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CA1T. Grr.'ATv.D'EAU, MO.
SHOULD OE FLAVORED
ADDITION TO EG'JN O Q 3 IN E E.D NOT
CE OF INTOXICANTS.
C - X t ' V IM S
' J a I '
(Try 15. O. SilL.T.Er.,1, Mtwlor of Fvn!nif
l'lpcnrtiiifnt. The iilble Imitltuto,
f I ,' - 1 , f
OTio wouldn't undertake to own a
pretty boudior cap and gown when
both can b rrde for about two dol
lars and a 'half expenditure? Since
jnanufacturers of lace have said goed
ty to the old hand-made patterns and
have turned tho'.r attention to the
original designs that caa be made by
machinery, we bae a new order of
the filmiest and most exquisite laces
that coct hardly wore than fine, plain
cotton fabrics. Thla adaptation of tle
Bign to mechanical workmanship baa
done wonders In putting pretty things
within the reach of ven 'woman.
These laces are woven in wide flounc
ing as well as narrow edgings and
can ba used like any other thin mate
rial. They have made a tremendous
advance In popularity this season.
The cheaper varieties of machine
made laces are not specially durable,
but they ar not Intended for gar-
, ments demanding durability. But with
a modest outlay one can buy the Ger-
. man Val and better grades of shadow
lace and be sure of their wearing
qualities. It Is laundering that Is hard
on filmy lace. It 13 so easily done
that garments made with laca trim
mings should never be sent to a
SMART FALL GOWN.
- i't -J
Mode! of brown and white striped
wool cloth vvlth collar, vest and belt
of brown poplin.
, Chiffon Motor Bonnet.
Among: the attractive new automo
bile caj la one of two thicknesses of
chiffon, made like a sunbonnet. The
ri-!ffun is green and blue and is shirred
tftr a wire frame which fits closely
tbout the head and Cares out over the
face. Tbe Inside of the bonnet Is blue
auad the cxisjide la green.
Pallia la also used for automobile
bonnets. A prettily patterned cap le
"woven of colored straws and Is mount
4 over a sUIrred foundation of col
ored silk. !A frill tt the silk about the
jfaea and nock ftns the effect of the
j-aili. A silk chin string fastens at
side uud& bunch of artificial
laundry but done at home. No starch
Ing, no blueing Is necessary. They are
washed as other laces are washed by
The pretty nainsook boudoir gown
shown here is n.ado up with sleeves
and trimming of the least expenslvo
shadow lace which sells from twenty
five to forty cents a yard. About two
and a half yards of It provide for the
sleeves, trimmings and lace strips In
tho cap. Five yards of ribbon an
Inch wido is needed and two yards
of baby ribbon. A yard of net nich
ing for the cap and five yards cf a
very narrow lace edging In one of the
simple Cluny patterns for the gown
are needed. Four yards of nainsook
will be an ample allowance. ' for the
body of the gown. It is easy enough
to figure that this bewitching llttl
outfit can hardly be called an extrav
agance by any one.
The same design can be worked
out In wash silks and more durable
laces of It is not necessary to practice
strict oconomy. Evan In these mate
rials so much prettlness caa hardly
be achieved at so small an outlay of
money. In any other way.
JULIA BOTTOM LEY.
PLEASE HIM WITHOUT FUSS
Not Hard to Put Some Dainty Hand
work on the Front of Husband'
or Brother's Silk Shirt.
A man doesn't like "fussy" things,
but he'll appreciate a bit o handwork
on the front of his silk shirt. Ask
him! No, don't surprise him!
If you are afraid that you can't
make the shirt entire, buy one from
bis haberdasher. The material best
suited for the purpose is striped
colored stripes about an inch apart on
a white ground so be sure that you
get bis favorite color. Most men are
fond of lavender. Now stamp In the
center of the white ground between
the colored stripes, about two Inches
apart, tiny designs not larger than a
ten-cent piece down the front. There
Is a tiny round flve-petaled flower with
out foliage or stem and with a solid
dot to fill the center-space where the
petals meet that is easily drawn or
stamped by even the novice, and looks
well. If preferred, one can use the
more difficult bowknot or fleur-de-lis.
Fad the designs well and work them
In white Bilk floss. Floss the color of
the stripes may be used, but It Is
rather conspicuous. There Is a quiet
elegance about the white on a white
ground that most men would prefer.
It Is necessary to embroider only that
part which shows when the coat is
unfastened. Of course, a hand-em
broidered monogram upon the left
sleeve pleases the wearer still more.
Philadelphia North American.
To the Invention of new sashes
there seems no end. These long
lengths of supple material are an ab
solute rage in Paris, and they are
worn by women and girls of all ages.
Some of the newest sashes are tied
directly in front, in a large, full bow;
others are tied at the side rather low
down; others, again, are wound round
the bips In Fatlma fashion and simply
knotted at the back.
All the art shades of blue are In de
mand for these sashes, especially the
blue known as Madonna.
For wearing with pure white cresses
we find smart sashes of printed gauze,
which exploit various sbales of red In
termingled with touches of black and
deep blue. Almost all the sashes of
this season are fringed In order that
they may fall beavlly. g
All smart skirts now are gathered at
the back of the waistline, and the
plain, close-fitting skirt at this point
Is distinctly out of tho running, ftt
course, the fullness It between the
waistline and hip only, for below ibe
hips the garment must cllnj closely to
Valuable fssS for Invalids May tie
Made riliUi,!e In a N'.imbor t
Ways Agreeable to Opponents
of String Liquor.
Chilled PEKnopa aro not served as
often as they should be. They are
rpicially valuable for invalids during
the hpild voathcr, bacauno they are
not only refreshing but nourishing as
wnll. An espnoir Is hardly more than
CUHtard In Its raw stale, especially If
Bpirlts ore left oi'.t
Thla drink way bo served In an end
lifl number of wayn, and teetotalers
can enjoy to their hearts' content crk
nogu without spirits that are simply
but dt'llclously flavored with orange,
coffee, vanilla, nutmeg or chocolate.
A plain eggnog of any kind may ba
turned Into a foKtive beverage If topped
with whipped cream or lee cream and
a bit of candled fruit. Tho white of
ess so often recommeprtod r.'iould not
be added unions the "nog" la heavily
flavored, as it la apt to Impart a raw,
Chocolate Eggnog. For a chocolate
tiKgnog use a tnbUmpoonful of grated
chocolate, a tableripoonful of sugar and
a large new egg to eVery half-pint of
rich chilled milk. Melt the chocolate
and sugar together to a paste, then
add the egg yolk and stir the mixture
Into the milk, beating well so that the
egg will not separate from It When
ready to serve add a big spoonful of
whipped cream or Ice cream to each
glass. If preferred, the whipped
cream may, for variety's sake, bo
partly frozen. This forms a very rich
beverage, almost a meal In Itself.
When a coffee eggnog Is properly
made It Is delicious. It may be pre
pared like the chocolate drink, using
In place of the chocolate enough strong
coffee to give It a fine flavor. The
same proportions may be used with
. In puzzling over a new way of cook
ing Irish potatoes, I discovered potato
sandwich, which makes an attractive
and delicious luncheon dish, writes a
contributor to Good Housekeeping. Se
lect smooth oval . potatoes and boll
with their skins on until nearly ten
der. Then peel and slice the long
way In one-ouwter-lnch slices. Dust
generously with salt and paprika and
put a thin slice of cheese botween
each two slices of potato. Lay the
sandwiches on a flat buttered pan.
brush with melted butter and put In
a hot oven to brown and melt the
cheese. Garnish with parsley and
serve hot A slice of crisply - Tried
breakfast bacon added to tho cheese
makes a nice variation. New potatoes
can be used thus, as they are always
more waxy than mealy.
Manv honsokeeners have troubki
with keeping airtight anything that Is
put up In Jars. If, however, after a
bottle or jar Is corked it la sealed with
a mixture of beeswax and rosin there
in no dancer of air Eotting at It- To
mgka this sealing mixture put two
ounces of yellow beeswax ana four
ounces of rosin In a small tin can,
which is then set In a larger pan of
hot water. Stir constantly until the
wax and rosin are well blended. Ap
ply while still liquid to the outside of
the corked Jar or bottle. Louisville
Place eight large Bermuda onions,
peeled and mashed, in a baking dlBQ.
Cover with boiling water slightly salt
ed. Bake them half an hour or till a
wire will pierce thera. then turn off
the water, then with a sharp thin
bladed knife take out the heart with
out breaking the outer walls, fill the
cavity with minced cold chicken and
flue bread crumbs seasoned with melt
ed butter. Sprinkle crumbs, buttered,
over the dish until it almost touches
the top of the onions. Cover them
and bake half an hour.
Leg of Mutton Stuffed.
Remove the bone carefully. Then
make a good force meat with grated
bread crumbs, chopped suet, minced
parsley, leinon rind and a sprinkle of
mixed herbs, pepper and salt; bind
with one egg. Fill the cavity with the
stuffing, tio a piece of white wax pa
per over it and bake In a good oven,
allowing o.ie-quarter hour to each
pound. Basto frequently. . Serve with
rich brown gravy and mint sauce.
Sift together one and two-thirds cup
fulij of flour, one cupful of cornmeal.
two scant teaspoonfuls of baking pow
der. Ueut to a cream two tablespoon
fuls of butter, with threo of Bugar,
and add to them three well-beaten
egp-s. Mix to a batter with a pint of
milk. Beat hard for a few minutcn
and put into well-greased muffln tins.
Walls and Ceilings.
When walls or ceilings are paperea
with oilcloth or painted, put on waBh
boiler of water and close doors and
windows and boll the water until
walls and ceilings are wet with steam.
Take a long-handled scrubbing brush
or broom, tie a Boft rag and wipe
your walls. This will save lots of
time and trouble.
Starch for Muslins.
Mix a small quantity of corn flour
smoothly with cold water. This will
be found excellent for lightly stiffen
ing all delicate and lacey fabrics. Id
eluding veils and neckwear or slider
LESS0?J FOH OCTOCER 5
MOSES" CRY FOR HELP.
I,Kf-'fON TPrKT-Nnmbem 11:t0-jt. M. Elf.
flol.liKV TKXT "Th. mit'Pllrnlinn of
n rlThtfov man vniieth much In Jt
This losson Is taken from the book
of Numberc, "the book of Journey
Ings," or aptly called the "book of mur
niurings." Tho events of Exodus and
Leviticus cover perhaps one or two
years, whereas thos recorded In Num
bers occupy about S8 years. Head In thla
connection Ps.85 : 10 and I Cor. 10. From
Pinal to KadOBh-Barnea are found four
general rnurraurlnga. The first was
at Tsbrsh, 11:3, end the events of to
tin y's lesson which occurred at
Kibroth, 11:34. The other two were
at Hazeroth, 12:15, 16; and K.ado6h,
13:26. This book Is full of Impress
ive warnings about worldliness.
Moses Was Human.
I. Complaint and Controversy, vv.
10-15. Moses was great but he was
human. No man Is faultless, and In
this lesson we have another Incident
Illustrating the weakness of Moses.
Yet despite all this we find Inserted
In the very next chapter God's esti
mate of his character, 12:3. Mosea
bad been subjected to a terrible strain,
the details of bis leadership, the con
stant murmuring of the people un
der this load he gave way. Just as he
had previously yielded to impulse, Ex.
2:12, and as he did subsequently, Ch.
20:10-13. The Israelites are a strik
ing illustration of the natural discon
tent of the human heart. Any af
fliction, and dlseomfort or privation,
and wa forget God's marvelous works
on our behalf. His wonderful good
ness. That God was displeased is In
dicated by verse 10, but that did not
imply that Moses, too, was to lose
bis temper, to resort to murmuring,
and to accuse God of being respon
sible for the burden or that he would
not help to share the load, v. lL God
placed great honor upon Moees by
calling hi iii to this task of leadership
and now he complains, and doubts for
a moment God's sustaining grace, 2
Cor. 12:9; PhiL 4:13. The language
here used, yv. 12-14, is wonderfully
suggestive. The utter weakness of
the Israelites, the promised goal, the
hunger of soul and body, the sorrows
of affliction are all graphically set
before us. MoBes' own weakness is
revealed (v. 13) by bis words, "where
should I have flesh to give?" He seems
to forget absolutely God's dealings
with Israel before they reached Slnat
(Ex. 16), as though God expected any
such thing from him. The height of
bis petulance and bitterness Is reach
ed when he exclaims, "kill me I pray
thee . . . and let me not see my
wretchedness," v. 15.
II. Comfort and Couneel. vv. 16-18,
24, 25. Moses bad been warned not to
bear the entire burden of leadership
by his father-in-law, Jethro, Ex. 18: li,
18. Now that he Is unwilling to take
the full honor of undivided leadership
God most graciously grants his re
quest and appoints others to shore the
burden and responsibility. There was
no more power, however, but more
machinery. God distributed the bur
den and revealed the fact that Moses'
power was in proportion to bis burden.
Homan nature always looks for the
arm of flesh upon which to rely, but
Bucb a reliance usually brings a curse
not a blessing upon those who seek it,
Jer. 17 :B. God d6alt In mercy with,
Moses. Notice how gently he posses
by this exhibition of Infirmity and
notwithstanding this lapso, bears tes
timony to his faithfulness (12:7). Yet
be Is impartial in chronicling his faults
and thereby giving us an incidental
and thereby giving us the truth.
Whac a suggestion in the words "I
will come down and talk with theo,
yet that Is the privilege of the believ
er In Christ, John 14:16, 17 and 16:13.
God calls a "tent meeting," v. 16 R. V..
but before he meets them they must
sanctify thimselves, for so only is
one prepared to meet God, Ex. 19:10,
15, 22. These people had been lust
ing for the food of Egypt even as to
day many who have professed to ac
cept Christ are forever longing for the
pleasures of time and sense. They
forgot the bitterness of past slavery In
the privations of the present, entire
ly forgetful of the goal of luxury and
freedom, Rom, 10:28, 2 Cor. 4:17. God
granted their request, v. 18, to their
sorrow, v. 20. The whole trouble was
then "rejected the Lord," v. 20 It. V.
The granting of material prosperity
tends to leanness of soul, Ps. 106:16.
It frequently happens that God does
not answer our prayers beouuse he
knows that to answer them actually
and literally would spell disaster lu
' Conclusion. This lesson brings
Moses very near to us. Such a re
markable man as be is be sometimes
seems to bo far removed from our
actual experiences In life. Yet as we
consider him faltering for a moment
beneath bis staggering, crushing bur
den of responsibility, with strength
and courage gone, ws share our sym
pathy with him and be seems to outer
Into the actualities of our daily Ufa.
- God reveals himself as one whu un
derstands perfectly, one who knows
exactly all that bis servant felt, and
one who in tender oompaslon lud uc
t word of rebuke.
disorder i3 told that an operation is necessary, it of course
The very thought of the hospital operating table and tho
eurgcon3 knife strikes terror to her heart, and no wonder.
It is quite true that some of these troubles may reach a stage
where an operation is the only resource, but thousands c
women have avoided the necessity of an operation by taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. This fact is
attested by the grateful letters they write to us after their
health has been restored.
These Two Women
Cary, Maine," I feel it a duty I
owe to all snfTrlnT womn to tell
what Lydia E. Plukham's Vegetibl
Compound did for me. One year ago
I found myself a terrible sufferer.
I had pains In both sides and such a
soreness 1 could scarcely Btalghtcn
up at times. Mr back ached, I had
no appetite and was so nervous I
could not sleep, then I would be so
tired mornings that I could scarcely
get around. It seemed almost Im
possible to move or do a bit of work
and I thought I never would be any
better nutii I submitted to an opera
tion. I commenced taking Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and
soon felt like a new woman. I had
no pains, slept well, had good appe
tite and was fat and could do almost
Now answer this question if you can. Why should a wo
man submit to a surgical operation without first giving Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial ? You know that
it has saved many others why should it fail in your case?
For 30 rears Lydia E. Pinkham's Vcpetiblo
Compound has been the standard remedyfor fe
male Ills. No one sick with woman's ailments
does justice to herself If shedoes not trythis fa
mous medicine made from roots and herbs, ft
baa restored so many sufferingwoiiientouealttx.
p-- 2 Write to LYDIA E.FI5KIUM MEDICIXE CO.
L (CONFIDENTIAL) LINN, MASS., for advice.
Vour letter will be opened, read and answered
vj mm n vuusu wmui iiviu tu nu ivw vuAUiuvuvot fcVfclA lHjiAM
The rational, rather than the
romantic, view of marriage Is the one
most in favor with the young people
of the twentieth century," said Dr. H.
Lucas Wentworth, the well known
eugenics espert. In an address in
"The rational view will make for
happier marriages. And this rational
view Is beautifully illustrated in two
question a little dialogue running
'"Will you always love me?'
'"Will you always be lovable?' "
"No man can serve two masters,"
observed the good parson, who was vls-
lUng the penitentiary.
"I know it," replied Convict 1313.
I'm in 1'fcre for bigamy "
Where Egotism Thrives.
"It's hard to have a big time in a
"Yes, but that's tho easiest place
In the world to have a big head."
Time to Drop Hir.i.
"I don't see you running around
wlthi that young oculist any more,
"No. My eyes are well now."
Norway Is to have cno cf the
world's greatest hydroelectric plants,
developing 216,000 horsepower.
Apparently, with Advancing Age,
"At tho age of EO years I collapsed
from excessive coffee drinking," writes
a man in Mo. "For four years I sham
bled about with the aid of crutches or
cano, most of the time, unable to
dress myself without help.
"My feet were greatly swollen, my
right arm was shrunken and twisted
Inward, the fingers of my right hand
were clenched and could &; be ex
tended except with great effort and
pain. Nothing seemed to give me more
thnn temporary relief.
"Now, during all this tlmo and for
about SO years previously, I drank
dally an average of 6 cups of strong
toffee rarely missing a meal.
"My wife at last took my case Into
tier own hands and bought some
PoBtum. She made It according to di
rections and I liked It fully as well
as the best high-grade coffee.
"Improvement set In at once. In
sbout 0 months I began to work a lit
tle, and In less than a year I was very
much better, improving rapidly from
day to day. I am now in far better
health than most men of my years
and apparently growing stronger with
"I am busy every day at some kind
of work and am able to keep up with
the procession without a can. The
arm and hand that were once almost
useless, now keep far ahead la rapidity
of movement and beauty of penman
ship." Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Write for ccpy of the lit
tie book, "The Road to Weilvllle."
Postum comes In two forms: ,
Regular Postum must be well boIW.
Instant Postum Is a soluble powder.
A tenspoonful dissolves quickly In a
eup of hot water and, with the addi
tion of cresiu and sugar, makes a de
licious beverage Instantly.
"There's a reason" for Postum.
from some form o feminine
Prove Our Claim.
all my own work for a family ol
four. I shall always fool that I owe
my g'Xid health to your medicine.
Mrs. Hatward So wins, Cary, Me.
Ckarlotto, N. 0 "I was in bad
health for two years, with pains la
both sides and was very nervous. If
I even lifted a chair it would causa
a hemorrhage I had a growth which,
the doctor said was a tumor and I
never would get well unlrss I ha4
an operation. A friend advised mo
to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, and I gladly say that
I am now enjoying fine health and
am the mother of a nice baby pirL
You can use this letter to help other
suffering women." Mrs. Rosa. Sims,
16 Wyona SL, Charlotte. N. a
"Dohbs says his wife drove blu to
"It is my opinion that he naturally
gravitated in that direction."
Mrs. Wlnalow'm Sootbiug- Sjrnp for Children
teething, sofLn be grumm, reduces fnAamm
Uon,aJlajr pulnnrt wind colic Sc bottlaJMr
The New Woman.
Mrs. Knlcker Are you going to taka
a course In a business college?
Mrs. Bocker Yes; I want to find
out how to get more money out of
crtANrr.ATro rxEi-ron ccitiro
Th wut ea.s. do aiatxet uf tiw lonj (nndlnc,
sre our! by lbontlerfnI, old rellabw fr. I'onarl
Antt.Oc rtealltirf Ml. HfilsTe jwUn imd ftwnn A
Ui uutfl lima. 6cbUi.81.0U.
The New Name.
"What is an autocracy?"
"I guess it Is a government by auto
Foley Kidney FiUs Succeed
because they are a Rood honest med
icine that cannot help but heal kid
ney and bladder ailments and urinary
irregularities if they are once taken
into the system. Try them now
for positive and permanent help.
a big knee like tlii, but your hore
may have a bunch or bruise on hl
Anklr, Hork, Stifle, Knee or Throat.
i-f' t. mi i . - .... J
(C-i wiil dean it ofl withuut layiny the
f a horte up. No blister, no half
ocnn f .... , . . - i . i ,
... vut-ciiuiucu- -ouiy a lew
dropj required at an application. l per
d Book I k f... AllSORIilNGlt.. .fl.
bnlncol tut Bjuikii-l. Reduce r.(uj Swelling H
Uttrd CtaiHlfc t;, v.. Bfubn. V.,w Win,,
WrkcliiM. Old fe,c All.r, r.l,. rrtc H tiul M ,
W.F.YOOhU. P.O. P., 310 leapt, R, onnofiel(l.Mt.
IF YOU HAVE
Mslarla w PtUg, !.. 'ilWlia, Coatlre
HnwrU, Dumb Ague. Sour btumach, nd5
unltiiiniri li your tuod tae not mUoiuhu ana
yau have ou appetite,
it mm vy
Will remedy tbca troubles. Pnc. IS ccata.
200 Good Farms
Crntml WMt.ro 11nDrt.ii. la tt fa,,.n p,-i r
Mluii ai.trlnw; b.un M.nu... ousr ana .J.
lyliilna twiuitlea. I'rln. or l!,i,lor raron. Wn-tr
! a cnio fn ii w, Itaaen p:i booklet au U4i
Park Region Lund Co., Inc.
Fergus Fall Miuneaoba
FEES; TO ALL SUFFERS.
!?.!,,.,? l" !'.? " " U1 aaaa . m.i
Ab-olg..,, N.'IJ..,.,.,,,,.,. i
. i IVIT.TFT. J'ffi o'r fit.
,vti.iiij,niu 111 rriON li 1.
E , ,r.",v: ":j"r" "' i .iw.ha.5
W. H. U., 3T. LtUia, NO. 38-tSMa.