Newspaper Page Text
I will work and rest and play at the
right time and in the right way, so
that my mind will be strong and my
body healthy, 'so that I will lead a use
ful life, as an honor to my friends
and to my country.-Massachusetts
6OME'rHING ABOUT BREADS.
There -are enough kinds of bread to
be prepared in the home, which will
save white flour,
be palatable and
yet offer a variety.
- Oat meal bread
may be prenaredin
several ways and
makes a most ac
ceptable, tasty and
.Adi a cupful of boiling water to a Cup
-ful of oatmeal and let it stand well
covered on the back part of the stove
for an hour. Add when lukewarm to a
quart of light bread sponge, add sugar,
salt and a tablespoonful of shortening,
mix well, let rise, then stir and put
into the well-greased pans, when risen
bake at once. This bread needs longer
baking than the bread that contains
Cooked Oatmeal Bread.-Take a
quart of cooked oatmeal left from
breakfast, add a half cupful of molas
ses, cool and add one yeastcake dis
solved in a fourth of a cupful of water,
- one tablespoonful of salt and flour to
make a sponge. Let rie an hour and
a half, then make int6 loaves. Knead
at first in the mixing howl. then put
it out on the board.
Luncheon Bread.-Take two cupfuls
of sweet milk, one egg, two tablespoon.
fuils of molasses, one half cupful of
sugar (brown), two cupfuls of graham
flour, one-fourth of a cupful of white
flour and a cupful of cornmeal, four
level 'teaspoonfuls of baking powder,
a teaspoonful of salt and two-thirds of
a cupful of nut meats, chopped. Let
stand 20 minutes before putting hIto
the oven. Bake one hour in a mod
Corn Spoon Bread.--Take one cup
ful of scalded cornmeal, one pint of
sweet milk, a half cupful of flour, two
tablespoonfuls each of sugar and melt
ed butter, two eggs well beaten, a tea
spoonful of baking powder and a little
salt ; bake 30 minutes.
Bran Bread.--Four cupfuls of wheat
bran, two cupfuls of whole-wheat flour.
three-fourths of a cupful of molasses,
a teaspoonful each of salt and soda,
two cupfuls of sweet milk, a cupful of
raisins and a tablespoonful of shorten
Ing. Bake one hour. *
Let me not hurt by any selfish deed
Or thoughtless word, the heart of foe
Nor would I pass, unseeing, worthy
Or sin by silence where I should de
CHICKEN FOR TWO.
Many housewives whlo have but two
or three in famiy hesitate to buy
chicken except when en
tertaining as it lasts so
long. WVlth an ice chest
one small chicken will
serve three-or four meals
S for two, not giving very
* large servings to be sure,
but plenty enough to sat
isfy a good appetite. The
secondi joint is a good serving if grown
on a normally active chicken and with
a good helping of mashed potato, plen
ty of good gravy and another vegetable
wvill make a good main dish even for
the hearty man. 'The drum sticks may
be boned, stuffed and used as another
meal, the wings, neck and back as a
ste.w wvith biscuits and gravy and thtere
will still be enough bits to combine
withm apple, celery, and a few nuts to
make a most sustaining salad for lun
*cheon. By planning to cook vegetables
with meat in a casserole, the meat sea
sons the vegetables and a small serv
ing wvill satisfy. Creamed chicken on
toast may be one way to use the bre'ast
and other bits carefully removedi from
the bones. The bones, crushed andl
cooked in cold water will make a cup
ful or two of good broth, which may
commence the dinner. Of course we
will not enjoy chicken for' four meals
closely following, but before there is
opportunity for any spoiling it may be
The back and neck may he made into
a vegetab~le stew by adding carrots,
onions, potatoes and celery with rice
and cooking a long time well covered
in the oven. F'or an invalid the deli
cate fillet taken from the breast brnoil
ed1 in a well-greased paper, makes a
most dainty tid-bit.
The br1east imany be cOoked, cut in
slices nnd served as sandwich filling
with bacon, making a most p)opular
and~ satisfying sandlwich,
Chicken Jelly.-T1ake one chmicken
- breatst cuti lIne, and1( add1 to a pint of
hot chieken stock. Dilssolve a package
of gelatin in a little coldl water' and1
add it to the. hot stock. Senson wvell
andl lpour into a mntold. Serve cut in
various shmapes asn saIl or molded in
small for'ms se'rvedl on lettuce with
mayonnaise or b)olled dressing.
Birmingham Salad.--Set upon heart
leaves of lettuce two slices of pineap
ple, cut half way through thme sections
* for eating and in the center place a ball
of seasoned cream cheese after cover
ing the whole with dressing, To make
the dtessingr take a half cupful of the
pineapple juice, and the Juice of half
a lemon, cook together in a double,
boiler. Beat the yolks of three eggs,
add a tablespoonful of sugar, a fourth
of a teaspoonful of salt, gradually I
beat in the hot fruit Juice and cook
over hot water until smooth and thick.
When cold and ready to use add whip- I
ped treaim ti make it of- the consisten
It's easy to tell the toiler how best to
carry his pack, n
And no one can rate a burden'sA
weight till h4 feels the load on his
Lay a thick slice of ripe tomato on. I
a lettuce leaf, then on the tomato a O
ring of green pepper one
fourth inch high. Fill
with chopped mustard I
ilckles, ripe olives and t
pearl onions; garnish
with sliced pickled wal- 6
nuts and serve any de- I
Bran Bread Sticks.- n
To one cupful of scalded milk add i
three tablespoonfuls of shortening, r
half a teaspoonful of salt and a table- a
spoonrul of molasses; stir till the r
shortening is melted and the liquid t
lukewarmn, then add a cake of comn
pressed yeast, softened in a fourth of i
a cupful of water, and one cup)Lul and i
a half of bran with as much bread t
flour as ann be conveniently mixed in I
with iia son. The dough shouild not I
be mixed stilf enough to kneed. Mix
and cut and turn with a spoon or C
knife, cover, and let it rise to become e
light. When it is double its bulk, but- t
ter the lingers and pull off bits of the e
dough, roll on a board and put into e
bread stick pans. When very light a
bake 15 minutes. Brush with the s
white of an 'egg and return to the s
oven to glaze.
Rhubarb Baked With Raisins.-Peel -
the rhubarb unless very tender and f
cut in half-inch slices. F'br a pound i
of raisins use a half cupful of raisins si
and a cupful of sugar. Cover the P
raisins with boiling water and let f
cook until the water is evaporated to 1
three spoonfuls. Sprinkle with rhu- c
barb, raisins and sugar in a baking t
dish in layers and cook in the oven or 7
on top of the range until tender but r
Steamed Pudding Without Eggs.- 1
Mix together two cupfuls of soft 1
crumbs, one cupful of stoned raisins,
half a cupful of molasses, one cupful
of milk, half a teaspoonful of salt,
half a teaspoonful of soda and half a
teaspoonful each of clove and cinna
mon. Two tablespoonfuls of cocoa I
may be added for a change if desired. 1
Turn into a buttered mold and steam I
two hours. Serve with hard sauce.
Chicken Salad.-Allow equal parts v
of cold cooked chicken, cut in small s
-bits, celery cut in small slices with 'a T
little chopped cabbage, blend with 'J
mayonnaise and serve on lettuce ,t
When eggs grow cheap, we'll surely
make a cake
Some happy afternoon for early tea,
And what a joyful thrill 'twill give to
That we may use two eggs, or even (
-Harriet W. Symonds. a
SOMETHING TO EAT.
We have been instructed in several
languages this year to use cornmeal
I ~ - a~nd save white1
I ~flour, wvhich we are
all willing to do;
-hero's hoping we
do not run out of
- - cornmeal.
I together one cup
ful. of flour, three
fourths of a cupful
of cornmeal, one third of a cupful of
sugar, four teaspoonfuls of baking
powdler anti a half-teaspoonful of salt.1
Beat one egg andl one egg yolk ; add
three-fourths of a cup~ful of milk and
stir Into the dry lngredie~mts with
three tablespoonfuls of mnel ted butter.
Deviled Rabbit..-Meit hltf a table
spoonful of butter in a chafing (11sh
or a double boiler ; add half a pound
of common cheese cut thliln and stir
constantly until it is mneltedl ; add1( one-*
fourth of a teaspoonful of salt, half a
teaspoonful of paprika, one talie
sp~oonful of picalli or mixed miustardl
plekle finely chopped, oned tenspoonful
of Worcestershire saiuce anld lthe yolks
of two eggs beaten anmd amixed with
half a cupful of cream ; stir constant
ly andmo cook ov'er hl)Ollng wat er unmtil
smooth mand thick. Serve at once for
luncheon or supper on lhot crackers
or bread toasted onl one side.
Tango Salad.-P'eel uand halvI e anmd
core r'lpe, Jiuiey piearis,- andW if Ids 'red,
''ut the halve,- in thin sicees without
cutting quie thnouigh. Itub t hem with
the cut side of a leumon, set a hall of
creamu cheese5 or a few cubies of lioque
tort in the cavity, set these on hmearmt
leaves of letturae anud pour over a
dIressing madle as follows: Bleat a
fourth of a cupful of olive oil with a
teaspoonful of vinegar, sailt andl muls
tard, half a tenspoConful of paiprikam,1
and one-fourth of a cupful of chilli
sauce; until wvell blended, then beat
into a cupful of mayonnaise.
3 RI:V. P. B. PITZWATER, . D..,
each -o English Bible in the oody
Bible 1I stitute of Chicago,)
"opyrigit, 1917, Western N7wspapor Union.)
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 21
'HE TEMPLE -REBUILT AND DEDi
LESSON TEXT-Ezra 3:8-13; 6:14-18.
GOLDEN TEXT-Ent'er into his gates
'ith thanksgiving, a:d into his courts
ith praise.-Psalms 100:4.
The remnant which returned had
ow become settled in their new homes
,s it would be a considerable time be
re the temple could be rebuilt, ar
sngement was made for, the religious
fe as early as possible, as religion
,as the very heart of the nation's life.
'hey first set up the altar of the God
f Israel (3:1-3) and offered burnt of
erings thereon. They next revived
lie annual festivals (3:4-7) which bld
powerful, unifying influence upon
1. The Appointment of Officers to
et Forward the Work of the Lord's
louse (v. 8, 9). Overseers were need
d to direct this great work.' Rubbish
ceded to be cleared away so the build
rig operations could begin; timber
.eeded to be cut in the-Lebanon forests
nd floated down to Joppa ; stones
ceded to be cut from the quarries; in
elligent and consecrated men were
ieeded to direct this work, as it was
'eCdful that it he done with the utmost
xpedition. The Lord's house demands
he most systematic adjustnent of its
ibors. Mere zeal will not make up for
tick of intelligence.
iI. The Foundation of the Temple
.ald (3:10-13). This was (lone amid
rent rejoicing. The consciousness that
he Lord's house was taking shape,
ven though the mere foundations
ould be seen, provoked great enthu
lasm on the part of the people. Mu
icians were appointed to furnish mu
le while the work was being done. Un
er the influence of music men will do
etter work, armies will march and
gut better when hands are playing.
Vhile there was great joy, there was
lso, mingled sorrow. This was on the
art of the elders who had seen the
ormer temple. The meanness of the
resent temple in comparison with
Solomon's temple caused their praise
D be drowned with their sorrow.
'hese people belonged to that class
rho think that nothing now is so good
s in the former days. So completely
vere these voices commingled that the
>eople could not discern the one from
lii. The Building of the Temple De.
ayed uy .Opposition. (Chapters 4 and
,). For a time matters went smoothly
vith them, but as soon as the work
mad taken such shape as to show that
here was some prosjiect of success,
he half-heathen Samaritans began to
ppose them. No vital work of God
'i11 be allowed to go on without oppo
ition. Satan resents and bitterly op
oses gli inroads upon his kIngdom.
'hese Samari tans sought to frustrate
iuis work of God b~y:
(1) An Alliance -With the Jews
4:2, 3). They want ed to bring the work
ri harmony with their owvn religious
enetices, as God's pure worship would
e a constant rebuke to them. This is
ver the wvay of the wvorld, to seek to
ifect a compromise with God's cbili
ren; hut God's call is separation.
Come out from among them" (2 Cor.
:14-18). Nothing so weakens God's
ause as worldly alliance and compro
LiLAC. There is but one answer to be
iven fto such an offer of compromise.
Ye have nothing to do with us in
milding a house unto our God." We
re in the world, but not of the world.
(2) Weakening the Hands of the
*eople (4:4). Doubtless this included
he withdrawal of sup~plies. the spread
ng of dissension among the workmen,
mnd the employment of counselors
(3) Letters of Accusation to the Per
inn King (41:6, 7). So severe was this
ippiosition that the buIlding was (de
nyed for a terma of yars. These coun
elors sbceeded in creating doubt1) as
o whether Cyrus had ever issuedl a de
ree for their return. This wickedl op
isition resulted in the undoing of t he
pposers, for search was made and a
opy was found. Darius confirmed this
ry his own dlecree, and directed tat
Lid be given from the royal taxes so
hat tihe house of God might h~e built1.
IV. The Temple Completed and Dedi.
ated (6:14-18). The Prephiets IHaggal
Lndl Zaclharinh now appear, and by
varninrgs, exortartions and enltreat1lI i's
htr uip tihe people so that t he( woirk
roes forward to a runecessful c'omlple
ion. Without thei:' aid( probabr lly thei
vork wvould never have been co-opili't ed.
I munan nature at timnes needs to lbe
heerei'id rand uirged~ fo~lrar. These..i
lrophhets did( not themiselves workl mn
he bionIlig of the walls 1, yet ti 'Ir
,vork wams of even great er~ impormi annt.
It is generally found than. is0
5 so with the religious leaders ioda:y.
['he words 01f (heer' and1( enlcoura'gemen'It
.' theii Christ ian minriste'r nre' need'edii
hilly for those w1hlo labor in he' bulild
nig of the Lord's house. Weire il niot
or~ them manny wld(1( give up thre strmug
lhe. When the bulilding was~ finished it
Vns dedicated to God wir'i grent jo'y.
is was1 possibile becnuse they iii.
)uildedl and finished their task accord
ng to the commandment of the God ot
srael. The service of dledication was
nuch after the order of that of Solo
non's temple, only on a less magnifi
Ir, 'I chiun hits proven its idur"
able and nits i y its line batiste, nin
sook, osr Il finest inislins, for making
ling'ri. Al undergarmtents are to be
hai in si 4r cotton, In exquisite
wentves of i,.t Coe hetween them
Is to be ".t I lIi necordiing to itldividill
taste for he anre ett ntll 'ell mde
and hea)tif illy trinuned with lttind-emi
broidery iroi bird.
Just '.vi*, Ic gritcefui enpire styles
are itoy.: lii vogue fo, tegii.
gees, ih :A un chemnise. In the
last garn l th' envelope pattern is
at least :1- r :11. ns the older plilit
C hemise and is lIkely to gain- the lead
is It Is never incotiveniient to witlk in.
Sometimes the plain gatrmetit will gath
er up about the knees and hiave to be
straightened out. For this same rea
son bloomers are preferred to short
undersklirts, and silk makes the best
petticonts for walcing.
A lovel.V night dress of crepe de
chine is sho'it in the picture above
with an envelope chemise to match. It
is hil in flat box uohitross the
front and1( back, fastened downi on tile
tund~erslde to at litne below the hu)1st.
Slashes in thne matttetiai, buttonhole
stitched about their edges, allow an nar
rowv saltin r'ibbon siaSh to be0 runa
through. It Is tied loosely withI long
100)s ind end1 a'118it tine side. Th'le gown
mtaty be madt~e withbout the Sslases for
those wino would dispentse with tihe rib
Thnere 1s a narrow lnce edging above
it small headling about tihe nieckl, carry
ing baIby r'ibon. Tabs of' vali lace in.
sertlin aire set in tine slk all about
thne top of the gowin andi sleeves. The
sleeves arec mnereiy short puffs, but in
maH 1,n.model s thiey' itre( lon~ger', reaci(hiing
to thit' elb iiandilose~. ait the bottom.
Tine chei ha~S ntO sleeves bitt is suip
ported b~y -t . bhtn like that used(
as a girtdie, over' ihe shuld~ers.
Undergarmntmis fotr Wilf women yae
reaedn tine limitI of fineness andl (iln
tiness'H of mniterlinls. Th'iere is little dif
a'r'nd ei the silk one and evnin thei (ii lilt
e'xlensivye itings, ats it thle ''asei oif
bnlnises, fItn( ent ins v'ie withi silk,
'q ualIly surei' of favort~i wi thn the tmtost e'x
ramitl tfo'r the yntger' gemnert'ionii is
I hn c''lebr'tatin of Ilitallowee(n. \\
mtightt us well prov'ide'Ott'' ent timtnt
t'or' tine y'oungnters' at htotme, 0o therise~t
they will go) otut and pr'ovinle it flir
Sthemtsel ves in wa'tys thait mauy inot stult
lie uneighb1or's. Ihut thney will taike' di
lighnted lut erest in the ti mnehontot'ed
Hallowe'eni frivoilties vnelied by tnnv
tew nuibers introduced into their
honme-growtn vit ulPVle.
Of course, they minust have their ap
ple t'ittg contest, and t eatr looking
into at tirror in at dark room and the
always imusing "shadow show." TheI
last requires only a sheet stretched
up In a doorway between two rooms.
One of themn is darkened, for the spec.
tutors, and the other furnilshed with a
sitgle very bright light which throws
the netors' silhtuettes ont the sheet.
Some one aiy read a story or legend,
to be illustrated by the actors that
paSa across the sheet, and close to It
:3 IN LINGERIE.
as their cues eonie. Funny stone
Processions of spooks, carryhi
small lanterns, and . ('caling at nelgi
hors' houses on their rounds, ma
the youngsters have the tune of the
lives. They become ghosts, black catF
wItches or animated pumpkins, simpi
hy making masks of crepe paper. On
of these mansks Is shown in the pie
A "Ilnhloween pie," for a table eer!
terpiece, Is shownt at the right of th<
pilcture. It is madie of pniper over a
rounad past eboar'd box. Whien thi
"jpie" is ready to serve, theq box ii
fillied with ailI sorts of nionseinsiei toys
cach attchied to ai strip of yellov
hah ly ribbon. The ibblons tare brough
through an; opening in t he center 0:
tihe pie at the top, and ea ribbion Ih
exttndedI to one0 late iat the tablie. Onm
bly one the guests draw fotrthi theil
Portion. wraipped ini a iplen of papJer
and1( when'i all are dIraiwn, they are un
The c'hild~ren always enijoy the old
fatshionied "fish pond," where each ont
mnty cast ai line' once inlto a cutrtained
(off corne(r iad bring forth somec kiaml
of prize. Flappers date on "post of
flees" where eoa receives a hettet
cott taiig her fortutne ilaml everybody
likes a mysterious fortune teller whc
reveals thle futurae ech y~ ear, even 14
I he E'omlel.xiona of the prom'iiseda hug.
han ad is t otal 1 l I!'onut wIih eaach niew
Pitncy n-.-ts tire <pIlei thei smarlJtest
2iec(sori s to1 driess I that fitsih in hnts
in 1t(dned is se'asoai. Tihiey lea
:a dlisltnctive, tch to I le new fahs
stit atnd no0 wardrobe lxistcomlete
wIthot themti. They iare mttde of
sailini, faille, moIre, Sammiia cloth, bro.
Citdes. broadcloth nnd nnoelt ,.mk.
GREAT BIG MONEY IL
Producing and Refining
Oil prices booming. Stocks soaring. Thou.
/ands dtrawing diividend I. om small invest
ments lit ground-loor; hares of reliablo oil .
and refining cotniitnits. \Vrite at onco fore
BIG FREE BOOK OF PHOTOS AND OIL FACTS
ftbout big, sbtnil hr-n -hr-lk
oil and refining company (governed by board
of 12 conservativo bankers) owning 45.000
aerea of valuable oil lenses deposited in
bank. aill paid for and certliled by law, in
Oklahoma and Texas, the -woriids richest oil
region. lig well now drilling. Dozen wells
to iho drilled soon. Modern Oil Refinery to be
erected. Positively your fair and square
quick opportunity (free from humbug or
falir's methods) to buy S par shares NOW
In honestly-managed, fast-growing company.
OSAOE OIL 4 REFINING CO.. Oklahoma City. Okla.
HAIR BAL8 M
Atoilet preparation of mor*.
Helps to eradicate daruf.
For Restoring Color and
Beautyto~ray orFaded Half
6o. ant $1.0 at Druggists.
BOY SWAPS HIS DAD'S SHIRT
I Accepts Proposition of Wild West
Show Employee and Gets Inside
the "Big Top."
Monttia Jetssily is Ilit rohtista son of
Orin .lessup, president of he )Orin .Jes
slp Lan(d cotpany of 'Tipton, and he
is t true Amernitca lad, says the In
dilainiolis News. II' knows when a
circus etles to town, ani like ill other
boys, lie will find ai wiy I osee the
show. 'Thut was why he dil not miss
iit Wild 'est exhibition that played
Tipton recently. The lad had been
pondering over how he was to get In
side the "big top," and lie was not
greIitly encouraged uii i big, blaCk
1111---ont' of the uaniy solls of Iltiam
witlh the shtow.-nppronched him1.
"tiny. sonny, how hig's your dad?"
oiskld the stratger.
"Ile's t whopper," promptly replied
the yotuingster, thinking perhaps the
colored man111i might have some notion
of irlering hit roughly from the
"!f you ill '11 give ime one of your
dual's shirts Ill take you in ill the
The haid1 seurried away aund soon de
1iv eredt one of Id1 r lesslp's best shirts
to the colored inii who was as good
us his word, and toamok 1le hid through
every tented attraction on the grounds.
s Later on the young American had it
forethly impressed tin him) that he could
g have gone to the show several times
t- for what the shirt cost.
r Spanked the Kitty.
, The little blttck kilien hid tinder the
y veranda and refused to come out and
he friends nain wi hith'olly. Matttam
- found the litt' girl iin Itlus, and asked
the cause of lie I rotulhe.
-'"Kitty serltehedt lilt, so 1 waS
'lihgndtl a 1k hiter, imi' no0w slht w.on't
Phty3 withi me(,"' stobbed'i I'tdly.
"If you spanik kIttIy, she won't love
Iyou,'' txplaii't inisnin.
"I1 ditdn't kiiow 'htul I init,'' repllied
te lit (t' onie milseriably, "''cause you
Spank nit an' I love y'ou just (lie same1."
"DIon't yo'u thinuk .every mnan shtould
detvote some time to phy'sleal culltur?
"Nt In iiy paritleular ild of tac
till lt'gishtitoris went In for phyi3sleal cul
ture as wt'll as Intellectual tdevelop
menti somte tof thest' tdebates mIght end
in a ptersonial elnunter that really
Scot Se'rgean t (dill ig sonie raw ro
critis)---itto Is It ye dinnat tur-r-n
abhout when AhI aibo t tuor-r-n ye? Can
nil ye onie'er-'r-stan' pultd KIng's Eng
lish ?-I'assing Show.
TJhls aipplites to faimily trie'es. --