk. --The l'erfect Din
i'er. - lie says- It is a loiig step
from the absurd and vulgarl dissipa
tions of the table to the perfection of
the delicate art of dining as it is now
practiced by lovers of nice eating.
Thus, what diner today would be
guiylt of studying how to proloig his
ment rather than how to pert'eet it,
and vet the ancient otirmands fail
ed to realize that this is the first rudi
ment of the art of eatinig'. To weary
the palate with excessive feeding is
as unudesirable as it is to nauseate it
with improperly cooked foods. Both
are responsible for indigestion.' He
then goes oil to tirat of the hors
d'oeuvre, or the first course of the
A Culinary Dictionary. giving the
meaning of the terms in cookin' and
menu-making is one of the features
of this department this will appeal
strong-ly to housewives, and this.,
along with a series of "Favorite
Receipts of Famous People.'' Lillian
Russell. Lillian Bell. Swami Abhedan
andma. the leader of the New York
Vedanta Societv. Sergre Witte of Rus
sia. Hall Caine, Miss Margaret Wych
erly, Miss May Irwin, and Jerome K.
Jer ome. each expresses his, or her,
preference in cooking, and there is an
opportunity also, for others, whether
of high or low degree to do likewise
in a new department called "Secrets
of Ihe Kitehen.'
Two neighbors were confiding their
troubles to each other over the back
yard fence that separated their prem
"You know," said Mrs. Higgins,
"that my husband is a carpenter?"
"Well, I give you my word that all
our up-stairs rooms are unfinished,
and the roof leaks whenever it rains,
and i can't get Henry to do a thing
"You're not any worse off than I
am," said Mrs. Clingham. "You know,
my husband used to be a- freman on
"Well, just as true as I stand here,
I always have to get up in the morn
ing and make the fire.
It is so easy to find fault with the
good things possessed by others.
COULD NOT KEEP UP.
Broken Down, Like Many Another,
With Kidney Troubles.
Mrs. A. Taylor, of Wharton, N. J.,
says: "I had kidney trouble in its
most painful and severe form, and the
now seems to have
been almost unbear
able. I had back
9 ache, paing~ inthe side
*and loins, dizzy spells
and hot, feverish
pains, and the kidney
* secretions passed too
frequently, and with a burning sen
sation. They showed sediment. I
became discouraged, weak, languid
and depressed, so sick and weak tha't
[ could not keep up. As doctors did
not cure me I decided to try Doan'sf
Kidney Pills, and with such success
that my troubles were all gone after
using eight boxes, and my strength,
ambition and general health is fine." -
Sold by all dealers. 50 centsa box.
Poster-Milburn C.., Buffalo, N. Y.
"I just peeped Into the parlor as I2
passed," said Mr. Phamley, "and .1 '
raw quite a freak of nature."
"Why, Bertha is in there with her
"Yes. I saw two heads on one pair
of sholders!"- Modern Society.
drs. Winslow'sSoothing Syrup for Children
ion, allayspain,cures wind colic,25czabottle
Not by their signs, but by their
ervice, shall ye know them.
~ITS,St.Vits'Dance:Nervous Diseases per
nanently cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nerve
~estorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise free. a
)r. T. R. Kline. Ld..93 Arch St., Phila., Pa.
Some men would rather be wrong
han right-if there 's more moniev
BABY COVERED WITH SORES,
Would Scratch and Tear the Flesh Urn
less Hands Were Tied-"Would Have -1
Died But For Cuticura."
"My little son, when about a year and
b alf old, began to have sores come out
m his face. I had a physician treat him,[
ut the sores grew worse. Then they be-i
pin to come on his -arms, then on other 14
yarts of his body, and then one came on -
ls chest, worse than the others. Then I
alled another physician. Stilt he .grew4
goe. At the end of about a year and a,
alf of suffering he grew so bad I had to
;ie his hands in cloths at night to kep
ui from scratching the sores and tearing
:he iesh. H~e got to be a mere skeleton,l
ind was hardly able to walk. My amit -
tdvised me to try Cuticur'a Soap and Olnt
nent. I sent to the drug' store and got a -
ake of the Soap and a box of the Oint
nent, and at the end of about two months
:he sores were all well. He bas never had
my sores or any kind since. He is now
itrong and healthy, and I can sincerely
may that onl) for your most wonderful
emedies my precious child would bave
lied from those terribl"' sores. Mrs. Eg
ert Shelcon, .R. F. D. No'. 1, Woodville,
onn., April -.2. 1905."
It's awful easy to be good when
here is nothing else to do.
EUCIt acts immediately
minutes. You don't
ACIDITY JEA-Ek owcod ta
removing the cause. t0 cents.
2"= Thompson's Eye Water1.
MISS LEOPOLD, SECT'T
Writes: -Three Years- Ago My Syste
Was in a Run-Down Condition. I OwS
to Pe- ru-na My Restoration to Heahansd .
.: ... .... ;
MIss KKA EOPO
A ISS RICKA LEOPOLD, 137 Mais
. ~ street, Menasha, Wis., Sec'y Lieder
"Three years ago my system was in a
terrible run-down condition and I was
broken out all over my body. I began to
be worried about my condition and I was
glad to try anything which would relieve
"Peruna was recommended to me as
a fine blood remedy and tonic, and I soo
found that it was worthy of praise.
"A few bottles changed mV condition
materially and in a short time I was all
over my trouble.
"I owe to Peruna my restoration to
health and strength. I am glad to endorse
. Pe-r-a Restores Strength.
Mrs. Hettie Green, R. R. 6, luka, l.,
writes: "I had catarrh and felt miser
able. I began the use of Peruna and be
ran to improve in every way. My head
not hurt me so much, my appetite is
good and I am. gaining in flesh and
PERUA is sold by your Loeal Druggists.
3uy a bottle today.
$5900oR. RareP!d. Ns Taken
300 FREE COURES
Boardat Cost. ViteOuih
emlile yeo 'ee you Dm1.l weho
having to 9end you iabewe
them ve a htock-sie.
Alte ookig is dm nLby
kiichn-a hbekn a aad aug as
your own, ad thes'. s oing foryu
cooked by cooks who know how,mad
reesPat-wi L ys Sms
he odeandfrs bsine e'kenVa.toowninbail
a-a fine one. No v-a-- m La&s and Ge--au-=
cokeeping. Shortband. P--z-msm~p r ' Tel
~in~nbuinss 1~cZgesorh of the PtOmaic
lVer.-Phila. Stenographer. Address.
G. M. SMITHDEAL, President. RiadVa
TIlESPRAPHr, SHORTHAND AND BOOKItFUh
Ic commercial r,.e, iledgeville. (a.. Bo u
OLREGIATE, NORMAL., INDUSTRIAL'
INDER.THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
or Colored Young Men and Women. 67
mouth; 8.50 a year. Some students maay
ork their way. and learn Masonry.Osur
entry. Printing, or Dressmaking.
r:.V. A. B. H UNT ER. PR INCIPAL
ud.Endowed Proressoships Hitgh stand
rd.thorough tralnin~g.Tultion [literary]$1Sayea'r.T~
le Board 81 50 a weer. Fall term openiaet, 4th. For
te. address. The Deaa.Wasington1c lge,Tn.
Guarantee for l~.ata.
ga Disc.. ad'r's, Xcnarch 'urubber co.Lone-Tree~.
pASH For Your Homse. Farm. Tsambes
Lands or Business. Iryouwanit quha mcion
yorIhave desirable Homesad Timbe L e
l. Address d.P.SEA wELL.Real Esate.acoe.&C~
T R Wheat.6O Bushels pe-c.'
IN P Cata. al- samplesfr. F
ll inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhad con
litions of the mucous membrane such as
asalcatarrh,uterlne catarrh causedl
y feminine ills, sore throat, sore
nouth or inflamed eyes by simply
losing the stomach.
But you, surely can cure these stubborn
diections by local treatment with
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
rhich destroys the disease germs,checks
lischarges, stops pain, and heals the
aflammation and soreness.
axtine represents the most successful
ocal treatment for feminine ills ever
roduced. Thousands of women testifj
o this fact. 50 cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Bor
rlre R. PAXTOZI ca. Bastan. .Esa'