Newspaper Page Text
Veils Decorate Fal
sT IS the .whim of designers often
to use the veil on new millinery,
fox veiling or decoiating the hat, in
stead of the face. They add it as a
Coquettish allurement to millinery at
ready fascinating. Perhaps tihey have
pondered Shakespeare's "Why.vell the
rose's bloom?" or perhaps they have
determined that veils are more be
Coming as a background than as a
bcreen for the features of beauty. Any
Group of Vell
way, they have found new ways of
placing it on all sorts of fall and win
ter headwear and a few of them are
shown in the group of hats pictured
The face veil is not left out of the
season's reckoning by any means, but
It is another story. Women experi
ment with the new weaves, meshes
and colors and buy their face veils at
tb.e same time that they buy their
Street hats--if they wear veils at all.
Their choice is all a matter of becom
ingness. It is the business of the face
veil to enhance the becomingness of
the lint, to contribute to neatness of
appearance and to protect the com
plexion. This season's face veils are
",ostly fine-meshed affairs inconspicu.
Sand delicate, many of them with
*rs. A bordered face veil
' group of decorative
'1 of the picture.
soft, felt street
.- - with Its simple
trimmi.. ~ collar of ribbon
decorated (v. ,ch'e braId.
At the top of the~ group a pretty hat
of dark colored velvet, with brim fac
ing of lighter color, Ia brightened by
circles of lridlescent beads on the
crown. A heavy, square-meshed silk
veIl is drawn about the brim, falling
in a narrow curtain over the eyes and1
ti'ailing off at the back. There are
several lovely color combiunations for
this model. To the right, a . wide
brimmed dress hat is veiled, with Spa'n
igh lace that slipa through the trans
parent brim and falls from its edge.
A spirIted tricora, at theo left, with fac
ing of black hatter's plush, and coy
ea'ing of, blank tl silver brocade, Is
curiously draped wvith a black silk
veil having silver ribbon as a decora
tion for its edges. There is nmch
artistry in *"' n'ue-g of decorative
ter Coats for Tots
arrangement on the season's wonder
Now that the flurry and excitement
of "getting the children ready for
school" has subsided, the next number
on the program is the selection of little
daughter's winter coat.
This is really a momentous question
'in that it must be considered from
many viewpoints. Especially is this
so, since the element of style enters so
all hav t eaknto conside'raon
"4.';. .. i ; .
Itmksadit rnca to hte
the rttler Haty
serge fo bth. Of cofureni e can
affrl. w casaebetrta
Fgie g era acticn alit oa styl
chllhae tlo s taken irfnto consdiats
fr 7 o. Th"ticlYaioe
lmeys a ledig re eac to u thri
clablivyiailsoy pacdtcat and
the little one's coat is fo eery cay or
"dress up" occasions, or mst, perhaps
serve for both. Of course if one can
afford it, two coats are better than
For general practical wear, chin
chilla cloth is the preference for coats
for tiny tots. The strictly tailored
mode is a leading influence in this
class. Bolivia is also practical and
so dealers declare it is most in e
mand. Heavy wool sports fabrics,
ihany with either contrasting solid or
pid bapckare loodevelin fope ina thes
MSnaytuest freca fashioned tokos
lling gone'eato. To hese eaverid
eral squirr igr anlyed ackng ner
qetngth mode as ecntryodced Gra
withcgayofu coied arge' asorhte
coit.Is)tClemn olr rw
is essecal oeo, rging f ealto
fornitur furt cots, fashined workd
othe'son, ar the lihtare mthe
litl ohats sonqre For tebeaver
IMPROVED UNWORM OINERNATIONAL,
(By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. D..
Teacher of English Biblo in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
Copyrlght. 1922, Western Newspaper Union.
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 15
THE MINISTRY OF JOHN THE
LESSON TIKOT-- Ce 3:1-22.
GOLDEN T EXT-tepent ye, for the
kingdom of heaven is at hand.-Matt. 3:2.
1 01itENCE MA'T ItIA L--Matt. 11:!
19; Phil. 2:6-11.
PRIMARY TOPIC-What John Snki
JUNIOt TOPIC-John Preaching and
INTEltMI)IATE AND S-ENIOR T PT
-A Fearless Reformer.
YOUNG PIEOPI,10 AND ADULT TOPIC
-Itepentunce: What I Is and What It
I. The Degeneracy of the Times
(vv. 1, 2).
The Jews had sunk to a very low
level of civil, moral and religious life.
Luke carefully enumerates the clvil
and religious rulers in order to show
the proiligacy of the times, and there
fore the need of a messenger to call
the people back to Gdd and virtue.
IIerod, the son of the Great, was a
murderer. Annas and Calaphas were
corrupt ecclesiastical rulers.
II. The Nature of John's Ministry
In the wilderness he underwent a
discipline which fitted him for his
task. Out of the wilderness he fashed
forth preaching the baptism of re
pentence for the remission of sins (v.
8). This ministry is declared to be a
fulfilment of Isatah's prophecy. The
message was described as one calling
upon the nation to prepare for the
coming of the Messiah. This prepara
tion was presented under the figure of
a monarch of the East about to make
a Journey. A servant was sent before
to prepare the highway. Valleys
needed to he filled, mountains and
hills needed to be lowered, crooked
places needed to be made straight and
rough places needed to be made
smooth. 'Today before the nations will
receive Christ the valleys need to
be filled with righteous deeds, the ex
ceeding high mountains of sin and
iniquity need to 1e brought low, the
crooked dealings of the business world
must be straightened out, and the
rough ways of nations and individuals
must be smoothed out: Men must re
pent of their sins before they can
1i1. The Contenl of John's Message
1. Denunciation of Sin (vv. 7,'8).
le called them "a generation of vi
pers." This shows that he charged
them with deceitfulness and wicked
ness. Knowing the subtle hypocrisy
of these Jews, he demanded evidence
of their sincerity-the genuineness of
their repentance was to be demon
strated by 'their- works.
2. Anouncement of Judgment (v.
9). le declared that the axe was laid
at the root of the .tree and~ that the
tree not bringing forth fruit was to be
hewn down and east into the fire.
John made it very platin that for theIr
sins they should he called into jud1(g
ment. Paul's pr-eachting of a judg
mnent to come mnade F~elix tremble
(Acts 24 :25).
3. Instrucelions to the Inquirers
(vv. 10-14). (1) VTe people (vv. 10,
11). Etach man was to turn from his
hesetting sin and1( show~t love and kiiud
ness to his fellow men. Clothing and
food wvere to be0 given t hose wvho had
need. They were to turn from a lifts
(of selfishness and greedl and1 do unto
others as they would be done by. (2)
gatherers whlo wet-e guilty of greed
and opp~ressioni w~ere not aisked to give
upi their- o(cupato, but to extact only
hat wleh was appointed by law. (3)
Thme soldiers (v. 14). These were likly~
the p)olicteen of thatt (lay-at leati~
men on military duty. He told them
to extort money from no mtan, to ac
cuse none falsely, and to be content
with their wages. To all these classes
lie made~l it clear that they shmould
henceforth perform thbeir dluty from
al motivye of love instead of' selfish
ness and greedl.
'4. Testimnony to Jlesus (vv. 15-16).
Th'ie ple~P( werei~ muusing in their
hearts as to- whether- .Johni was indeed
this he wvith hin' humtiilty declared
lhat lils misslin was so5 lowlVy ini com
iatrison wl ith( Chist 's thati he would
be unwvorthiy to per'iformit the menhdiu act
of a slave in looninig the httelhet of
h.ls -shoes. Jlohn hat ized with witer,
but Chist, he' declatred,- woul haptize
with the Holy Ghmost and wIthI flre,
IV. John's imprisonment (vv. 19,
Recause of his rep~roof' of I lerod for
his wiejed lewdness and( othier sins
John went to the dungeon. Thie hiretach
er of righteousness must beom~te a
martyr. God's faithful prophlets are
usually despised by the world, even
cast Into prison, burned, or b~ehieadoed
Idleness Is the gate of all hiarmts
An Idle man is like a house that hath
no wells; the devils may enter on ev
Think of the ills from which you
are exempt, and, it will aid you to bear
patiently those wh!ch now you may
To Learn to Pray.
He that will learn to prauy, let him
go enton ea-T-taes.a
et Contents I5FIukmDmacm
ALGOHOL-3 PAR OQn.
TherebyP rno n*DI ot
Cheerfulness andRest ictlal
iineral. OT NARGOT
A helpfu Remedy for
GonstipaUol and Diarrhoea
and Feverishness and
- , LosS OF SLEEP
rac-Simite Sd nature of
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
10 Cents I
BELIEVE IN OLD PROPHEC)
Koreans Flock to Secure Holdings ir
What They Are Satisfied Is to
Be Great City.
Kelyong, the lonely m1oun1ain 01
Koret, experienced a real-estate 1)0011
that madl1le ithe -oil-town pro ii)ter pah
into insignifice (Ii. On a tiny piece il
hand on the mountain side were en
camped 2,562 persons, forming 1;
househilds, while hlundreds motri'e weri
gathered at tihe base. hblding lilgi
prices for the privilege of buying I
bit of land amiong the favored.
The Korean prophet, ('hyong Kam
whose writings have been preserved 11
the ancestrna Ilausolemi of the on
time imperial family of Korea, 1on
ago prophesied that Mount Kelyous
would be chosen as the religious cve
ter of the sect which le founded an
of the peninsula. His prophecy ha
recently been given great publicity, I
Is reported, and thousands of Korean
are flocking to the m ntain, firm It
their belief that it is be one of th<
greatest eities of the world and tha
they are "getting in on the grount
Together for Once.
"F5or goodness sak e," s'olded thie
irate wife safter having asked her hus
band for the fifth Sunday to accomn
pony her to church, "t lie neighbors
will soon be talking ablout us as thsey
did about poor Mr. and Mr's JTones
Thle only time they went (out togethei
was wh'len the gas stove exploded."
Beauty in Suffering.
Suffering becomies beaut Iful whei
anyone hears great enlamuities wit I
checerfuliness, not thlrough iniseiisibilit y
but thirough greatness of mind~.-Ariz,
A' FOO LI'A m
Child re n
That Baby should have a bed
is more reasonable for an infant to 1
a man's medicine in an attempt to i
that same infant. Either practice I
be tolerated by specialists in childr
Your Physician will tell you
prepared with even greater care thi
A Baby's stomach when in goo
by improper food. Could you for a
to your ailing child anything but
for Infants and Children ? Don't be
Make a mental note of this:
you should remember that to functi
your Baby must receive special car
the desired results may be had fron
prepared for grown-ups.
MOTHERS SHOULD READ THE OOKLET THAT IS ARC
THE CENTAUN COMPAI
liGHTENS, REFRESHES, ADDS NE
UTNAM FADELESS DYES
SILLY IDEA OF "BLUE BLOOD"
Austrian Aristocratic Requisites About
on a Par With the Action of
Dean IIevkel of Lafa3yette (olige
said a it dinner in Easton:
"The Aust rian aristocracy inust he
taking Austrhi's new democratic gov
(rnment very hard, for Austrian so
ciety was the niost rigidly exclusive
iI the worbl. You had to have four
quarterings to your ('oat of irns-that
is, all the way back to your grand
father and grunduother on both fa
ther's and mothenr's side, all your peopile
had to he noble. A drop of 'onnnon
blood, 1111(1 you were not received at
court or in society.
"This absurd treat ment of good Aus
trins who didn't happen to lie noble
.I deserved to vanish us it hills vanished,
ti for It was stupid, absurd, cruel. In
t fact, it was all of a piece with the
3 action of the boy who was foundi tonl
ag a frog and yelling snvngely at it :
" Il 'arn ye to be a frog !"--Ih
dianupolls News. -
This Way Out.
"I want my13 money03 back.'
"What's wrong ?"
"Th'ie l ithographsI1 in front of youir
movie house made~it me1 thinlk I was
goling ito See a shocker onl (he screen.
I fell asleep."
"Id your nuap refresh you11?"
"I suppose08 s0.",
"You are welcomte. Kindly ntepI
asidek and1( let th 11ady113 get up to the
ticeket wind(ow." - lirminigiinun Age
i ark-if it 1s ,Johnn Iy's-iahout a ('er
tain lite!rary cliqlue ini Ne'w Y!sork. Tie
stays their s'onig 'ught to be'. "'Mcirrily
w~e roll a log"-lBoston Tiraniseipt.
to keep s4
THlE only way to keep th<
perfect teeth is to cat i
them not only with proper
work to do. Grapc-Nuts not<
cation, but also supplies the
quired for building firm tooth
This wholesome, healthfu
.whole wheat flour and matte<
of these splendid grains, inc
mnents so often lacking in
A delicious, appetizing di
or good milk, provides .com
bone and nerves, in readily<
Sold by Grocers Everywi
"There's a Reas
Made by Pnast.m Cere
B of Baby.
f its own all are agreed. Yet it
leep with grown-ups than to use
egulate the delicate organism of
s to be shunned. Neither would
that Baby's medicine must be
In Baby's food.
I health is too often disarranged
moment, then, think of giving
a medicine especially prepared
-It is important, Mothers, that
on well, the digestive organs of
. No Baby is so abnormal that
i the use of medicines primarily
)UND EVERY BOTTLE OF FLETCHER'S CASTORIA
4Y. NEW YORK CITY.
V DELIGHT TO OLD DRAPERIES
-dyes or tints as you wish
Onte enn bo jutst its lone'some all
tthe boctto)n ofl the laddert~l oft fantle aM
at the top.
Dr. Peery's "Dead Shot" In the only 949.
ml'uge which operat es thoroughly after oe
dlose. and remioves woirmsn and 'rapewor a Se
well as the mucus In which they lodge ansR
breed. without the need of castor oil. One
cost, one duse, one effect. 372 Pearl IA.,
New York Cty.-Advertsne tent.
Jnlksoll-S0 there's no truth in the
report thatl yo'u've beetn dodlging your'
iNewriclh -It's un Infuanious libel. I've
tried to it I every poissilole wany, ha
have never suet'eeltdtl.
''Gnho Gunnshun nuist e lit' ing hif
ninld," sold Mirs. .lihnl1soil. "111s wife
tohd lit. yenstrt'i'ily thaltt lie actually
'nl't rP'iieinilher w'hnI y('elr lie was mnap.
"'I'iat's nutIh'n," rtliied ('ap .Joh .
son of Itinuiitis Ridge. "ihe binue
fool says hinaself that hall' f f the time
lie forgets when he swnppe'd for hie
best dog."-Kansas City Star.
Possibly Taking No Chances.
Two I ired 11uen-t he soit of :neni who
are always tifred-were talking about
the forithe(oning elect ion in their tow6
uand dis'cussinig (lhe ryuIvalfnndidates.
"Now, that Mr. P'usher is a goog
sor't !"' sl one'.
"I'mi not so surei of' that," repliel
the ot her. ''Hut what m llakes you1 thinkt
"Why,' did you notI('e how heartily
hei shookiI haunds with mie?"
"Yes, I dil,"' replied hIs friend.
"' 1' ie wnsn't ('ontenit with one~ hanfl
lie grabbded bothi. l;Ie's a good felIow
Theii othe l' ookedi ni hImt thioughtfld,
ly for ma mhomlent. Thenl hie satid- "Yu
nnd lie's very proud of hisa goW
priceless blessing of sound,~
ie kind of food that suppliea
nourishment but gives them
anly induces thorough masti
ime and other elements re
I cereal food is made from
i barley. AUl the nutriment
luding the vital mineral ele
so-called "refined" foods, is
sh, Grape-Nuts, with cream
plete nourishment for body,
1l Co., Inc., Bate Cee, Miol.