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Nws From Over The County
000000000001 0 HOISiNGTON 0 0 0 From The Dispatch 0 OOOOO 0000 0 0 iifcrn To Mr. and Mrs. A. Kinds yater on last Friday morning, a boy. Miss Ethel Brundige, of Hutchin son,' arrived Tuesday night or a vis It with her sisters, Mrs. Will Sloni ger and Mrs. I. J. Judd. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Coursin are hap py over the arrival of a baby girl at their home last Thursday, July 31. ! Mre. M. V; Holland returned to St. Louis Sunday afterr a two weeks vis it with her husband, Dispatcher Hoi land Mrs. E. L. Bortbwlok and daughter Was Ollie left Tuesday for a three weeks visit with relatives at Lexing ton, Mo. Dr. E. E. Morrison and wife were over from the Bend Sunday to visit his brother, T. C. and family and at tend the Chautauqua. Mrs. Gub Dotter, of Oklahoma, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Will Wilkinson", went to ClafliQ' the latter part of the week to visit her par ents. F. H. Burkhart and family are in Wisconsin enjoying the beautiful lake and visiting relatives. They left last Thursday and will be gone several weeks. Mrs. Charles Miller has gone to Shreveport, La., where she joins her husband, - who has been there for some time past. They will make their home there, . Misses Eva and Grace Logan left 1 Saturday night for Colorado, where they will spend two weeks in that mountainous country and at this time of the year it Is delightful. E. e. Ballard, of Guthrie, Okla,, visited an old boyhood friend yes terday in the personof S. O. Camp bell. Mr. Ballard and Mr. Camp- , were boyhood chums at Carlton, Ills., and nave not seen each other for about 25 years. They had a veryin tere9tfng visit telling of the happen ings of long ago. Frank Fritcher, Si., was badly in jured Saturday afternoon when the. team he was driving ran away. Mr. 'Fritcher and son, Frank were ready to drive to their farm when the team became unmanageable and upset the wagon box on them. The senior mem ber sustained a broken arm a cut on he head but despite his age he is kU J m " W1U getting along nicely and will soon be.,arg a 8cale ltt tamsr veare and out again. ARE YOU A COLD SUFFERER? Take Dr. King's New Discovery. The best Cough, Cold, Throat and Lung medicine made. Money refund 's!1 it fails to cure you. Do not he itate take it at our risk. First dose helps. J. R. Wells, Floydada, Texas writes:. "Dr. King's New Discovery cured my terrible cough and cold. I gained . 15 pounds." Buy it at Holmes' Drug Store. Before Planning Your SUMMER VACATION LET US SEND YOU OUR BEAUTIFUL COLORADO BOOK "fHIS BOOK-a work art-is profusely illustrated and describes briefly and accurately all the many interesting points to be visited, telling how to reach them most conveniently. It is almost universally conceded that nowhere in the Old World is there anything to compare with the scenic wonders of the Rocky Mountains in .Colorado. THE WAT THERE B VIA THE Missouri Pacific TktHiilwtyTtTkeHizkts . Write to-day for this handsome book and informa- tion about low fares for summer travel n t F. M. 0 0 010 ELLINWOOD 0 0 0 0 6 0 From Th Leader 0 1 ooooooooooo Will Schartz and daughter, Mary, were Lamed visitor the, last of the week. Mre. Zahorsky left Wednesday for a visit with relatives In Dfferle. Joe Schemer came la from Cunning ham the first af the week for a visit with with friends, Pete Thul left Wednesday mowing for a visit with friends at indepen dence, Kansas Miss Anna Hauser returned to her home In Kinslej Monday after a few wAlra vbiit her with friends and relatives. Pete Wlnke returned to hie home near Dodge City Tuesday evening after a visit here with relatives and friends. John Dick says his eon, Oswald, who Is farming theft half section 8 miles south of Spearvlle, threshed 1300 bushels of wheat this year, Pierre Apel left Tuesday evening for a visit with relatives an4 friends in his old home in Germany. He ex pects to be gone several weeks Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Baxter left the last of the week for a visit in Wiohta before returning to their home in Arkansas City. Miss Ella Schralder and slfiteT-in-law, Mrs. Fred Schrader, of Kiowa, returned last Friday morrnlng from a two weeks visit In Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Strothmaa and daughter,' Mrs. George Wagner. and Mrs. Will Roth and children returned Monday evening from a few days vis It with relatives in- Hutchinson. Joe Sprinker reports very brisk bidding and good prices at the sale he had over in the Red Wing neigh borhood last Saturday. Milk cowb brought S64 and calves 18.75. Con sidering the outlook for winter feed these are mighty good prices. John Wolf is home from Colorado and says the Ellinwood colony at Coir orado Springs and Manltou are en- Joying themselves. He says Chris Bock says that if any of bis friends want to send him anything to make it a blanket. He might have all El linwood has, for no one has any use for anJ here n0w The Ellin-wood Aerie of Eagles will give their Annual Labor Day Picnic k. , ii ,i, . all want taimalke. It a point to at tend. Dance in the evening. The big bills describing the affair, with the office of the various committees, will be out nest week. SURPRISE YOUR FRIENDS. For four weeks regularly use Dr. King's New Life Pills. They ttimo late the liver, Improve digestion, re move blood impurities, pimples and eruptions disappear from your face and body and yon feel better. Begin at once. Buy at Holmes' Drug Store. Mclnnes Agt Pkszi 22 jOOOOOOOOOO 03300003000 PAWNEE ROCK From The Herald ooooooooooo Mr. and Mra.'H. M. Woodbury ar rived nome auuaay morning from a several weeks visit with relatives in Illinois. Gue Base, of Newton, was shaking hands with friends and visiting with relatives north of town yesterday. Mr. Base came up to attend the fufr eral of Jacob J. Schmidt Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Llle Jeft Sat urday for Denver, where they expect to locate. Virgil expesta to enter the real estate business there, W. M. Lewis and son Charles re turned from Kansas city yesterday. W. M. reports It as dry and hot in the city the same as here and that the people are yelling louder than we are. Mr. and Mrs. Romy McDougal, of Muskogee, Okla., came to this city Thursday of last week. Mr. McDoug al returned Sunday, but his wife will visit with relatives here tot several weeks yet. Miss Myra Winget, of Albert, and wesaames vorden and Cooper, of Great Bend .spent Friday in the cny the guests of Mrs. A. R. Tul- lis. Miss Winget and Mrs. Cooper returned home that day, but Mts, Worden visited here for several days, B. H. Bowman, suffered the loss of three finepure bred Duroc Jersey nogs .Monday from the heat. One of the aLimals was a choice brood sow valued at a fncy price by all who saw ter. The Iocs in Its nlreiv was over $100, almost & fortune in keeping with toe times. E. W. TuLlls, cf Albert, came over Tuesday- ror a visit with his son;, Albert, of the Lindas Lumber Co. Mr. TuinB has been, pcstma&ter for a number of years but resigned re cently and will make bis home with a daughter in Texas. In our trip to Albert Friday we heard many nice Doings of the service given by Mr. Tullls as postmaster at Albert. Despite the extreme dry weather, and heat, by dint of perseverance an lots of water, fW. M. Billups manag ed to raise a patch, of corn, that has been furnishing that family a, treat in roasting ears lately. In telling us of it we appeared os skeptical that he sighted us be had 'em by bring ing the Herald family a liberal mess Tuesday, which we surely enloved for dinner that day. Billups Is some gardner and chicken raiser, all right as a side liner. oooooooooooo CLAFLIN From The Clarion oooooocoooo Cflaiude Kelley, cf the north is reported on the sick list this week. Miss Julia Abbott, of Nlckersom nas been visiting at the M. A. Dowse home this week. A bahy boy was horn Tuesday to Mr. and Airs. Wm. Moos. ' All are doing nicely. Miss Sophia Denker is here from Ellinwood visiting with relatives and taking fa the Chautauqua. Joe Casey oume in from Topeka Sunday night and spent a few days visiting with home folks. Mrs. M. H. Wood was taken quite sick yesterday morning, .but Is feel- log considerably better today. John Ktazel expectB to leave in few days for Oregon to make his fu ture nome. He will eo to Mmmi AngeL where the Sius family Is lo cated. Father Mayer, cf Dubuque, went to Wkhlta Monday where he is to Join a party of friends and will make trip to the old country. He expects to be gone two or three months. Butch Dowse, who Is carrying the mail on. the Redwing route, had a lit- ue runaway Monday while serving we route. ne ot out of th rkr . - t put some mail in a box and the horse got frightened at a dog and wnwi oaok to town. Luckily for Butch he was only about a mile and a half out of town at the time and ce awnt nave far to walk. No dam age, was d6ne. Joe Liebl and Cub Ehly made trii' to Ness county last week In Joe auto and they came home with the Prize grasshopper story. Joe mTi the hoppers were so thick they cot Into his carbureter and caused him) considerable trouble as the hopper Juice would not mix u with k gasoane. Joe says he has been, busy cleaning hoppers out of his machine er since he got home. Mrs. Will Chapman returned last aararoay from a vteK with Mr. apd airs. iuy Clayton at Syracuse. DAINTIES FOR HOT DAY PARFAIT8 MAKE MOST DELICIOUS DESSERT IN SUMMER. Particularly Good In That Thy May Be Prepared In Advance of the Rest of the Meal Whipped Cream the Best Base. The parfaiU, sad mousses and bis cuits (pronounced in French, "bisk- wee") are particularly practical des serts, as they need no stirring during the freezing process. They can be made and left to ripen some hoars before serving. This enables the cook to set the dessert aside and do aU the rest of her work up to the last min ute. And. agate, they are leas trou ble to prepare thai pies, cakes or pad dings. They ifcotld, however, be eaten very lowly, that the digestion may not be retarded by chilling. These simple concoctions are lo gen eral light Ice creams, having as a base custards, creams, whipped eggs rein forced with traits, sirups and gela tin or combinations of these. The most frequent base is whipped cream The cream most be beaten until very stiff, flavored as desired and placed In a mold In the ice for three to four hours. All ingredients must be care fully folded Into the cream to pre serve the mosslike texture of the frozen product Gelatin can be used with this cream and the whip of thin cream as welL The proportions of sugar and flavorings are about double those needed for an ordinary pudding. When using fruit It Is generally bet ter to use the Juices, or pulp, aa bits of fruit become too much like lumps of ice to be pleasant eating. The difference between parfaits and mousses may be said to consist in the use of eggs and sirups in parfaits and the sugar and gelatin in mousses. The biscuit Is merely mousse molded in In dividual forms. While preparing the mixture, place the mold on ice until It is thoroughly cooled, then pot In the mixture by spoonfuls and spread It carefully throughout the mold. Fill so that when the cover ia put on some of the mix ture will be forced out Cover the top of the mold (before putting on the lid) with buttered paper or soft wrapping paper a little larger than the surface to be covered. Put on the cover, and bury the mold In the freezing mixture for from three to four hours. If this method is followed, no salt can pos ibly enter the mold. The ordinary proportion for freer ing is three parts of ice to one of rock salt, but here we suggest two parts of ice to one of rock salt When rock salt and ice about the same size are mixed, the salt melts the ice in order to unite with it Is this way the salt too, dissolves, so that both solids are liquefied. The heat which causes this - to happen Is drawn from the ice cream which is to be frozen, aa It is by the extraction of heat that the freezing process Is porous or snow Ice, as the air holes permit the salt's easy accese to the ice, causing it to melt rapidly. Do not draw off the water in the freezer until the ice floats on top (this liquid being colder than the unmelted Ice), because the freezing process is at Its Wight and the water from this Urns on will rise in tem perature and can then be drawn off If necessary at this point more the freezing mixture can be added, Wash the mold In cold water, re move all brine, and wipe perfectly dry, Remove cover and paper. Invert the mold on a flat dhth, and If the room Is warm It should slip out comfortably, If it does not rinse a cloth In hot wa ter and wrap It about the mold for minute or so until the contents slide out readily. It Is better not to let mousses or parfaits freeze very hard, aa they are difficult to remove from molds and are not so pleasant to eat Very often to obviate the difficulties encountered on removing these tightly frozen desserts, the mold is lined with a sherbet whose melting point Is higher than the mousse or partalt Spanish Shortcake. Three eggs, half a cupful of butter, one cupful of sugar, two-thirds of s cupful of sweet mOk. a teaspoonfu! of cinnamon, two cnpfuls of flour and one teaspoonful of baking powder. Stir the flour In, do not knead; the eggs, butter and sugar should be beat en together until very light Bake In a shallow tin. When It Is done spread a thin frosting over the top made of the white of one egg. a lit tle pulverized augar and a teaspoon ful of cinnamon. Set In the oven to brown. Cherry Tarl Pick over 1 pounds of cherries, turn a tiny cup vpslde down In the middle of a deep pie dish, fill all around It with the fruit add sugar to taate. Lay a wide atrip of plain paste around the edge of the dish, cover and preas the edges firmly together, bake In s hot oven, and serve with powdered sugar sprinkled thickly on top. To Clear Soup. Many ho use wires dislike to strain soup. This discovery may make it easier: Pour the soup, while hot through a muslin cloth, which has Just been wrong out of Ice water. When it has all been strained, heat again and serve. Pickled Sitter Skin Onions. Peel sUver-sxoMd onions, stuk ft clove in each, cask closely hi Jars, cover with boGSa vtasgar la vtlah a level teaspooa O salt to, sash oait has been ados4 jifllilllillli s; jg!L Tor Infants and CMldren. .' ALCOHOL 3 Pfig CENT." ANfetabkrWwW-ric. siting ite WanrfrMtH lroiralesIMfesJfanllrfi iU7ssaiilBntjrasoc2&r OphmtMarphiK ncrKxsi NOT NARCOTIC. MtitMMStSlSSat it- & Jli, A i ISA Vr -. in Sim iffrWft Asafeet Bemedv for Ctefia new sriLoss OF SHIP. lacSraaeSljoatortor tez Cektauk CoMPaiX NEW YORK. nasi 'Guaranteed under the WoJ Exact Copy' of Wrapper, For any pain, burn, scald or bruise, apply Thomas' Eclectic Oil, the rem edy for the household. Two sizes, 25c and 50c at all drug stores. HELPS THE GIRLS. The Young Womans Christian As sociation reaches the girl as sooon as she arrives In Lawrence. Girls wearing Y. W. badges meet each in coming train and help every girl who has no friends or relatives in Law- rence to fiwd. a suitable room which has been approved bv the Faculty Committee on Rooms and Boarding Houses. Then they, help her to en roll,, get her course of study plan ned, and give her any assistance! necessary. From time to time the Y. W. girls call on her and help her to forget ner wnnness. They take her to church on Sunday, and they see. that she is enrolled in at least one Bible study or Mission class during the year. The Y. W. girls see that she gets out socially and meets people. The Freshman Frolic is the first event, whfchi is always the Saturday even- ing of the first school week. It is a beautiful sight to see each Fresh man girl arm In arm with an uppei class girl parading with Japanese lan terns over the campus. Then there is the reception, given Jointly by the Young Men's Christian Association and the Young Woman's Christian Association. Durmg the year there are smaller parties where the girls have a chance to make many ac quaintances. In the spring is a mem bership banquet to whicb aJJ of the members come. Every Wednesday aternooo at 4: 43 the girls meet for devotional exer cises; to either listen to some great speaker or for a quiet and friendly hour among themselves. It is here that the dally routine Is forgotten, end each girl determines to accomr pllBh greater things and to always be a little, more thughtf ul end a lit tle kinder than before. Inspiration? Yes, that Is really what they get at College, from their books and from their associates. So the Young Woman's Christian Association, standing as it does for the very highest ideals, is the great. est help to the girl from the mo. ment she enters Lawrence, not 'on to find a lodging (place, tq hety her enroll, to take her to church, to make flretidshlps which last for a life time, but finally to keep ber In touch iwlth the Inspiration, to that It cannot be lost to her through the rush and whirl of college jlfe. NO NEED TO STOP WORK. When the doctor orders you to stop work: it staggers yon. I can't you say. You know yon are weak, run down and falling la health day by day, but you must work as long as you can stand. What you need Is Electric Bitters to rive tone, strength and vigor to your system, to prevent break down and build you up. Dont be weak, sickly or aHlng when Elec tric Bitters will benefit you from the first dose. Thousands bless them for their glorious health and strength Try them. Every bottle Is guaran teed to satisfy. Only 50c. at Holmes' Drug Store. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of Use For Over Thirty Years I nil Twt ttrraM MUMiif , atw rrr. FOR SALE Good . eight room house, with closets, pantry and well room; electric lights, city water In house and yard; corner lot, 75 foot front, nice lawn and shade and fruit trees. A bargain If taken at once. Inquire of Mrs. J. E. DeMotte, HAS AN ALBINO COLT. Joe C. Koehler, living about four miles north of Ellinwood, has a colt that is a genuine freak of nature, an Albino. The colt was born on Saint Patrick's day, and in honor of the patron saint whose birthday the colt celebrated, has named him Pat The colt is pure white, even to his hoofs, eyes and all, not a hair on him except white. The colt has the gen uine albino eyes, whitish in color, and very susceptibe to light, so that he bag them half closed during the daytime, but at night they are as wide open as any colt's. The father and mother of the coit are dark bays, and that makes the white coat of the colts so much more noticeable. It is too had that Mr. Koehler did not have the coK at Great Bend oq circus day, for the Ringlmge' woakt no doubt have made him a good of- ier. as cne animal is indeed a cur iosity. Itching, bleeding, protruding or blind piles have yielded to Doan'a Ointment 50 cents at all stores. Where Shall We Go Tliis Summer 7 Upon the correct answer to this question will depend much of the pleasure of your outing. Why not avail yourself of the assistance of the undersigned, one of the Santa Fe's summer tour specialists? His help will cost you nothing, but will be invaluable. Why Not Visit Colorado, Grand Canyon CalllornIa1)t!ie North west, Chicago, Adlron dacks, Northern Lake Regions, or the Atlantic Coast Regions this sum mer? Complete information about summer fares and 'train ser vice, etc., sent promptly, if you address IFn. luteal, Oral Ed, fei m aaT- T In r fin l II n i m .