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There Is a Vast Deal of Difference
WE DO MOT WEARY
OF WORE WE LIKE
Between Maternity and Motherhood
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j STILISH If OTOE COAT.
Fringes Also Much TTied on 'After
noon and Evening Frocki.
Tassels and fringes are a faVorite trim'
mlng Just now for afternoon and evening
I dresses. The' workmanship, on some -or
these trimmings Is wonderfully Intricate,
and could not well be attempted by any
but a skilled maker of fringes:' but
others are quite simple In construction
and can easily be duplicated at home
for about a third of the price demanded
For heavy silk tassels, buy a ball of
knitting silk In any desired color ana
nHna rTinurh of It around a card cut the
size that you wish the tassel to be long
(an ordinary postcard makes a good
- sired tassel); then run a thread of silk
tinder that wound on the card and tie
H firmly at the top. Now cut the threads
at the other end or tne caro. running inn
scissors along the edge of the card, so
as to be sure to cut straight.
Tie all the threads securely a half inch
from the top; then wrap the thread
around until you have formed a small
head" for the tassel, finishing off the
thread at the top by catching It under
the other threads and making a loop by
which to attach It to me ureas w .
To Stake Head.
To make a round head to the tassel.
take two rounded button molds, lay them
together with the flat sides toucmng.
then cover them with thin muslin. Now
run the thread used to tie the top of
the tassel when It Is on the card up
through the center of these buttons and
fasten It with a knot, drawing the silk
tassel up close to It. Cover the buttons
with narrow soutache braid the color of
the silk by winding It around them from
the lower end to the top, turning In the
ends of the braid under the silk threads.
Form a loop of braid to fasten the tas
sel. Bead tassels are very pretty. About
half a bunch of beads Is required for one
tassel. Gold ones are particularly lovely,
although you can make them of any
color beads you like, or of various colors
to correspond with the colors on your
gown. String the beads on heavy sewing
silk that has been waxed; string three
beads, then turn the thread about over
one bead and go back through the other
two, and from there continue stringing
until you have the desired length for
the tassel. Count the beads, so that ev
ery strand will be the same length: tie
them all together at the top, and finish
with one large gold bead or with a small
wad of cotton wool wound around with
strands of tiny beads.
Tassels can be made of fringe wound
around at the top and having this top
covered with braid or small beads. There
are so many ways to make tassels it
would be impossible to tell you of them
all here. Your own Ingenuity will sug
gest many other pretty ways once you
get started In this fascinating and inex
ail "f Onr Switches Are Custom
Hade and Manufactured la
Onr Oira Factory.
BRAIBS MAIE IP FROM COMBINGS
The Sanitary Beauty Parlors
Face and grain Specialists.
B. F. 9IITOR. Mar. IMS W-'W.
We Glie Votes In Tbo Herald's K2.000 ContssU
WASHINGTON BITTON CO.
Fbom Milt) 1031.
1223 New York Ave. Northwest
"If It's Batten We Htrs It."
t. We r.l.e Votee In Tfce HeraM'e C5.0O9 Contest.
We Glte Votes In The Eenld's RI.OCS Contest.
towns at Special Sumner lates.
513 12th St. N. W.
We Cite Votes In The Benld's 3,0 Contest.
BREAD AND PIES
2106 Pa. Ave. W. 25
We Gfte Votes In The Herald's C .000 Contest.
CONOMY HEAT MARKE1
When the best of foodstuffs eu
ke bed st the lowest Brerslllnf
prices. Meets. Fish, and rnesdou
409 Third St. W. W.
We Git Votes in The Henld's (3.09 Contest.
Mrs. S.M. Carroll, 3304 6a. In
Nest, "sirfisb. Shoes the lonr-wnrisf Una us
' here st prices rantlnr "P from tLOO. '
COlirLETB LINE MEN'S AND WOMEN'S
Get ronr Totes here In Herald CS.SB Contest.
Will buy you the best made Three
' piece Suit of Clothes. S-button, single-breasted
coat with high cut
vest and medium peg pants. 'Tour
choice of all-wool goods.
497 Sovwitfc St- S. W.
W sir HsraM K4M caatsss Tstas.
This Is one of the new belted coats.
with the enlongated waist line, which
promises to be favored by many.
A heavy double-faced cloth is used.
and all the edges are bound with braid.
The seams at the side extend over the
shoulder and down the back, as well
as front, and pockets are placed be
tween buttons. The ornamental treat
ment of the sleeves at the wrist is
characteristic of these heavy garments.
Planning Children's Parties
At this season of the year many girls
think that they would like to make a
little extra money at home, but very
often they do not know Just how to go
about it. The woman or girl who Is
fond of small children might make quite
a little money by getting up children's
parties and entertainments of any sort
that would please the tiny tots.
A great many mothers have no luck
with entertaining even their own chll-
TO BE HUGH WORN
All-wool Bedford Cord Leading
Fabric for Walking Suits.
The writer, looking at the flrst show
ing of the new woolen suitings, found
them all so stylish and good looking
that she hardly knew which one she
liked test of all the array of fabrics the
willing saleman took down from the
shelves to show her.
She learned, however, that the all-wool
Bedford cord is to be the leading fabric
for walking suits this coming winter. It
is decidedly new, and comes In two
toned as well as mlngled-toned effects.
One especially pretty and stylish piece
Is of black and blue effect, with a min
gling of Oriental colore all through the
cords. Another pattern shows purple,
black, and silver tones. Both of these
pieces are very smart and chic looking,
and either would make a stunning suit
If fashioned after one of the newest de
signs with a long silk sash to blend in
either Oriental xoloring or In silver and
Five Yards to Make Salt.
These Bedford cords are fifty-four
Inches wide and come at 3 a yard, but
then it takes only five yards of material
to make a suit.
The new silk and wools are beautiful
and are Intended for dressy costumes;
that Is, for fashioning those suits which
can be worn correctly In the afternoon.
These came In two-toned diagonals, and
one especially good looking pattern Is In
silver and purple, another In king's blue
and black, and a third In gray and black.
The mixed suitings also attracted the
attention of tire writer. These are in
tended for fashioning the strictly tai
lored suits and are J2 a yard and the
same width as the Bedford cords fifty
four inches. Two-toned effects are also
shown In these mixed suitings, and many
have beautiful small checks In black and
tan. black and king's blue, black and
gray, black and red .and many other
two-toned effects. The new diagonal
suitings come In shades of green, brown,
and. burgundy, all two-toned.
Even some of the serges and cheviots
show a strong tendency toward diagon
als and basket weaves, but In a little
different form from the mixed suitings.
In the serges and cheviots this effect
comes out in a rough, shaggy appear
ance, which Is very pretty and remark
ably smart looking.
Popnlar with gckoolgtrls.
These' materials will probably be very
popular with the girl In her .teens,, the
girl who always likes great rough-looking
coats and suits. These fabrics, how
ever, though they look .heavy, are; Very
light in weight, especially 'when their
warmth Is considered.
Plain serges and plain and striped
broadcloths also attracted the attention
of the busy shopper. One of the smartest
of the new suitings Is a dark colored
broadcloth, with Indistinct white stripes.
The newest snaaes in the plain mate
rials are kingfisher's' blue, old blue, all
the shades 'of brown, from the Terr
lightest to a deep -dark color. Green, too.
and rpurple are among -'the tasHloaable
ior tas cQBu:.wuam:-mifm,:ii -ttt anrtla .Masqat, r - -- v rvcuve or, tvttaayK. coats wllhl "t " jus first part
BX JULIA CHANDLER XAlfZ. .
This la a children's century.
Half the world seems busy grinding
out theories? for the use of the other
halt In the up-brlnglng of babies from
the cradle to manhood or womanhood.
The magailnes all over the land devote
pages to the rights and wrongs' of chlld-
wV'. tii.ju - Naam with tmnka
on the subject of child hygiene, ' and
child rights along every conceivable line
"of growth. At every turn In the'wilder
ness of present 'day life ono meets a
John the Baptist crying, "Prepare ye the
way of the children." There are moth
ers" clubs galore, wnere women xsae
up an exhaustive study of child culture.
Men and women trot from one end of
Vi rmmirv to 'the other, filling the
heads of mothers with theories concern
ing the welfare of their children.
TTnAonhieinv. this Is a children's cen
tury, a eentury In whtchthey are taught
to eat. sleep; play, bathe, and, I might
almost add. to laugh and cry and love
on schedule time. Never in tne History
of the world hss so much time, thought.
and attention been given to the rearing
of the child, a fact which has Increased
the instinct of maternity, but almoat
obliterated that exejaUltely leader aad
v..jrfai kla. w all Mathermnod.
To th women wno are accusiomeu iw
think of maternity and motherhood as
one and the same thing this may souna
like a paradox, but It Is not so.
The she-bear Is capable of maternity.
but not of motherhood. All female ani
mals transcend maternity. Motherhood
Is maternity given soul. The she-bear
will protect her young against physical
danger and will attend to Its physical
needa That is maternity. "When the
female of the human species sees to .It
that her children are kept In health,
through proper feeding, proper bathing,
fresh air. and normal play, she obeys'the
maternal Instinct within her. When she
transcends this, cultivating the child's
mind, meeting his spiritual demands, and
feeding his affections, sue enters tne
vonderful state of motherhood, and
and motherhood la not. made by attend
ing lectures, reading books on now to
bring up children, attending mothers'
meetings, and devouring theories.
Children Need Real Motherhood.
I think motherhood Is made up of a
sort of Inner radience; a glory like the
tranaOf uratlon and equally as Impossible
to describe the real motherhood which
Is needed more by our little children than
all the modern theories there are In all
A knowledge of the needs of a child's
physical growth Is essential to his wel
fare, of course. Ignorance of tne sort
and amount of food he needa; the amount
of sleep required for his health; the
dren. and when It comes to planning
such a thing as an afternoon party or
a dance, for other small girls and boys
such women are at a loss to know which
way to turn. A clever girl, then, who is
successful with little children, would be
Just the person to step in In such a
case and pull matters through.
The girl who this fall Is thinking of
making money In some way at home
ought to take up this question of enter
Little cards should be sent out to all
the mothers in the neighborhood saying
that for a certain amount the girl In
question will be pleased to take charge
of dances or any entertainments for
small people. The price asked should,
of course, be In accordance with the
work which Is entailed In getting up the
party. Some mothers may merely want
her to amuse the children at the party
and not to arrange the room or table
decorations. In which case the price
would be minor to those compared to
(taking charge of the whole entertain
ment In every little detail.
A special study of children's games
should be made and any little points
which might help collected whenever
The girl who understands how to ar
range a table In a prety way that Is
sure to be attractive and please the lit
tle ones, as well as to select dishes
that she knows they will enjoy, should
surely make quite a name for herself
in this line.
Children Real Critics.
While she, of course, must please the
mother giving the partj for her chil
dren, her real critics are the tiny people
themselves. If the children thoroughly
enjoy every minute of their time, either
at their own party or at one given by
their little friends, the success of the
girl or woman understanding the work Is
assured. Naturally, they will always beg
mamma to have Miss So and So to look
after each one of their little entertain'
Most children love darky songs or any
songs that are funny, so If the enter
tainer has the gift of singing, and sing
ing feelingly, among her other accom
plishments, she hss another good point
that she can bring out In this work.
Now Is the time to start to get people
Interested In this plan of helping to en
tertain children at their parties. From
13 to 1S or VS could be charged for this
work, according to the time given and
the community In which the girl taking
it up lives.
Use one and one-half cups of flour, two
teaspoons of baking powder, one-quarter
teaspoon of salt, two eggs, and one cup
of aweet thick cream. Add the beaten
yolks with the cream to the dry Ingre
dients: then the whites, beaten dry, and
bake at once.
Skin Easy to Have
(From the Woman Beautiful.)
A dull, drab, muddy complexion, or
a blotchy, pimply or -freckled skin, can
by a quite simple, harmless and lnex-
Senslve method, be changed to, one of
ower-llke radiance and purity. One
ounce of common mercollxed waxsold
by druggists generally, will "remove
the roost unsightly complexion In from
one to 'two weeks. By Its remarkable
absorptive' power, the withered, faded
or' discolored layer of thin rUm-skln
which -hides the healthier skin under
neath. Is gradually flecked off In tiny,
almost Invisible, particles.' This is
done, so gently there Is no Inconveni
ence.' and no trace Is left on the skin
except that of enhanced beauty.. The
wax Is smeared on like cold cream
before .retiring, and removed In the
mornlng'wlth warm water.- -
If the 'skirt be wrinkled or saggy, a
face bath made by dissolving 1" ox.
nowdereel ealoHta In U-tiL witch hasel
will be found most effective. .Combin
ing.' eout astringent jana tonic proper-
lUesTtals Ua-tens'theskln aad.srraasal -e luusuawarsnows one or tne mostl - -I
net-esaltr of fresh air to his health. U
criminal, but It seems' to jn Just as
criminal for a woman to become so ab
sorbed la her baby's physical life as to
forget the .little heart which craves and
needs her tenderness; the little mind
which will grow Intelligent only In pro
portion to her wise guidance; the spirit
of the child within her keeping which de
pends upon her Influence for develop
ment. In this i day of the .new hygiene. It Is
not a difficult matter to find women In
plenty who are letter perfect In the
somewhat complex matters of warming,
feeding, clothing, exercising, and other
problems pertaining to the welfare of
their children, all of which Is satisfying
as far as it goes. The maternity of such
women Is practically faultless, but I
wouldn't give a hurrah for what t konw
of their motherhood.
Tou see, there (s such a vast deal of
difference between the twol
A Typical Resale.
I recently became acquainted with a
family in which there is a fourteen-year-old
daughter, who has reached her pres
ent stage of growth on the most im
proved system of modern maternity.
From her Infancy she was treated to a
schedule of perfectly good theories. In
volving physical habits, which have re
sulted In a beautiful automaton, and
friends of the woman who has had the
care of the girl call her an "Ideal
The mother likes to tell you how she
accomplished It. too; how In all these
IS NOW GLORIFIED
It Is Used with Good Effect in
One of the simplest of stitches known
to needlework, the darning stitch. Is
used with remarkably good effect In
fancy work. The possibilities iOf charm
ing color combinations are almost limit
leas, and It only remains for eye and
brain to choose what will give the most
artistic effect when working any- design.
The work la shown to best advantage
when done on rough material linen
crash, Russian crash, and the loosely
woven goods, where the threads of silk
or cotton can be caught Into the warp
or woof with little trouble.
A table runner having each end dec
orated with Iris flowers and their long.
dark green leaves done in the darning
stitch Is exceedingly attractive. Over
and under the threads of coarse linen
the needle Is run, filling In the outline
of the design with wash silk floss In
the lovely purple and violet shades that
are found In the natural flowers. The
centers are all touched with deep yel
low and the leaves are shaded so as to
look as If the sun was on them, bring
ing out the high lights and deepening
Lend Itself to Stencil Designs.
Stencil designs are easily worked In
this stitch; being made for a fiat sur
face, they lend themselves to the flat
method of embroidery far better than
the designs that require padding to bring
out the beauty to tho best advantage.
Butterflies, moths, and dragon flies
make good examples of the work when
combined with small pieces of satin
and silk appllqued to their wings, with
the darning stitch In colored silks
worked around them. Two dragon files
with outspread wings, worked In won
derful blues and greens, are used to
decorate the front of a bag of natural
linen, the wings of the files just touching
at their tips, and In the space between
is a small initial of the owner of the
A centerpiece for the library table Is
or a large square or Kussian linen, witn
a six-Inch darned border, having the
dogwood blossom as a motif. The
border is filled In with thread of vary
ing shades of yellow, while the blooms
themselves are done In creamy white.
To obtain the best results, the work
must be done In a frame. No knots are
used. All th threads start from the
under side and are run along a short
distance before they are brought to the
surface. The work can be done either
In all-white or colors that follow those
In nature as closely as possible.
For bureau scarfs, table runners, or
linen covers for tho summer pillows,
simple, conventional designs are pretty.
Often the darning Is done all around
the design, that only left plain, having
the outlining merely suggested by the
Tou will do well to consider the darn
ing stitch when starting some new piece
of work. It can be glorified to adorn
the best of your linen covers and centerpieces.
Herald's Pattern Service.
Loose box coats with large collars
make the most suitable wraps for the
small girl, and this design always lends
Itself well to .the use of lovely velvets,
corduroys and silks, while broadcloth
and right' serges also' make up to excel
lent, advantage.' .-,..
The luustratlOB-shows one of the most
W U wi.-
' JsV sBm
t fourteen young years' of her little damrh-
ICVai llf .Sim h. aw- M.4SUJI 1.-. -. m
rocked her to sleep, never even remained
In the room with her after aha put her
co oeo not even when she was a tiny
mite and needed her mother's comfort
ing presence when the twilight shadows
gathered and the Intimate bedtime hour
of childhood came. She likes to tell you
how she taught her baby girl to re
press her emotions, never allowing her
to cry in tne years of her babyhood, an
accomplishment which, by the way, was
effected with severe corporal punish
ment Oh, it's a nice, gentle little story, told
by a "perfect lady." and she exhibits
the young daughter to prove the value
of her theories this girl whose physical
being has thrived under regular habits,
but whose affections are warped, spirit
depressed, and Individuality undeveloped.
And friends call the woman who Is
responsible for the machine-like, unraag
netlo girl an "Idoal mother," while I
tell you about her because she Is typical
of the women who become fanatics on
the subject of child hygiene.
Give me rather the woman who Is not
so letter perfect In her knowledge of
modem theories, not so bent upon the
erection or the temple of the body that
she Is blinded to the wonderful things
within that temple the things of mind
snd heart and soul, which need all that
there Is of tender, sympathetic, under
standing motherhood for their unfoldlnsr.
Why, all the wealth of 'Croesus could
not buy from me the memories of the
bedtime hours spent with my babies, the
hours when I sat In the fire glow with
them cuddled close, singing them lulla
bies while they were yet very little
mites, afterward telling them stories
about the coming of the sand man or the
far-away babe In the manger, and, later
yet. when they were bigger grown, go
ing over all their long day, picking out
their good deeds for praise, and their I
mistakes for correction.
Most Wonderful of All Happiness.
The most wonderful happiness there Is
to be found In all this human life Is
missed by the woman who has never
known these bedtime hours alone with
her babies the woman who Is afraid to
cuddle them because cuddling is not
mentioned In her book of theorlts.
And If the twilight hour Just before
the coming of baby's sand man means
memories to mother, the happiness of
which no after sorrow can efface, it
means more yet to the children who
have It- For the stories mother tells
the lessons she teaches, the tenderness
she gives in this intimate hour which
Interlocks day and night lives on when
they are men and women grown, tem
pering their lives with faith, hope, and
Cake Recipes Which Have
One cup sugar. 1 large tablespoonful
butter. 1 cup sour milk, 1-2 teaspoonful
soda, 1-8 spoonful of salt. 11-2 cupful of
flour. 1 teaspoonful lemon. Put soda In
sour milk and beat to a foam.
Gloucester Fro It Cake."
Put into a bowl 2 cups sugar, 2-1 cup
butter, cream together with hand, to
gether with 4 eggs, one at a time with
out beating. Add 1 teaspoon cinnamon,
3-4 teaspoon each of cloves and nutmeg
and 1 tablespoon molasses. -Add 1 cup
milk. Then add 11-2 cups reliable flour.
2 1-2 cups pastry flour. Lastly add 2
cups chopped raisins and 1-2 cup citron.
Bake In a moderate oven 1 hour.
One-quarter cup butter, one cup sugar,
two eggs well beaten, 1-2 cup milk, 12-3
cups flour, 1 1-2 level teaspoons Rumford
baking powder. Cream butter, add grad
ually the sugar, then the eggs, milk and
the flour and baking powder, sifted to
gether thoroughly. Bake In layers. Spread
orange filling between and orange frost
ing on top.
One-halt cup sugar, 1 egg. 1 heaping
tablespoon flour. 1 teaspoon butter, grat
ed rind of 1-! orange and Juice of same.
1-2 tablespoon lemon Juice. Mix the In
gredients In order given. Bring to a
boll, stirring constantly, then cook In
double boiler 10 minutes to remove the
raw taste of the flour.
Frost In gt.
One grated rind of orange, 1 teaspoon
brandy, 1-2 teaspoon lemon juice. 1 ta
blespoon orange Juice, 1 egg yolk, con
fectioner's sugar. To the grated rind
add the brandy and fruit Juice, let
stand IS minutes, strain, add slowly to
the beaten egg yolk, stir In confection
er's sugar to spread.
Two squares of chocolate, 3 tablespoons
water, 11-4 cups sugar, scant 1-2 cup
the large square collars and two patch
The sleeves are attached with a few
gathers and finished at the ends with
In making this ccat of velvet or cordu
roy It would be a good plan to make
the collar of lace, while In the case of
the white serge coat collars and cuffs
may be of the serge stitched.
The above pattern may be obtained In
sizes 2, 3, 4. g, , 10, and 12 years, and
will be sent postpaid by the fashion de
partment of the Washington Herald on
receipt of 10 cents. Be sure to state
number, and size.
IN NAYT BLUE CORDUROT FOR
Two and one-half yards corduroy 27
Inches wide, at 90c a yard C-25
Three-quarters of a yard all-over
Venlse lace 20 Inches wide, at
L50 a yard LIS
Two yards white satin. 36 Inches.... 1.50
One spool sewing silk 10
Half a dozen blue silk crocheted but
tons, at 30c a dozen .15
Half a yard thin canvas 13
Paris pattern No. 1011 .'. .10
IN WHITE SERGE FOR 3.9t
Two yards serge 44 Jnches wide, at
tt a yard '. J2.00
Two yards white satin 38 inches
Wide, at .75c 'a -yard 1.50
Half a yard thin canvas 13
One spodl sewing silk... It
Half a dozen blue and' white porce
lain buttons, at 25c a dozen M
Paris' pattern No. 1014.....'. .10
One of the new two-toned velvet
showing grey and blue, was made up
as shown In this sketch. The vest and
smsll Inlay on the collar arc of blue
The wide girdle is placed rather high
and closed under a buckle, covered with
the material. Across the front is a sug
gestion of a sash, for which black met-
saline ribbon wis used. The ornament
on the end of the ribbon Is of steel, as
are the buttons used as trimming.
and Found Good
butter. 1 cup sour milk, 1 teaspoon soda.
yolk of 1 egg. 2 scant cups flour.
Put chocolate, sugar, and water In a
double boiler over fire until melted, add
butter, and let cool.
Mix milk, yolk of egg (which has been
beaten), and soda. Add this to the choc
olate mixture. Stir In the flour, and bake
In a shallow pan. In a moderate oven.
Use white of egg for frosting.
SEW FKII1S OF FASBJ0IT.
Many of the new autumn blouses are
draped or shirred down the front, the
soft folds or gathers caught In by a row
Sun-plaited skirts of chiffon or mar
quisette and draped blouses are much
seen In France Just now.
High black satin stocks with pointed
turnover collars of lace and deep straight
Jabots of the same flimsy material are
much In evidence In exclusive shops.
The Robespierre collar now has frills
that extend all the way to the waist
line, the double line of net or lace held
together with buttons of crystal or
One of the newest skirts Is that with
a plain habit back and sides and a plait
ed front panel. On one side of this the
skirt Is finished with buttons, and on the
other with simulated buttonholes of nar
New Miniature Chests.
The familiar miniature chests of
drawers Intended to accommodate the
smaller accessories of the toilet now
come In wooden cases painted with
white enameling. Their advantage Is
obvious, for the fronts only of the card
borad drawers need be covered, and
when these are soiled the amateur may
renew them at small expense.
MEALS FOR A DAY
Bacon and Broiled Tomatoes.
Stuffed Eggs au Gratln.
Orange Marmalade. Cookies.
Baked Potatoes. Squash.
Lettuce and Beet Salad.
Maple Sugar Tapioca Pudding.
Stuffed Eggs au Gratin Cut the tops
off of as many hard-boiled eggs as are
required and remove the yolka Mash
the yolks until very fine and season with
salt, pepper, butter, and a little cheese.
Fill the whites with this mixture, from
the top. am If the yolk Itself were there.
Sprinkle esch egg with buttered crumbs
and set In the oven to brown. Serve hot
with white sauce poured around them.
Six eggs will require a teaspoonful of
butter and a teaspoonful, neaping, ot
Maple Sugar Tapioca Pudding Soak
over night a cupful of tapioca In cold
water. In the morning put half of It In
a baking dish, sprinkling it with finely
powdered maple sugar, then on this ar
range a layer, of candled cherries. Now
pour In the rest of the tapioca and add
sugar and cherries, as before; add suf
ficient milk to cover the pudding and
bake about an hour In a moderate oven.
Serve very cold with whipped creami.
Home-canned cherries are good for this
pudding: try' one cupful of. them, one
half cupful of mar' sugar, and cherry
Juice tnstasd of milk. Coyer them the
Discontent and Dragging Hours
Br FRAXCES SKAmn.
Pretty soon It Is rolnr to he. tlm. tn
close windows, start fires and begin
anew, with the-balmy outdoor life all
out of the story. It Is Me ..
the way some folk take the change of
seasons, signmcsnt, perhaps, of tho
way they take other' changes.
There's the glorious anrlnrtim. e
Instance. When It comes, mom. .
wan It tn lAat wi ifm i -. ,.
of kin. the hj, f,m -:.," "u iL" ne"
I - -- - -- . .-.. .iu4w, mat we
jkeep track of the time and begrudge
. unuis uiuuiua. Ana Decause we
love It so well, the open life and all. It
seems to go like a quick-passing cloud.
And winter well, we count the time, but
after the first crisp tang of air Is gone
and the freshnes of variety gives way
to a long stretch of coldness and shut-ln-nesa.
It come, in h mwriiA. . i
And It Is mightily like all the things
we care for. and tha mnnv n.t, t...
lust drasr alnnw h9tia tt, ...- .,
are accepted because there Is no way
out. Time mes when we can do what
we like and how we like and follow
OnlV th fhfnSMi that nlmMntt- It ..
time drags heavily enough when the dls-
srcauis ana ine uncongenial face us.
Do you ever notice how It goes, how
vou can wnrlr am wn1 ,- a -
thing that appeals to you. with never
a. imjo di ureaness, never a glance
at the clock, and never a wish to stop!
But wait until th. .ww-..i-i -,
are at the door, the things that come
hard because we do not like to do them
It Is then we chafe, stow wearv .r,
very, very restless.
Xatar Gives Warnings.
They tell us that nature always sends
out little warnings and gives her tell
ing signs in one way and another, if
only we are wise enough to read, to
know,, and then to follow where she
Among other tMngs. she shows us the
bent of our minds, and Indicates the
line of work that Is easy because there
is a bit of herself In It. kindly nature.
And when she shows plainly and without
the shadow of doubt, do you know that
It Is the story of the seasons time flies,
when interest keeps pace with. tune. And
nothing makes Interest live so well as
the work we like to follow.
We have-seen the born gardener work
from early morning until the sun sank
down In the West, lamenting the sorry
fact that the garden calls were many,
the hours all too few. Tired? So tired
he could scarcely eat. yet he dug. plant
ed, tended and watched from sheer love
of the work, and never stopped to think
of .being tired, until quitting time was
at hand. And then he knew 1L
And we have seen the other kind, the
kind that works a bit. then looks-up and
sighs, bemoaning ,the long stretch of
work shtrnf ant wf.kl -. .w,
that time might fry and gardens plant.
out ior themselves. And
it makes all the difference that rests
between the sunshine and the shadows.
Heart and Mind la Tune.
Some time In the perfect future, schools
and parent too are going to pay more
heed to finding the true balance be
tween Inclination and career, whatever
It may he. And when that time comes
there will be less complaint of weari
ness, less consciousness of monotony,
because when the heart and the mind
sing In tune with the work there is
To poke away at a desk when one
is longing to be out in the sunshine,
working at something, anything that
brings one close to nature well. It is un
likely there will be a song anywhere.
And to be out in the fields when one
would be at a desk brings the same old
story of misfit and dragging hours.
In housework, too when that is to be
th, var nf If fa tn mi.hf ..-. e i . .
sure it is going to be a satisfying, con-
Kenuu way, oecause wnen weary pro
tests creen Into work there' an ,m a
Once upon a time a man, aspiring and
eager to prove his mettle, thought the
mitral nor nil carin was me way of
tho HttpmrAiii Anrl h. V.1A1 .
................ ...... ,w miuij, Lvn
fidently took his pen in hand, waiting
for the busy thoughts to come. Maybe
genius did not flow quickly enough In
that fllrptlnn tnirha eh A ... .
and the concentration chafed and Irked
w raajue naiuru nerseiE wnispered some-
iiung in via ear. ai any rate, early In
fhA llterarv mime tia iliMul .k ,...
were pleasanter. easier ways than that
and he gladly left the field to other
men who heard a louder call than he.
XnA V,rV rtnv h. vl, 1.1 !....
and his muscles to the work In keep
ing wun nis tastes ne Knows that he
x'mhfw4 1 1A VhA 11a, n ... ....-
..-.---.... j ....... ...... ...vita ,u uaiui e
warnings and follows the leanings of
within the reach
of every family.
With this ma
chine any person
can build up the
and restore to the
skin a clear,
on the vacuum
These cups are
over the face and
and body; gently
small muscles and
will carry off the
K! si-aS-aPP-f Impurities, open
V:&o3ar&i2 up the pores, and
.&zfStzi build up the worn
A few minutes
use each day will soon eradicate wrin
kles In tne race. neca. or ooay. tan do
used In every home with running wa
ter Just slip over the faucet, and it la
ready for use made of cast aluminum
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money
refunded. Free demonstration In your
home. Simply send us your name and
address and we'll send you a booklet,
of "Beauty SeeTta.'
Mall orders nuea promptly.
Queei Vibrator Oil
Stt 12 st a, E.
Sfe Oir. Vote, km The Henld'1
T. T., f ?-?.-. laX'-irP-VJ'7 . l-.-..'iva.w...4Vil?V2.,I -.., .V7rf- - " . .? ?.&?&''- -T '.r , . " ?.., elf i.
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