Newspaper Page Text
Rev. Ernest Bourncr Allen, D. D.
Pastor of the Washington Street
Congregational Church and the
Marion Lawrence Sunday School,
NOTED AMERICAN AIDING VICTIMS OF FRANCE
LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 26th
Lesson Title: "A Living Sacrifice!."
Lesson Text: Rom. 12: 1-8. Mem
orize vs. 6-8.
Golden Text: "Present your bodies a
living sacrifice, holy, acceptable to
God, which is your spiritual service."
1. "A Living Sacrifice
Paul urges his brethren "by. the
mercies of God" to present their bodies
"a living sacrifice, holy, acceptable un
to God." This ho regards as a
"reasonable" sacrifice, or worship. The
mercies of God ought to impel every
man to more sacrifice. What is sac
rifice? How is it recognized? How
is it displayed? What proof is there
that the spirit of sacrifice is increas
ing in the world? Are you showing
more of it in your own life than you
used to? Is there more of it in your
church than there used to be?
What is your ideal of sacrifice? I
have two ideals of sacrifice which
constantly recur to me. The first is
that of my own mother, supplemented
by what I have seen of hundreds of
other mothers in the world. I do not
know of any person who gives up
more, or does it more willingly, or
does it more constantly than a mother!
My other ideal of sacrifice is Jesus
Christ. His spirit grows upon me the
longer I consider it. I think any man
will be transformed who will make it
the habit of his life to think of the
sacrifice of Jesus Christ a little while
every day. Some other things will
grow out of this, of course, but I am
sneaking of this one result now. I
1 KihHSs 1 1
EZfllL rt ecPes anAdvicejf
I l jfa1 I Interest tofousewiVes.
H V '
Miss Anne Morgan, daughter of the late J. Plerpont Morgan, has
recently returned from France, where she did noble work aiding stricken
soldiers and families. Miss Morgan Is known throughout the world for
her work among the suffering.
this: "Better be out of the world than
out of fashion."' Perhaps you may
think it is not true, but I believe Paul
was very anxious to be in fashion!
Jk urged liN friends not to take
their .standard of fashion from "the
world!" For our fashions in dress we
have long been accustomed to go to
Paris and London. For our fashions
in morals we go almost anywhere.
Where is the world's moral fashion cen-
dare challenge any man to study the . ter ? Where is your own moral fashion
uo you cnange your moral
fashions every year, or at the con
venience of the moment? It is
mighty expensive changing one's
morals frequently! It is far easier to
MANY USES FOR RIBBON
spirit and service of Jesus Christ with
II. "The Mercies of God."
What are "the mercies of God?"
Suppose you make a list of them dur
ing this Thanksgiving season. What
spirit of gratitude do they stir in your
heart? Particularly what revelation
do they make of God's character?
Our Pligrim ancestors often had a
very exalted and yet n very judicial
idea of God. He was a great Judge
who sat upon the throne. He was
holiness personified. They bowed
their heads to him with fear and rev
erence. Today we are emphasizing
the love of God. We think of him as
a Great Father who loves his children.
We lay emphasis upon the traits of
a noble fatherhood in trying to under-J
stand his character. He is something
more than a good-natured Person, of
course, even if he does love the child
ren of men.
"The mercies of God" ought to
make a strong appeal to us.
111. "Fashioned According to This
There is an old axiom, accepted by
a great many people, which runs like
IlufTnIo, Cleveland, Utlca, ninprhnmton. Auburn, Schenectady,
Grand Rnplda, Niagara Falls, Glen Fall, Calumbua, Erie.
have certain standards and stay by
them. The world's standard is im
possible for the christian. Once that
is firmly fixed in his life and purpose
a great many problems are solved.
IV. "Think Soberly."
Paul advises men to "think soberly"
about themselves. We are apt to
excuse ourselves for our failures and
to judge ourselves rather sharply and
severe. Why should we use different
standards of measurement for our
selves and others.? Suppose we try
fitting upon ourselves the standard
which we apply so rigorously to
others. Let us measure ourselves by
the high standards set by Jesus Christ.
'New Feminine Frills
Each and every period of style of
fashion for many years past and up
to the present time has demanded
and used ribbons more or less in
numerous ways, not only for decor
ations but often as articles of abso
lute necessity. All well-dressed
women from the cradle up have rib-
enters into the makeup of so many
different articles worn by women.
Various Ribbons for Various Ages
Before the babe is ushered into the
world the fond mother places little
bows and bands upon the layette and
the trousseau of the infant is made
more pleasing to the eye by having
touches of ribbon placed here and
there, harmonizing with the little
Cuban Slew Four pounds mutton,
one cup olive oil, one can tomatoes,
eight medium-sized onions, one can
pear, one can mushrooms, eight good
sized potatoes, tablespoon salt and
pinch of pepper. Put olive oil in bot
tom of kettle, add tomatoes and onions
sliced, then mutton cut in pieces large
enough to serve, then salt and pepper.
Cover closely and simmer three hours.
Then add potatoes cut in halves, and
when they arc cooked, add peas and
mushrooms, both drained from liquor
in the cans. When peas and mush
rooms have been heated, thicken the
whole and serve.
Dinner Omelet Ono and one-half
pounds round steak, one pound lean
pork, one bunch celery one cup cracker
crumbs. Put all through food grind
er; add one pint tomatoes, one egg,
one cup milk, salt and pepper to taste.
Bake in baking dish.
Divinity Fudge Beat the whites of
three eggs. Now boil three cups of
"sugar, one-half cup water and one
cup corn syrup till it forms a soft
ball. Pour half into the beaten egg.
Boil the other half until brittle, pour
in with rest and stir. This makes a
Veal Fricassee One pound of veal
from forequarter, cut in small pieces;
brown in savory dripping until well
scared and browned. Cover with cold
water. Cook slowly until tender. Sea
son to taste. Thicken gravy and pour
into casserole or baking dish. Make
biscuit of one pint flour, three tea
spoos baking powder, salt, two table
spoons lard, enough water or milk to
make a soft dough. Cut into small
biscuits and drop into the boiling hot
gravy. Set in the oven and bake until
a nice brown (about a half hour.)
This gives a good meat meal for six
Meat Balls With Spaghetti (Italian
dish) One an one-half pounds round
steak, one cup bread crumbs, three
eggs, one-half cup Roman cheese, one
half cup ground salt pork, salt and
pepper. Make into balls and fry.
Cook spaghetti in usual way with one
can tomatoes and pour over meat balls.
Pumpkin Pie One cup cooked
pumpkin drained dry, one and one
fourth cups milk, one egg, three
fourths cup sugar, one-fourth tea
spoon ginger, three-fourths teaspoon
cinnnmon one-fourth teaspoon salt.
PLAIT1NO AND BUTTONS
Mail Orders Returned Same Day at Received
THE MODEL SHOP
920 Jefferson Ave.
Mail Us Your Films
Kodak Finishing A Specialty
Not A Side Line
Wc give out-of-town orders Im
mediate personal nttentlon. Our
prices will suit you our service
Price List Free on Request
Kodaks, Films, Supplies
Photo craft Shop
501 J4 Madison Ave., Toledo, O.
worthcrn Nal. Bank Bldg.
COL1SEUA1, TOLEDO, OHIO, SUNDAY, NOV. 26th, 3 P. M.
Kt VERDI'S REQUIEM
UoMun-Nntlonul Grand Opern Co. OrchcHirn of r.T. CliuruN of 02 and
The Toledo Oratorio Society
Willi the Grent lloKton Nntlonnl Crniid Opcrn Solo Utinrlct,
GIOVAXIVI ZENATBUO, Tenon LUIHA VII.LANA. Soprano)
HARIA CA1, Contralto; JOSH MAIIDONKS. IlnMKo
PIUCES 51.00, 91.50 nnd 2.00. MAIL OIIUIOHS NOW.
HOX OFFICE, WEST'S DllUfS STOIIE. nr1 J fUi
SEATS OX SALE MONDAY, NOV. 20th. OICOO, UlllO
Note The iicore of Verdi' Ileqnlciu for unle nt 75c.
"Show nie u mnii with comfortubleffj-et.
nuil I'll show you a ninn with a smile."
Insulation Against Wet and Cold
ferg-f sum ""H?
BjHHJhWHIHA It I I it
II V W
assortment, nnd a
$10, $14.95, $18.95, $24.95, to
Benuliful new winter coats, made in this season s
newest flare, and belted models. Made of fine Salts Ls
quiinette Plush, plain and fur trimmed styles, in all
sizes 16 misses, to 54 ladies sizes. Also, hundreds and
hundreds of cloth coats, fur and plusli trimmed, in green,
black, brown, Burgundy,, navy blue and fancy, wool mixtures.
bon bindings and bandings on some
portion of their wearing apparel or dresses and adding much to their
use it as a decorative garniture, xne aamiy appearance, uny sups or
same may be said in regard to the dresses with eyelets worked in at in
use of ribbon in the home of every tervnls around the opening at the
person who has an eye for the artistic neck have nnrrow ribbon drawn
nnd beautiful. There is, in all prob- through in order, to tighten the dress
ability, no woven material that is so or draw it closer together at the top.
universally and elaborately used or Ribbons are used to tie the bottom
Ul lltU i3l.-,a U1UUUU IIIV tiuwu uiiu
are also interwoven in the bootees to
prevent them from slipping down.
Little undergarments are fastened
with flat bows of the same ribbon and
the ties of the baby's bonnet are
made of the softest ribbons to hold
the hood snugly to the head.
As the child grows older small bows
are placed on the shoulder, and nar
row sashes with flat bows at the neck
are worn, while ribbons tie and hold
the hair in place. By the time that
the child is ready for school wider
widths are used for these purposes.
Ribbons arc extensively used in cor-
i set covers, different pieces of lingerie,
all kinds of undergarments, shoe laces,
bows for slippers headdresses, neck
bands and many other articles of1
wearing apparel so necessary to 'the
well dressed young lady. Grandma
also is frequently seen with a bow
nt the throat and another bow of
ribbon nt the top of the head as the
hair becomes thin.
MufTs of fur, silk, velvet, plush or
other materials are often ornamented
with bows or flowers made of the
It is a well-known fact that almost
every garniture used to trim a hat
can be imitated by tho use of ribbon
because of its wonderful adaptability
and the ease with which it may be
substituted for certain nrticles re
stricted by law.
When it comes to making gifts at
Christmas time, or in fact at any
time of the year, ribbon is first and
foremost in the minds of the design
ers. Pin cushions, pen wipers, suit
holders, skirt holders, lamp shades,
glove boxes, powder boxes, hair re
ceivers, letter holders, sachet bags,
boudoir slippcrsand caps, sofa pillows,
combing jackets.'dressing jackets, van
ity bags, needle cases, work boxes,
handkerchief boxes, crochet bags, and
a thousand and one other things can be
made of ribbons of different widths.
TAKE ELEVATOR TO ZW rUDOJt OAKMCWt DIPT?
Store Favored by
Cloth and Plush
With months of rough winter
weather ahead of us, these spc
cinl prices on warm, stylish
coats, concern every woman.
There is n wonderful showing,
great price range, all unusual
I l,lll,gFfc Try the Warm
faraKBJ,BEai3CIaenH3!l io trade trills, 82 S2 1
8 oSSSFV 9 IT'S ALL IN THE CUSHION 1
I fiOT. i TOLEDO, OHIO I
I ff i
Because of the new Park Exchange
soon to be put into service, additional
operators will be hired.
Full working days of 5 to S hours.
Pay while learning, $1.00 per day.
Pay for iirst switchboard work
$1.10 per day.
Pay advances at short intervals,
with experience to $1.60 per day at
end of one year.
Opportunities for further advance
ment, pleasant work, comfortable sur
roundings. See Us At Once
OHIO STATE TELEPHONE
231 Huron St.
THE STANDARD COFFEE"
The Bour Co,, Toledo, Ohio
The Best Photographs
By The Best Photographer
la The State
At popular prices. Latest Ideas and careful, pursounl attention to all
customers; out of town folks especially Invited to call. Clever baby
pictures our specialty. Be sure to drop in when lu Toledo, we will
make you feel "at home." Toledo's finest studio.
J Arrange For Your Holiday Photographs Now
HERRICK 4Sssfc- TOLEDO, 0.
25c-- 'tiodnc 4c the Ponnd
All Grades 100 Pure
EreyFwrr5rp?ww wr.; ?
:MICHAEL J. LEO, TOLEDO, O.
Greater Value-Giving Than Ever in
i's Fall and Winter Suits
$29.50 up to $40 Suits Cut to
.50, $23.50. $27.50
An opportunity lo buy the height of the season fashions at much reduced prices.
The fabrics are wool velours, broadcloths and novelty checks, in green, blue,
brown, black and burgundy.
Some have the entire collar of' fur, o' hers are trimmed with good looking fur
bands some with velvet. 4 , ;
Loose, .semi-fitted and beltjd models are included. s-
Long, Medium or shorter length coats.
Novelty pockets tire very efi'eetive on many of these.
The Thompson-Hudson Co.