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L: 11 Cc.it tlic Ntrtcit.
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S. ,iM o:t.- pir.' of th'.n i r' . in. . : i . . : in it otn- 'ij'fill and a t!.:r I . f crar.ula:.-! i-imar. then .-! n-i V .".!. !'h !!:' coffee, ail oi;-' i.'.i.-i mil of var.iil.i. and . : r ir.'.i ') t: Kit .? fifiv t::r.! (!' a ma-'iv mm sist. ticy. S. r.c In . h v i'li a sjm oiiful vl w 1 ( : . aai . i ai li. Fnncywork Apron. 0"- Mr 'mi .lain'y aprotis to ('on of an a!'' t !!'!. w In r. n. . ..M.'ivot k is tl:.' or'i-T ar' a i!;. 1 1 - li .1 riitii.-ii.' of ev ery f. luir.ino wardrobe. Nui!:.nok, lawn and batiste are the favored ma terials. tl'.eiL-li a wa;h tallita or India t-ilk is sotii. t inn s nsi .1. The apron t-hown is of newest .lesimi and devel ops ebai tiiini'ly. The ci titer is length ened by a straight gathered Ib'Uine. aiiov.' whiih aie Inn si. aped pockets for holding, the articles nl in e.l. work Two b'lai'.'hl piiinls appear al the i-i.les. l- i ailn r si itcliiiig .i'oi.les an nttraelive finish lor t h edges and pockets, w hile a bit of embroidery ren ders the hitter ornamental as well as useful. Iltoa.i ties in a big bow give a cniiii'ttlbti air which is vastly becom ing. Straw H? Still Worn. Despite the fascination of the charm ing new models in felt, straw hats will be quite as much in evidence during fall days. Not a few woun n are bring ing out iln ir spring polo turbans. Kx tremes in this s' however, m e quite out of date. New models are built on wire frames and extend out at the Fides and a liltl" over the face. One simple, practical hat of black and white straw is surrounded by a band of velvet wl'h short, outstanding loops two Inches apart. Two graceful white wings on either side of th" front clins to the brim and raise high us tin y get toward the bark. Variety In Hat Trimmings. Ostrich feathers, heretofore use principally on bug., hats, appear on the smallest of ehapeaux, and for those who require something more I serviceable than the ostrich there are the quills and wings In many shapes and sizes. Flowers, too, in dull tones nre much Used as bandeau trimmings, and quite often a wreath of delicately tinted roses Is laid around the crown of a broad brimmed nut nnd the ban deau finished with ostrich feathers. Colored Fancy Velvets. In colored fancy velvets, whose name Is legion, embroidery of the same color as the gown Is used, with a touch of contrast In the waistcoat of brocade or embroidered satin; and it must bo con fessed that, for Instance, with a gray gown a touch of yellow in the waist and a fall of old lace seem to soften the lines of the velvet and to make it far more becoming. Dluo and gray, pink and gray and yellow and gray the latter always the smartest are seen, while green, red nnd yellow are all used with black. To Be Worn This Winter. In textures moire corduroy Is a novel material, which presents a pleasing sllkiness to tho eye, and In soft shades of brown It is beautifully effective with sablo nnd mink furs. These skins, by the way, with a re vival of chinchilla, In combination with splendid laces for evening uso, are again to be the wdnrer favorites, and since muffs are enormously big, end a number of the boas prodigiously t' tMfiraVv fol'ows t!iaf furs will t I'.itu !;;'ila sU'tts nr.' os;'.'oial !; -rat n tin.l only thoM wliicti show ' . i i t y iv. a f I it"-n aro Hiiprovotl. 'i !"'i of tli. sn'.alior ira.lotip s. 's t.. t.' N a'.::iltl n toti.li licy to otto i ' iy i.iiiiiiu r IriT.ii-limi laco fal!?. v.lii oli Ml. !., s. r.i-i !u rtc wl'ti tlio . n is i f tlio tuvl-i loco tnatoj witli a l.i.-y traco of 1 11. lion. feTboudoir ConSidence5 An. one the favori'o fall trlintiilnKS tli. re can l e tioud the tollowinn: Kims of co'.ond ribbon for trim tr;:; hin'ti'f at d joke. ( Ir u.ise! :i s and yokes of lace trine if I wi;b narrow pijiiiiKs of colored . Iv. t. in the follies of fashion there are sliinibb rettes of while lace run with colon d ribbons. A 1 an.!:;otiie little irayly colored cY-h v( st which i.-i set in the front : Kion eoa's, blaya r Jackets and bod ii cs of all kirds. liatidonio I'lpincs of piil; tn I'l.iiin. d that tiny border the I'fRtllar t niinli us and are used for edinus 'n cuffs, revt rs, ruilb s and appliiines. No jrown but hrs a deal of this pipins and no Kown but looks tho better for it. Ribbons of AM Descriptions. The Persian ribbons. 1i.mIi wide and narrow, are particularly beautiful, a novelty Indus sash ribbons that in col orlnc and pattern lire strikingly like tin old faShioni'd 1'alsloy shawls. For biltim; there Is a ribbon in widths from one to three or four inches, the ai ku'idiind of which is of toi.i thread with a handsome l'ersian ileslmi done in rich colors, and for trimmings there are the daintiist narrow I'eihian rib bons in all varieties of color. Taffetas and liberty satin ribbons which are always in demand nre to be had in all of the standard widths and shades beside meetlni the demand for novelty in the way of the latest fash Ions in color. New Short Coats. The new short coats have arrived. Tin y are queer and will not be becom ing to the majority. Truly, they look like impertinent street sparrows. They do not nttempt to tit the figure under the arms, nnd the waistline Is about four inches above the waist. From this point lin y curve out at the back, and the slash up the center mnkes the two sides stand out and almost cross nt the hem exactly like a sparrow's tail. Whether or not this original shape will be worn Is in the hands of the women. One thing Is true the short coat is the thing of the moment for af ternoon frocks. Reign of Ribbon Ocws. flay f.nny pain's the wearers a host of butterflies, and the most surprising is the vogue for I" s. mostly of Wat tenu origin, which have lighted like myriads of butterflies on this season's toilets. They deck the slippers or ties, ti e gown, the oat. the hat nnd even the hair. They are perky or square. AUTUMN floth of these gowns are of light weight cloth. The first one is of beige cloth. The corsage Is draped cross wise, the fronts forming a bolero bor dered with embroidery and little ruf fles of the material. Tho yoke, or plastron, is of lace or embroidery ornamented with bands nnd nifties of the material, the former embroidered with dots. Tho wide corslet Is of golden-brown silk or satin. The full sleeves nre finished at the elbows with lace ruffles headed by bands nnd knots of the golden brown. The skirt Is plaited all round except just in front. The second gown is of gray eollenne. The blouse has a shoulder collar composed of bands of embroid V , ft preform!, and are made of tho most old tlme rllilioiis with plcot, tray i o.l or pinked rdFos and with am-facra I 'luo, rhansoalile. flowered, flKurt.l ami Btilpoil or plain. A Kpool of thu j tiniost who In ntiusally found In nil I lady work liasla t for the delicate sub- naiitiatl.m of the edncs of bows, ru i'lit'8 und other furlilshlnga. Tip-Tilted Hats. Tho sldo tiitlns of hats, ns well ns the toboggan slide directions, nro no lotinor tho same marvelous sights, for the eye is getting (pilto used to them. Twice as many hatpins aro needed, and such superbly Jeweled ones as are used make lesser ones look extreme ly out of date. The tendency or plumes Is to end upon the hair In the back, and Is quite definitely accepted. They should not be worn, however, by what are now termed short women, those who fall below five feet nine or ten, but naturally there will not bo any such discrimination. All the femi nine world is after fashion regardless of all ilse. Cloth Waist for Fall. mouse of cloth made with groups of tucks and trimmed with a wide Mlk braid of the snme color, forming straps on each side of the front. The narrow vest is of guipure, form- ing two little rovers nt the top. It Is ornamented with buttons and bordered wtih a narrow braid. The sleeves, shirred along the In side scams, are full and draped at the top, fitted below, where they are trimmed with the braid and finished with cuffs of guipure, bordered witb the narrower braid. New Runabout Is Smart. . One of the must attractive and prac tical ideas In the new fall fashions is the runabout suit, which will lose none of its prestige because of the import ance of tho more elaborate costumes. Women simply can not and will not get along without a comfortable run about. It. is ready for every ordinary occa sion, and is so smart that it may serve for all but the most elaborately dressy social functions. Suits of this charac ter are among the first needs of the autumn. Phantom checks and plaids nre among the new ideas here and will be a change from the solid colors in cloth and hei.rietta. GOWNS. ery or lace, and little ruffles of tn material. Over this extending around the neck and down tho front Is a band of tho material forming a sort of stole ornamented with embroidered buttons a.l false buttonholes. Kimllar bands with Utile ruffles of the material fin Ish the sleeves at tho elbows. Tbe chemisette Is of lace, or embroidery ornamented with little knots of silk matching the gown. Tho glrdlo Is of soft leather, nlso matching the gown. Tho skirt Is gathered at tho top and finished nt the bottom with a jratbered flounce, whlih extends around tbo back und sides, leaving tho front plain. Tbli louncn Is headed by A bund and frill of tbo material m TLTTTrfr-3 JTi RELIGIOUS NEWS AND THOUGHTS DESIGNED FOR Prayer. Lord, nm.k to no. Hint t mnv speak. In llvii k i . lie. s nf Thy tmio: As tl.oti has Miiit;ht. n I. t mo seek Thy eiiuiK il.ii.h.ti, Lint ami tune. O. lead me. t.ntd. that ! mnv bud I lie niiii.lniiiK ninl the wavei hiK feet; O. f. i d nir, l.i. id. that t mnv feed lay liungei ing i.iica with iiiunna sweet. O. nil mo with Thv fullnrs!.. Lord, I ntil my v. rv h. nrt iYnlw In kitniliiiK II-. .light nnd sliiwln" word lh hut. to till. Thy praise to ahnw. Frances 11. llaveignl. The Worth While Way. I have fi.UBht the Rood flsht. I hnve ,. 'V..',' com e, I have kept tho fulth. II. Tim. Iv., 7. It Is a splendid thing, nt tbe end of life, to he ns certain of having done tho right thing all along ns you were confident of Intention to do it at the beginning. Seldom Is life's review as Mtisfactorj ns its prospect was in spiring." Long before Its end we begin to see ways In which we might hnve tlono better, and to us all there must often come the grave question: What are the things most worth striving for In life? It Is a heedless life that never asks: Am I seeking tho prizes really worth the gaining? Kvery purposeful life gains some rrlze; the puzzling question Is as to which are the most desirable the per manently valuable. Popular opinion points to riches and honors; but exper ience warns of the price to be paid for them. It would be folly to pretend that they go always to the most worthy. You do not have to look far at any timo to find the microscopic man with the magnificent fortune. Often the richest man is the poorest kind of a man. At any rate it is certain that you cannot pursue thnt prize with sin gleness of purpose without the sacri fice of almost every other desirable thing. Then, cries conscience, choose char acter; make that your end. But a man stops to count the cost. While it is not true that one cannot bo rich both In character nnd in cash, tho Instances are sufficiently few to make them look more like exceptions than rules. Piety Is not established by poverty, neither does it insure against It. They who seek character regard adversity and prosperity. Ignominy and honors but as incidents on the way, the goal alone Is to them essential. One world of thought brands as a failure the life that leaves no legacy or things, while yet another is equally sure that suc cess Is to be measured by treasures of the soul alone. Who will show us the right way? A concrete answer comes from one of the world's wisest and best. Paul, mighty lr manhood, died poor nnd in prison; but he riled endorsing the course that had such an end. In review he saw that the way had been right. He might have taken many other ways. So potent a personality would have found prosperity in any of them. But he deliberately chose the way of service for spiritual things; he accept ed the hardships, loss, privations, pris ons and death and rejected the possi bilities of easy wealth and fame. At the end, having tasted all the bitter ness of the way, he commends It to his young friend Timothy. The path of service for humanity, the fight against sin nnd wrong, the stewardship of faith and truth and right, these, says he, are the worth while things In life. But was Paul right? Is any life pat terned after his Master's, any life that counts the. inner Joys, the glories of service, the rewards of character as supreme, and so misses the treasures for which the many strive, a success? Iet history answer. Is it fame we seek; there were a thousand famous, mighty, successful men in imperial Home when Paul, from his prison, wrote these words. Well might they have despised the poor prisoner had they even heard of him. Yet who to day remembers the name of one of these great ones? And who Is there has not heard of and honored that poor, condemned prisoner? Even much more Is nl! this true concerning tho lowly man of Nazareth. Ijct our own hearts answer. Is It riches we seek; what Is all prosperity without peace of heart? Can money ever buy comfort, content or sympa thy? Money is to be measured by its earning power, tho Interest accruing in happiness nnd usefulness. Tho worth of the things you hold In your hand depends on tho riches of your heart, Think you not this world would be tho better place and life tho wealth ier for us all If nil were seeking the things unseen, truth and light and holiness, love and service, seeking to soo their God and to serve their fel lows? That would not mean a race of mystics; It would mean more manhood, less mammon; more wealth and fewer fortunes. Deep In all our hearts we know this Is the best way; its toilsome path alone gives peace; Its Intangible prizes alone are permanent; Its su preme reward Is character, the soul, the one asset we can carry from this world and the one legacy which it is safe to leave to others. Chicago Trib une. Chambers of Vision. What we observe in the swarm and medley of things around us depends on (be set of our minds, the frame and habit of our thoughts, and tbo sphere nf our Interests. In a Journey through the samn landscape, without intention nnd almost without consciousness, a lioianlHt notes the flora, a geologist the strata, a general tbe stratetic features, md a farmer Ui" qualities and prod lets of the soil. So a man whose heart h OHinoKtly set on Hod is instinctively m tho lookout for His tokens and sees hem evervwhero. Perhaps an Illustra HI USE IN EVERY WELL-REGULATED HOME Hon taken from one of those devices In which science and art conspire to discover the secrets of tho sky may illuminate and vivify our meaning. The mult Undo nnd glory of the stars are not to bo seen by the natural eye, even when It Is equipped by the most pow erful Instruments of vision. But upon a carefully prepared photographic plate, long exrosed to the heavens and during its exposure carefully shielded from every earthly light the recesses of space, with their wealth of worlds, vividly imprint themselves. In like manner to tho pure and prepared heart as the result of prolonged fellowship In retired places, blind to the world's glnre. deaf to tho world's babble, God manifests Himself with overwhelming evidence. From these chambers of vis Ion God is seen everywhere the Source of all power, the Giver of all law, the Guide of all progress. In the fact of Jesus Christ His glory Is pa tiently visible; in the Holy Scripture His Inspiration Is sensibly felt, and prayer becomes a manifest transaction with Him of unspeakable frtiitfulness. And when the servants of God live in such Divine Intimacies, all the wires of our organization will thrill with a cur rent that emits light in every dark place, and all Its machinery will throb .with power that accomplishes every good work, and the trembling dawn which Is gladdening our eyes will broaden and brighten Into the stead fast glory of a spacious summer day. The Incomplete Life. Where Is tho man who Is satisfied with himself? Possibly those over weighted with self-conceit, who "spin themselves Into their own views like a cocoon." may Imagine they have reached perfection; but persons who do any thinking on life as it renlly Is. and the right relation of things, are by no means satisfied with themselves. In fact, discontent with what we are and an eager aspiration toward a bet ter and fuller life is tho only rational mode of living. Phillips Brooks puts the thought in concise and glowing phrase, "Tho ideal life is In our blood, and never will be still. We feel tho thing we ought to be beating beneath the things we are." This is, doubtless, tho Interior motive that Inspires the growing Christian; the higher his at tainments, tho more Intensely con scious he becomes of the incomplete ness of bis spiritual life. At tho same time, he holds his gaze steady and persistent upon the perfect man, Christ Jesus, in whom are unfolded and interpreted to his mind the pos sibilities thnt lie in human nature of arriving ultimately at the fulness of complete manhood. And to spur us on to higher endeavor, and to make us know that the way to be what God wants us to be is through trial and struggle, may explain somewhat the reason why a loving Providence with holds tho completions of life in our passage through time. Whatever the reason, it is the truth, and there is nothing before us but endurance and working and fighting; "an earnest use of what we have now, and, all the time, an earnest discontent until ws come to what we ought to be." Sir) Brings Its Own Judgment. Tho judgment on sin Is, that it is permitted to have its way. There could be nothing more appalling. This is that eternal law which, In its long slow working, grinds to powder. A nation pushing aside its best instincts, lusting after wealth, aggression and dominion, is permitted to have its way, and it ends like Nineveh and Tyre. A man, putting away the prin ciples of truth and honor nnd the love of simplicity, yielding himself to false practices and self-indulgence, is per mitted to have his way, and ho ends like Dives. There is a word near the end of tho Book, calmly stated, seldom quoted, which crashes like a tempest, "He that Is unjust, let him be unjust still; and he that Is filthy, let him be filthy still." "Let him." It is the aw ful permission of that deliberate choice of evil tho end of which ars J the ways of death. te ot Satisfied. Go to yonder man of the world, and ask If the world has satisfied him, and he will tell you "No." Ask the lover of pleasure if tho streams of carnal delight have quenched his thirst, and ho will answer "No." Go to that young man who wanted to enjoy the world, and ask him if the enjoyment has been solid and satisfactory, and ho will tell you "No." In forbidden pleasures he has failed to find a last ing Joy. The worldling spends his all in the pursuit of carnal delight, ni can show you nothing in return. It is not so with the child of God. He finds heavenly joys and is abundantly satis fied. Recognizing God's Law. The true God is the source not only of Life, but of Love. And Love begets love. The Introduction of this Divine principle Into man's fallen nature re stores him to communion with God. On our acceptance of this fact, a new en ergy to will and to do what God pur poses concerning us Is infused Into our being. The Holy Ghost insists on our recognizing His Presence and His Power, as God has shown Him to us. Let Your Light 8o Shine. Christianity wants nothing so much In the world as sunny people; and the old are bungler for love than for bread; and the oil of Joy is very heap; and If you can help the poor o with a garment of praise, it will le better for them than blankets. HEALTHY CHILDREN. Without good health, life Is noi worm living. Sickly, peevish chil dren are a source of endless trouhla and anxiety to their parent, yet thi children's condition is frequently duo to their parents' ignorance or thought lessncss, or both. , To make children healthy and to keep thpin In that condition It Is nec essary to feed them proper food and to see that they get plenty of exer cise and fresh air. Meat Is very bad for children. It should he avoided and food rich in phosphates, such ns Pillsbury's Vitos, should bo given In Its place. This food is truly the "meat of the wheal." It is made by the world greatest millers and It Is free from artificial coloring or adulteration. It U not especially a child's food. Your whole family will enjoy ibis common seiiso cereal. It makes a wholesome, cubslantljl breakfast or an appetiz ing dessert and can be prepared lu tine hundred different ways. Every good grocer will supply you with Pillsbury's Vlios. I.arge pack age enough lo make twelve poui.ds of strength-build'.ns fool J5c. Aslc your grocer about ii to-day. A man will make a penect Idiot of himself over a pretty woman as long as she doesn't ask him for money. Omaha. Nebr, Oct. 2G It Is re ported from Casper. Wyo., that saies of town lots for the new town of Sho shone, located at the edpe of tbe Wind River Reservation on the r.ew l:ne of The Chicago & North-Western Railway across the state from Cas per, have been unprecedented. Bidding for town lots ruas fcigh and a large number have teen disposed ol within a short time. Buyers evident ly figure on the growth of tie city tere when the Indian Reservation U thrown open to settlement next Jutia. What has become of tho good wo mnn who always took prizes for mak ing salt rlsin' bread? Ask Your Dealer for Allen's Foot-Eat A powder. It rests the feet. Cures Swollen, Kore. Il.it, Callous. Aching, Sweating Feet and furrowing Nails. At all Druirtrists and Slino stores. 25 cents. Accept no ftiihstitute. Sample mailed FKEK. Address, Alluu b. Oluisled, U.Koy, N. Y. "O. K." Comes From Choctaw. There has been much discussion as. to the origin of the term "O. K." It seems that in tho Choctaw language there Is a word, "okeh," which means "It is correct," or "I agree to ap prove." It Is often used iiluuo to give assent or approval to u suggestion or proposal. "Okeh" was In common use among whites who had dealings with the Choctaws more than thirty years before the Van Buren campaign. It was a convenient expression where partieg understood each other's lan guage imperfectly and was used to. mean "understand you and and ap prove what you say." or "I understand your statement and-vouch for its cor rectness." BEARS ARE COMMON. "Bears are so common out In our country, said Maj. Frank Foote, of Kvunston, Wyo., at the Riggs House, I "that even the hunters pay but littlo 'attention to them, and tney roam the I mountain sides unmolested. One rea son of their immunity is that the State pays no bounty on their skins, and there is no inducement to kill them. In nie past year I suppose I've etr countered fifty big silver tips in un frequented localities, not one of which seemed at all embarrassed by tho meeting, but trotted off with dignified dcdiberatlon." Washington Post. Queer Ceremony. Residents of Vallo Magglo, Ixim hardy, go through an odd ceremony in September every year. The region Is infested with vipers. The celebrants form u procession, every man, woman and child carrying n huge figure of a snake stuffed with cotton. As they pass along they weep and lament, be lieving that by this explanation they make themselves proof against snako bite during the grape harvest. THE WORD HAD BREATH. And so the Word hud breath, and wrought With human hands tho creed of creeds In loveliness of perfect deeds, More strong than all poetic thought. Tennyson. FUNNY People Will Drink Coffee When It "Does Such Things." "I began to use Postum because the old kind of coffee had so poisoned my whole system that I was on the point of breaking down, and the doctor warned me that I must quit It. My chief ailment was nervousness and heart trouble. Any unexpected noise would cause me tbe most painful palpitation, make me faint and weak. "I bad heard of Postum and began to drink it when I left off the old cof fee. It began to help me Just as soon as tbe old effects of the other kind of coffee passed away. It did not stim ulate me for a while, and then leave me weak and nervous as coffee used to do. Instead of that it built up my strength and supplied a constant vigor to my system which I can always re ly on. It enables me to do the big gest kind of a day's work without getting tired. All the heart trouble, etc., has passed away. "I give it freely to all my children, from the youngest to the oldest, and It keeps them all healthy and hearty." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. There's a reason. Read the little book, "Tbe Road to Wellvllle," in pkgs. A