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CONSIDER THE TAILOF
The tiun h1 41:w --it is here this
minute--tchr 'he tail1ored ,%uitI
-for sprin,_. I' I- :II agreeable duty.%
benuiset. 11'. h a1i n store soine
Ilappy Silli . (O nl ii no vel t-1j1.
inog bien :n. . i i I 1'i u4 colbilil
*(S of ''hi b in'! )U.SI 'esgners have
.en s! ' 1" '' wrve Wool and nlive
respond(eein aO uny to relleet honor on
thut ho'~.s by tuishing Imodels thant
Se litth' 'lt buIlit are so -leverly de
aigne(l, with miu(ch attetlilon to good
uIes and114 so 1nu1h or'igiumlity in fluish,
P lht wV liy gi*ve I inks for1. the neces
tY Whieli 1114other-I4 such tine inveni
tions. .\ake u1p your mind to have a
sprightly suit for spring; because this
year's suilt has characteristics all Its
Among themi are to be mentioned
te introduction of vests which ire
ade of silk, brocade, crepe, pique and
,of plain fabrics handsomely eibroid
ered Solnewhere at the front-the
ides of the coat may barely meet, or
just fall to, they are held togeth
mr by one or two link buttons.. In
ther models fronts are cut away likd
a man's dress coat leaving an expanse
It lianldsomle waist coat to entice the
ye. WhIte cloth collars and cuffs,
ith collars lengthened into revers are
another featu re t hat add to the at
tractivene'ss of spring suits and( t hey
beloung to) an a ottrcive Clhtss whieh
~nehdles~ suits wvithI rollanrs, revers and
n la of fltiued or piol n silk.
Narmrow braidl ant stmall butlons aji
?ear ini coat not I oth)101erwise de'oraiIt,
WHEN You IVI
and lngn II,'(.; cutting reodeemis the
plainest suits from betng uniinterest
oig. A suit of this character is shown
In the picture, of serge bound with
.silk braid. Its lines are trim anid
jraceful, the coat original In cut and
of medium length; many are shorter
and few longer. The fronts just meet
at the waistline fastening with a link
Skirts might be disposed of very
briefly by describing them merely as
plain. Theyv do not indulge themselves
ED SUIT FOR SPRING.
inl plaits or fohls or tiuvks or anything
that will take up innterial not abso
Iut ely needed an1d they are from one
and a half to two yards wide.
Aprons have always been interest
i ng; they are of so many kinds and
pr)oEiaiim so plainly that they are in
tendel for real use in substantial aC
tivities or are merely decorative and
trivial. But times have changed with
aprons, and now the most wear-resist
Ing and useful of them are required to
look well, to possess style as well as
strength. Necessity and patriotism
have given the apron a boost, and now
we have "service aprons" and "bunga
low aprons," shapely and neat, worn
by women who are doing things -for
themselves and others which others
used .to do for them.
Some of the bungalow aprons made
of plain percale or chambray in all the
light colors, pink, lavender, tan,
maize, blue, green and rose, with col
lars and cuffs of flowered cretonnes,
ought to be rechristened, they are so
gay and pretty. They deserve to be
calleI bungalow frocks at least-and
perhaps that is exactly what they are.
A seriice apron for every-day house
wear is shown in the picture, made of
p~laidl peLrcale with plain white cuffs
and collars. It has long sleeves. Many
of the gEod-Iooking aprons for house
work aire made of plain percale or
chambray, with plaid collars, pockets,
cuffs andl belts. Usually the sleeves
are three-quarter length. They are
dlesignedl to be easily laundered, and
- ; -
ion whthel hr i.. cooyi
there are wayoo patterme or not.kI
depends upon the time one has to
spare and what Can beCst be (lone
IMPROVED UNIFORM INTEBRfATIONAL
By H. 0. ICLLERS, Acting .irector of
the Sunday School Course of the Moody
Bible Institute, Chicago.)
(Copyright. 1918, Western NWipaver Unilon.)
LESSON FOR MARCH 3
JESUS BRINGING PEACE.
LESSON TEXT-Alark 4:35-G:20.
GOI,DI)N TEXT-Jehovah liath done
treat thfns for us whereof we are glad.
DEVOTIONAL READING-Ps. 147;1-5,
ADDITIONAL MATF:RIALA FOR
rEACIIERS-Matt. 8:23-34; Luke 8:22-39'
datt. 14:22-33; Luke 9:37-43A.
-IA LESSON MATEJIIAL-Alark
AliOnvIY'VERS.E---Even the wind and
he sea obey him.'-Mark 4;41.
INTInRMICDIATE TOPIC-Telling the
00d news aboult the Plnee of Peace.
l'vlOfRY VEISEI-ark 5:19.
This lesson is a llost dramatic one.
;urprise and revelation, 'ehuke and
nacouragenient are rapi dly Inter
'haniged. Leaving .the multitude to
vhom - he had been preaching, Jesus
tsks the diselpls to pass over with
iiiii to the other si(le of the lake (v.
5). "Let us pass over;" Jesus never
isks his liselples to go where 1he will
lot go. How vivid is the touch in v.
': "They took him as he was." He
vas tired and weary, he whose Invita
ion is to "all who are weary and
ieavy laden." le who "had not where
o lay his head," is carried by loving
lands into the boat, and is soon lost
n restCful .'m uhtr. Both Master and
riaends are soon to ieet a great sin
ier ht first they must encountered a
I. The Great Storm. The Mastier of
oreels sleepis callilly on. Why not?
A'ho else could afford to be so appar
'ntly indifferent! Not so these dis
p11vs. They have yet to know him
perfeetly, and hence it is natural that
a their alarm they should awaken
iiii as they view the rapidly filling
3ont, and exclaim, "Master, carest thou
iot that we perish?" Weary and.un
colcerned as lie appears to have been,
he arose and rebuked the wind and
the waves. Wind-and waves are mate
rial things' and therefqre not suscep
tible, to rebuke. Jes'is fronted thbC in
tangible cause; he rebuked the devil
who was responsible for this turbul
ence; and the calm was commensurate
with the storm. The Psalmist says,
"Great peace have they that love thy
law." Individuals and nations are
now in the midst of a "great storm,"
a day of crime, stress, distress and
tragedy; struggle, 'temptation, grief
and loss, and the cry "Lord save us l"
is growing louder and more insistent
Some of us look for the early return
of the king, but all should listen for
his words "Peace be still" for it is
the peace which lie alone -can give
that has power to calm the growing
turbulence of this age.
11. The Great Sinner. Reaching the
other side, they entered the. land of
Gadara and there met a demoniac who
is, we believe, a type of the great sin
ner, for lie was. (a) without restraint;
"no man could hind him" (v. 3) ; (b)
lie was injuring hinmself, "cutting,"
etc . (v. 5) ; (c) lhe was separated
from his friends, "dwelt among the
tombs" (v. 3) ; (d) lie was "unclean"
(v. 2). There was also evidence of
the futility of human resolutions and
the vainness of attempt at control or
reformation (v. 4). "No mian haud the
strength to tame him11." Note the tor
ment of his life (v. 7). As lhe healed
this mani, the people saw their llegal
gain interfered with, and hence the
selfish reqluest that Jesus should "de
part out of their coasts" (v. 17), and
tils even in the face of what had becen
(lone for the stricken onie. Selfishness
knows no law. Thue Jews could not
('at hark butt they wvere ralisinig it to
sell to the Gentiles of the land, which
amonuited to an inisult to their God,
and1( an evasion of their law. Jesus
"permiit ted" the demons to eniter the
swine t hereby rebiuking the avarice of
lie l'ele and( (conclusively showing
that they had left the demoniac. Luke
tells ius (8 :.'7) that the Gadar-enes
were "taken with a great fear." Fear
of what? Surely no fear of the Gall
l(ean teacher, hut rather of the effect
of the restored mian's testimony on
their material prosperity. Big busi
ness will have nmany sins to account
for in the face of greed for gain while
ignoring the cry of the afficted amid
unsul taible aind unsanitary living con
dlitionis. Church members have no
right to condemn the liquor traffile,
while they rent stores to carry on this
A suggested outline for this lesson
would he as follgws:
I. A Great Storm-Ch. 4 :35-41.
The command of Jesus--v. 86.
The weariness of Jestls-v..80.
The alarm of the disciples-v. 38.
The Indifference of Jesus-v. 88.
The great calm-'v. 89.
II. A Glorious Cure-Oh. 6:1-20.
The Gadarehe a type of the sin
(Unclean, separated, no re
straint, self injury).
The Gadareno cleansed-vv. 6-15.
(He recognizedl purity-desired
communion-was assigned to
lii. The Great Mission-vv. 16-20.
An impilropier request (v. 17).
A proper request (v. 18).
A lhard request (v. 19).
A great result (see Luke 8:40).
The nations are in storm. The de
mons of passion, hate and lust of pow-.
er are loosed1 in the world; let us "be
Reech him" to return that he may speak
There's a voice In the breeze, there's a
sign In the sun
That whispers of Winter's farevell;
There's a uilst o'er the lake, there's a
call of the bid
There's- the echoing tones of a bell.
An appropriate sauce is a most valu
able lccolpan iIment to alny meat or
just * the touch of
,. tihe dish Ine'(eds to
Inlake it -tasty.
.o r s er a-d i s h
J. Sauce. -- This is
' 4 good with fish and
V a riou 1 s illeits.
Take four table
SpoolifIlls of fresh holrseradish Which
has beel grated and standing fiN 'ine
gar. Add salt, a1 <hash of ciyemiie and
fotur talsonusof wvhipped creanlll
Sauce for Croquettes or Cecils.
Melt a tablespoonful of but ter, add i
half Cupful of stock and the sainie
Itiloulit of i1k, iuix tills with the
flour, stir until well cooked, add a
ieaten egg yolk, a half teaspoonful of
salt and a dash of pepper, strain and
it will be ready to use. Do not heat
after the egg is added.
Hollandaise Sauce.-Melt a table
spoonful of flour, a pint of the liquor
in which fish was bolled, the yolks of
two eggs and lastly the juice - of a
lemon, a teaspoonful of 0111011 juice.
Just before serving add a tablespoon
fil of chopped parsley.
Wow Sance.-This is especially good
with corned beef. Chop fine two
tablespoonfuls of parsley and rub it
to a paste on a plate with a spatula,
adding a few drops of vinegar until it
is like paste, then add three plekled
walnuts, choppe'! fine, three gerkins
cllopied fine, four olives, also chopped,
and add to a sauce m1ade from a1 pint
of good stock thickened with the usual
tablespoonful of butter anti flour. Add
a -tablespoonful of vinegar, a table
spoonful of m1ushroom1 ketchup and let
it simmer ten minutes. Strain if de
sired and pour into the sauce boat.
Imitation Worcestershire Sauce.
Ralt a calf's liver in brine strong
enough to hold up an egg. Let the
liver stay In the brine four days. Take
it out dry, rub with salt and let stand
in a cool place a week. Then put the
liver through the meat chopper nany
times until very fine, mash six cloves
of garlic, grate one large onion, add i1
quarter of a teaspoonful of mate, flyt
Ilashed anchovies, twelve whole cloves
and a quart of vinegar. Let stand ove
night, add cayenne, strain and bottle.
There's a song In my heart though my
hands to their task,
The task of the winter must cling,
And my soul makes reply to earth,
ocean and sky
A welcome-a welcome to spring.
A VARIETY OF GOOD THINGS.
Try nking wvorcestershire at homec
Put haif an1 0un1ce of cayennie into il
(quart of the besi
vinegar. Peel auf
brulise thr11ee c'love.
(If garlic, mxash
11110 five anceho
vies; bruise 15
- whole cloves ant
two biades of
maIIce; mlix aili wvll
and1( shalke thor.
ouighly, cover tightly and14 let stand for
a da Iy or two. Then rub t hrough a
sieve, add1( two grualns of p~owder'ed asa-1
fetida1 and1( put the mlixtur'e in a bot tie
well-corked ; let stanid for teln (lays,
1hen b)Ottle aind seal.
Salt Codfish, Creole Style.--Soak a
1)ound( of salt I codl in cold wvater, b~ring~
to the bo01iln poo it anid then rem~love
thle 11sh. P'ut.ilto) aI large saulcepan
two tablesp~oonlfuls of Suet, add1( two
flInely-choppiedl onlionhs, sha11ke and( cooks
over the4. fire ; add1( aI ('uplful of rice thati
has1 been partly13 !ookedl, the codl, a quait
of tomal~to, salt and1( pepper to taiste.
Cook Until tile rice is tender, add1( a
tablespooniful of butter and~ serve with;
Boiled Tongue.-Bluy a tongue whieh
1has been cornled but a few day3s 11n tile
solution. Put 0on to boi1l and cook
carefully until t'endler. Add a bay
leaif, a clove of gairlic, a smal1l1 011101
and( a fewv cloves, When the tongule
is cooked remove it from the stove aind
let it cool in its own liquor.
Fricassee of Fish.-Take a good
sized ba~ss, carefully remlove tihe skin,
aifter cleaning the fish1. Bone thle fish
andI chop it fine. Cover a111 the bones
anid roughl pieces withI cold walter--an
pint or less will be0 suflelient-after it
has1 cooked an1 hour. Beat thlree tab1le
spoonfuls of butter to a cream, add1( a
cupful of soft brendcrumbs to tile pint
of strained fishl stock, stir, add butter
which has been mixed with tile yolk
of anf egg, two tablespoonfuls of chlop
pod parsley and1( pepper an~d salt to
taste and a half tablespoonful of par
mesan chleese. Add two tablespoon.
futls of flour ; addo fish and form into
balls1. Browni in a hlot Pan1 with a lit
tle butter, add1( some1 fish stock, cover
and1( almmer for 20 minuites. Serve
coldl withl any desired sau1ce.
A sma111 amlounit of holled( rice added
to gems, muiflins or griddle cakes 11m
proves thlem. Plain boiled( rice dressed
as mashed10( potato wvill serve as a vege
table with steak, flice made into
enkes andi fried, or into croquettes anid
served with a sauce are wvell-liked
Shoukd Read Mrs. Monyhan's
Letter Published by
Mitchel lnd.-" Lydia E. Pinkham'
Vegetable Compound go~ed me so much
durl9 the time I
to the coming of my
little one that I amI
recommending it to
r othere x p e c t a n t
mothers. Be fore 4
taking it somedays
i I suffereA with neu.
ralgia so badly that
-1 1 thought I could
not live but after
taking three bottles
of L diaE. P in k.
S haTn Vegetable
Compound I was en.
tirely relieved of
neuralgia, I had
gained in strength
and was able to go
around and do all
my housework. My baby when seven
months old weighed 19 pounds and I feel
better than I have for a long time.
never had any medicine do me so
much good. "-Mrs. PEARL MoNyIIAN,
Good Ilealth during maternity Is a
most important factor to both mother
and child, and many letters have been
received by the Lydia E. Pinkham
Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass., telling of
health restored during this trying period
by the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege.
Are Your Livestock and
Poultry Free From Lice?
Don't uso a liqiid insect kldo In col
weathor. It 18 dangorous -U.40 i)It.
Poultry Louse Pa wdo
Etfectivo dry powderstimit t aro Isf
peonslve and CUSY to 11isIsly. 500 anti 26.
Read the Practical Home Veerinarian
If no dezier In yoir town. write
Dr. David Roberta' Vet. Co., 100 Grand Avenue, Waukesha, Wis.
Try Yager's Liniment,
for rheumatism, neuralgia,
sciatica, sprains, chest pains,
backache, cuts and bruises.
This liniment has wonder
ful curative powers, pene.
trates instantly, and gives
prompt relief from pain.
It is the most economical
liniment to buy, for the large
35 cent bottle contains more
than the usual 50 cent bottle
35c Per Bottle
CILBERT BROS. & Co.
II Water is the first consideration
of the home and farm. What kind
of a pump to use? Our catalogwiill help you
solve the problem. Our experience laatt your
service. Ask your dealer for our pumps.
KANAWHA PUMP WORKS
B* terthanPlls |G T
When You Need a Good TOnirow
THU QUIOK AND BURN CURIE FOR
Malaria, Chills, Fever and Grippe
CONTAINS NO QUININD
ALL DRUGGISTS or by Parcel Post., prepaid,
from Kloezewskt & Co. washington, D. 0.
Wanted-.Men or Women Salesmen.
No canvassing. Sales come easy with
our plan and your asslstance. seling
Operola Cabinet Tailking Machines from
Your home. Adv. furnished free. One
saiesmn. each county. WrIte quick. wml.
-on o. et. 2,Cninnat. O.
are dangerous. Relief is prompt from Piso's
Remedy for Cough. and Colda. Efrectlre andi
safib for young and old. No oplatee ini
A waiter may give service thoughtfully
He may be accurate, and neat and
But when one caters too blamed much
I feel disposed to tip him with a
RICE A VALUABLE FOOD.
Plain boiled rice well cooked is di
gested and begins to be assimlilated
in one hour whlIe mallY
of the other cereals need
three and four hours.
S a v o r y Rice.-This
di-sh mlay be varied inl
colmtess ways. First
have the rice well
cooked ; it should be well
VIsied and dropped into
rapidly boiling waIter whileh ha11s been
salted, and allowed to cook until every
grain stitilds out by itself, Is tender
a1nd yet not Mushy. Now take a cup
fill Of cooked rice, put a layer of it
in a well-l)uttere(d (1111, then cover
vith i a small layer of chopped clhicken,
giblets or any minticed meat, with a
blroth or white sauce well seasoned
1111d added vith each layer. Bake until
thioroughly hot and serve as a main
dish or as a substitute for meat. To
Ilatoes, with onionl aIid a little chopped
beef and rice, prepared in this way is
another good dish.
Swedish Rice.-Boll a cupful of rice
until tender in salted water. )rain
and dry in the oven. Stir Into it two
tablespoonfuls of sweet fat, the yolks
of two eggs well beaten, a tealspoon ful
of onion juice and salt and pepper to
taste. Stir over the fire in a dish set
in hot water, using a fork to stir with.
Turn into a round bowl to mold, then
Imold on a platter and heat lin tile
oven. Serve with drawn butter sauce.
Rice With Eggs.-Take a quarter of
a cupful of washed and drained rIce,
add11 a tablespoonful of sweet fat and
stir until a light yellow over the heat.
Add broth, potato or any other vege
table water, and cook covered until
the rice Is tender, then sea1sol well
and stir in two or three fresh eggs;
stir until cooked, then serve at once.
This dish tastes like scramlbled -eggs,
but a very few eggs need be used to
serve five. Milk many take the place
of the broth in cooking the rice. Skim
milk mny be used in many such dishes
Economics changes man's activities.
As you change a man's activities you
change his way of living, as. you
change his environment you change
his . state of mind. Precept and
injdnction do not perceptabjy affect
man; but food, water, air. clothing,
shelter, pictures. books, music, will
and do-affect him.
A FEW SOUPS AND SALADS.
-Soups are economlical and will be
found most sustalliing, the variety can
nlot he numlbered, for new
'omblhinat ions are being
dliscoveredl eachl (lay.
Giblet Soup.--Use the
feet, neck, pinions and1(
giblets of three fowls
with 011e pound1 of finely
cut blits of veal and a
half a 1pound( of ham11.
of wvater wvith a b~unchl of hlerbs) and1 a1
Othr cmbiatinsof meacit may be
used wth th glblts an a smaller
amout wil mae agood soup for a
family of four.
Purae of Vegetables.--Cut a turnip),
al car1rot and1( a potalto in th11n slieos;
add1( to them a few celery tops, a bay
leaf?, a cupful of tomlato and~ two quarts
of liqull ill whlichl Ief Ills been1
cooked. SlImmelr genitly for, one hlour;
press thlroulgh a 11ine sieve; ret urn the
mixture to tile heat, add1( a tablespoon.
fuil of fat rubbed~o~ wi th two tablespoon.
fuls of f1lour, stir until it reaches the
boillng point ; add a gratedl 0oni0n, a
teasp51oonfu1l of salt andl a salltspoonfuml
of pepper. Serve hlot withl croutons.
Thiis will serve six people at a small
cost if the veCgetablles have been grown
ait hlomie, mIore0 if thley must be pur
Waldorf Salad.--Cut the tops from
tile blossom end of nice red apples,
scoop oult tile centers with a sharp
edgedl teaspoon. Cut the apple in cubes
and( mlix with an equal quantity of cut
up celery, miux wvith highly seasoned
mayonnaise, squeeze a little lemon
.lle'e over the apples to keep them
from discolorJ~ng before adding the
dIressing. Flili the cups, set in nests
of watercress, and serve. French
dIressing may be preferred to mnayon
nlaise, depending upon the kind of a
meal with which It is served.
Storaux, a species of resInous gum
used in mledicinle, is now being pro
duced in this couintry from the sweet
gu~m tree of tile South.
Immense Wealth From iron Ores.
The foundation of thle wealth of the
Jliscayani provinces of Spain lies in
the large deposits of high-grade iron
or'es for whllih thle section a famous.
'ill'se dleposi ts hlave beeni immlenlsely
profitable, with tile result that Biulbao,
which is tile center of the industry, is
reputed to be the wealthiest city of it
size tla Eumop.