THE WASHINGTON aHBRAIDSUNbA NOVEilBEB 3. -'1912.
Folk Learn to Avoid
Co-operative Farming for
Women an Innovation
IS A NEWWRINKLE
sWtfttft Ws-SteZL " X. ' -Mp , EDITED BY krqS5P ,. ,. , , s .WflS (3PM
' . ' ' . i
1SUIT OF VELVET.
1 '. L-14
Splendid Idea Which Affords Chance to Special
ize, Opportunity of Obtaining Better Land
and More Adequate Equipment.
II " Jt'LIA CHANDLER: W1XZ.
Woman's interest In gardening, and
like occupations which she her a chance
of working In the open. Is not confined
to America alone, as the "lady garden
tr" has become a familiar figure In Eng
land, where she not only Is her own
private gardener, but in many cases fol
- Ions this delightful work as a profes
sion, earning an adequate salary for
The accounts which come to us of the
English woman's success Is dairying,
poultry raiting, and fruit growing are
but a repetition of the stories that are
told of American women who take up
these same occupations, either because
they have a real yearning for work
which may be done In the sunshine and
fresh air, or because an anaemic condi
tion of health cries out for relief from of
fice work, but the English woman seems
to hate gone a step further this month
In whit is termed "a really serious un
dirtaking in the way of co-operative
farming." started near Hathfleld.
The co-operative Idea is not a new
one, and farming itself dates back to
Adam's expulsion from Eden, but there
Is s-onicthing of an innovation In co-operative
farming for women.
The idea, which Is due to Mi's A. M.
Emerson, an experienced farmer, seems
to me a srlendld one, as it affords the
women interested in the project a chance
to specialize In the branch of work
whicli tl ' imd most congenial to them-
i,elvis The enterprise started In Eng
Icnd lb incorporated under the title. "The
Women Co-operative Farmers, L.td ." the
t mpan maintaining an experimental
farm which affords .in opportunity for
women who desire to launch their en
ergies in this tiehl to learn the business.
Beca s of the to-operative Idea one
weman. or on group of women, can go
In for fnut growing, another for dairy
ing, another for poultr raiting, another
for truck gardening, et cetera, each ac
cording o her own taste and Inclination
Each worker is a shareholder in the
e'ompam. and an Instructor is provided
l.v the organization to give idv lie to the
smalt holders and to teach pupll
Not onl will the project enable women
to follow the special branch of the work
which most apnea's to them, but jffords
thtm the po-si!,ilit of obtaining better
land more efficient rquipnu nt. the ec-n-om
arising from community service.
JC Sl'MMEB H01THS-
AII if Out Snitches Are Custom
Made and Manufactured la
Our Own Factory
ERAIDS MADE DP FROM COMBINGS
The Sanitary Beauty Parlors
Fare and Scalp Specialists.
b. r. NUTort. icr. looe f st. it.xr.
We Glvr- Vote la Tl- Herald 3 000 CcntaC
When ou s,r atiout to throw
away jour old clothes, brinff
them to us, and we will return
them to you new. Our experienced
workmen make no mistake.
Phone Main 1152 and no will
W. H. FISHER
709 9th St. N. W.
Ue give Herald ICS.000
NOW IN OUR NEW STORE!
i8ew York Ave.
Washington Button Go,
J -The Iluttnn and Trlinmlns
3 We .. c V tr in Uniidi SOOO Cu-jltrt.
526 H Street N. E.
Washlnpton's latest and most up-to-date
Sample bhoe Store has re
cently opened with the most com
plete stock of tample shoes ever on
the market. "Twill pay you to call.
We irlvc Herald $25,000 contest vote.
Ccwns ii Special Summer Rates.
513 12th St. N. W.
w lll'e Votn In Tin Herald's V3 On Contest.
BREAD AND PIES
2106 Pa. Ave. W. 25
We Gin Vctfj In Th. Herald's ES B Coctttf.
' FLOOR PRESERVATIVE
F. STEWART, 1st ft iSts.
W Qlra Vote In Tht HtraH'i t3.0Ei Contest.
and specialization, as well as the means
of quick and adequate conveyance to
Eliminates Hired Labor
The combination of work which the
scheme affords eliminates that vexing
problem of hired labor, and simplifies
the plan of living, the Idea being an
exchange of product! which will do
away with that division of effort which
Is necessary to the general farmer, aa
we In America understand the term.
For Instance, the woman who wants
to give her entire time to fruit growing
can do so. because she can exchange
her products with the woman who is spe
cializing on poultry raising, and the worn
an who attends to the raising of trucks,
and so on. In addition to all this these
far-seeing women promise themselves
growth on a scientific basis until they
will be able to use every foot of land
at their disposal to advantage.
There are a good many American wom
en who hate undertaken farming, but
they have been women In the main who
have had sufficient capital back of them
to properly equip a farm and employ
labor enough to work It, There are sev
eral women in New England who have
been successful on this scale, but their
svstem excludes the woman of small
means, or no means at all. and she is
Just as likely as otherwise to have an
Inclination to see things grow and ma
ture and bear fruit as the result of her
Would Prove Successful Here.
The idea of united capital and united
labor would prove Just as successful
here as in England, would enable the
American woman who wants to farm
(but wno has not the money to buy ex
pensive Implements) not only to follow
her inclination, but to hae a better
farm and take up Just the branch of
the work which most interested her.
Just a few weeks ago we had a little
talk about the school for horticulture,
which was established two years ago at
Ambler. Pa., a school which grew out of
the American woman's constant demand
for a chance to learn how to become
market growers, gardeners, fruitgrowers.
antl the many other branches included
under the word horticulture. Since 1
told my readers of the aims and objects
of this school I hae had many eager
Inquiries concerning it. all of which only
goes to proe that women are dally
eeming Into a fuller realization of their
possibilities outside of the devitalizing
office occupations, and are reaching out
eager hands to grasp the opportunities
to which their eyes are opening.
It Is a splendid thing to see this In-
1 creasing demand of woman in Industrial I
life for freer, saner, happier lives than
thoe spent In occupations which doubled
them up over office desks.
And this community arrangement of
our English sisters is an Idea which we
are sure to promote In this big country
of ours where coalitions for the women
co-operative farmers are most auspi
cious. I .
FOR THE BABY
Embroidery on Infants' Clothes
Should Be Simple.
It is perfectly natural for women to
love to make pretty little garments for
cables, cither their own or the child of
some dear friend But if she Is fond of
needlework, the making of these dainty
wrappings will be a positive Joy unto her
In these the best materials, the
choicest designs, and the finest needle
work are blended, for embroidery on in
fants' clothing should alwavs le simple
in design and very delicately executed.
Only tile softest, most delicate color
tones are allowable; pale pink, tender
blues, and the faintest lavenders are
alone in good taste. Either these shades
or all-white are seen in Infants' Iavettes,
and when either color is chosen It Is ad
hered to in the entire outfit.
A pretty little sacque of white cali
mcre embroidered with pink or blue
makes a charming gift for an Infant.
Patterns for these "mail garments can
be bought for a fevr cents, and after the
materia) has been cut out the embrold
ery design is stamped around the edge
and on the cuffs that finish each little
A lining of soft Japanese! silk should
be cct with the cashmere and basted
firmly around the edge, so that when the
scallops that edge the sacque are worked
the lining will be caught in with the
Fin l.u with Feather Stltehlnc.
Before the embroidery Is started the
sacque 11 Joined at the under-arm an4
shoulder Etams. which are finished with
feather stitching to keep them fiat. This
done, the design on the sacque Is worked
after It has 'been padded slightly with
soft darning cotton. The sleeves are
then made, lined, and the cufTs em
broidered. Tho sleeves are sewed In with
the seam about an Inch In front of the
under-arm seam. Silk tape Is used to
bind the armholes.
A pretty vine design or one showing
very small flowers Is best lo choose for
these garments, and they should be
worKea in me satin stitch, usine fine
silk floss and a tine needle. The sacque
is jasieneu ai me necK with a bow of
Inch-wide wash ribbon the color of the
embroidery silk used.
A cape hood Is another very useful
garment for the joung baby. This la
made from a square ard of white cash
mere or nannel lined with china silk,
either white or In a delicate shade of
pink or blue. One comer of the man.
is rounded off. the lining basted firmly
iu lire euge an arouna. men buttonholed
in scallops with silk floss. If you wish.
a pretty floral design can be embroidered
ai eaon 01 me square corners; but If
this Is done, it must be worked before
tha silk lining Is basted in.
Shlrrlnc la L'sed.
The rounded-off corner is shirred ud
to form the top of the hood by two rows
of shining about an Inch from the edge.
These are held tight by stitching
mrougn mem alter mey are adjusted.
Ten Inches back from the rounded cor
ner, extending diagonally across th cor-
Mm?w x 'vm
Iff Ml far
wVjsVbc Js SBr': vfll f fir
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yif . ; I
Ii I w
The three-iuarter length cutaway.
closed with large buttons, is a favorite
style for the fall coats A tv pleat model
Is shown In this sketch. It Is made of
double-faced blanket material, showing
decided knots of red in the gra and black
stripe. The reverse side In light gray and
all edges are bound with gray silk braid.
The sleeves are cut with the long arm-
hole, and tab-like extensions on the upper
and lower sleeve are buttoned to the sleeve
In such a manner as to simulate a wide
The hat Is a favorite shape for the sea
son and Is faced with a satin puff The
only trimming Is a fancy bunch of featn-
ers, showing brilliant red mixed with gray.
Proper Way to Prepare the Apartment
For Its Many Winter Furnishings
When the right arartment has been
found, it Is advisable to attend to all the
preliminary cleaning before any of the
furniture is brought In. This will save
the lifting and moving about of heavy
pieces, besides facilitating the work very
Even though wall have all been fresh
ly renovated, there is much left to be
done. In the first place, the housekeeper
should take steps to destroy any vermin
that may have tound lodging in me
cracks and crevices. If this Is not at
tended to at the right time, there Is the
likelihood that they will tind a lodging
place In the furniture, which makes the
task of elimination very much more
An Infallible vermin destroyer is corro
sive sublimate. With a one-inch paint
brush, all crevices should be gone over.
In the closets, especially those for cloth
ing, the shelves, if there are any. should
be removed If possible. In order to do
this thoroughly. Corners should receive
particular attention, and If the boards In
the flooring have shrunk so that crevices
have appeared, these will also requrie at
tention. The halls should not be over
looked. As the corrosive sublimate does
not stain, and destro s both the eggs and
the live vermin, the advantages in using
It freely will be readily seen. Corrosive
sublimate Is a poison, so care must be
exercised in Its use. Do not leave t
where a child might reach it.
If there Is reason to suspect the pres
ence of roaches, one of the good roaih
pastes should be used, following direc
tions carefully. A few traps for mice
may also be placed about. The ounce of
prevention at this time will be- worth
many pounds of cure In the future.
If there Is a stationary refrigerator, it
should be scrubbed with strong wash
in; soda solution, a quantity of which
should be poured through its drain pipe.
The same applies to the kitchen sink and
washtubs. If the woodwork has not been
freshly painted, it will be necessary to
wash It. The best results are obtained
by uslng.hot water into which a little
kerosene oil has been ioured. Soaps and
scouring powders would be apt to dull
the surface. After the surfaces are
washed clean. the must bo wiped dry
with a clean cloth.
Closets should be thoroughly scrubbed
with hot water and soap. This should
all be done before applying the corrosive
Next In order are the windows. If
shades have been provided they must be
removed and wiped with a dry clean
cloth, if they are very dusty the cloth
will have to 6e changed frequently. To
clean the windows and produce a bril
liant polish, add a little kerosene oil to
ner from edge to edge, two rows of
stitching, placed ars'! apart, from a
casing through wh-ejBJirrow wash rib
bon is run.. This for.W the neck size of
the hood and can be adjusted around
the baby's throat at will.
Then, of course, there is the cashmere
or flannel blanket or carriage robe, with
Its scalloped edge and embroidered cor
ners. This can be lined or unilned. ,as
you wish. Petticoats of flannel have
their embroidered edge, and all the Jlt
tle garments of fine nainsook and cam
bric, linen, and lawn have a touch of fine
handwork used In their construction. A
set of Infant's patterns will suggest
many ways of artistic decoration that
can be worked by the needlewoman of
Made in Various Form to 'Fill a
It nils a long-felt want, the drawing
room table catch-all. Heretofore the tem
porary guest has not known how to dis
pose of a faded flower) a ruined score card
or any other usless trifle without brutally
casting It upon tha floor or sneaklly slid
ing it Into a vase, but when he or she
catches sight of a frivolous looking open
topped receptacle standing empty on the
center of the largest table In the room In
stinct whispers: "That's a catch-all."
The company catch-all Is made In vari
ous forms. One of the simplest methods Is
to take the lid from the box that the
baby's best cap came in. cover Its base
an inch high rim with delicate brocade,
silk or satin. At the top edge of the rim
frill a narrow edging of fine lace and at
Its outer side place a frivolous looking rib
bon bow a metallic gauze butterfly or a
bunch of tarleton flowers. Only be sure
to have Its color scheme match that of
the room, and don't have It In all-white.
as that will make it look as though It
should be In the boudoir or the nursery.
"Wheel" catch-alls need not be so wide
of circumference as the flat catch-alls,
because of the vast difference In the height
of the two articles. To make the "wheel"
catch-all, cut four circles In pasteboard of
four-Inch diameter and cover the outer
surface of each one with heavy satin em
broidery with an elaborate design In floss
Then line the four sections with plain.
delicately lintel satin, flnlMi the edges
on both Mdes with a fancy gimp In mesh'
thread or in sllc. and. Anally, having
Joined the quartet to form a box with
deeply scalloped edges, attach the lower
side to a flat square of satin covered
pasteboard. Thlt makes a box-like bas
ket which should have a high-curving
handle of metallic gimp and silver lace
fastened at the sides with fancy cabo
chons in plated metal and Imitation Jew
els A gilded wicker basket of small size, but
of ornamental shape, makes a fetching
looking drawing-room table catch-all after
It has been lined with wadded satin, frill
edged with lace and trimmed on the out
slde with gauze flowers. The handle ma
be of the gilded wicker, interlaced with
ribbons or It may be i.atin wound and pur
port a trailing fine vine of silken rosebuds
A Fish Tid-bit.
The person who Is at all fond of sea
lcod who has not eaten blueflsh cheeks
lias a treat In store. These small pieces
of fish, about the size of an ovster, are
cut from the cheek of the blueflsh and
arc sold bv the pound. Thej are pre
pared In much the same was as ovster.
ard when served resemble them In ap
pearance They are washed, wiped and
then rolled In egg and crumbs and fried
in deep fat. Served with either lemon
or catsup they are a decidedly tasty
the water which I used. With this
method it is not necessary to change
the cloths that are used. The windows
may be rubbed over with a crumpled
new-sparer, though this Is not absolutely
This practkally lontludcs whatever
work it Is possible to do In the upper
part of the room.
The floors mav now be polished and
tho floor covering put down. In the
library or living room there probably
will be placed a large rug A padding
must be placed beneath it: several thick
nesses of newspaper will answer well.
This will prolong the life of the rug.
protecting it against any unevenness In
the floor. It may also be added that
moths abominate the odor of printer's
Ink. The dining-room should be treated
In the same manner. In the bedroom it
1 best to use small rug, as they will
require frequent lifting.
For the kitchen floor a good quality of
Inlaid linoleum Is best, as the printed
Herald Pattern Service.
Nothing Is more youthful looking, even
for the matron, than the simple Utile
one-pleec frock with a sailor collar.
-in the Illustration blouse and skirt are
Simplicity of line and richness of ma
terial make this suit distinctive The dress
! one of the front-cloMng, long-sleeved
affair which are becoming so well Itked.
The vdvet Is black, and the braid, which
binds tho edge and formx the button Ioop,
shows thread of gold and orange. These
colors are used on the narrow embrcldere I
girdle, and the buttons are of a rrvstal
composition, which imitates exactly the
old-fashlcned gold stone.
The coat Is cut Ioo-e above the hips, but
buttons close at the lower part. The lin
ing Is a rich burnt crangc satin and show
wide lapel at the neck.
Many people d slike stoning raisins
because of the unpleasant stickiness.
This car. be quite prevented by rubbing
butter on your lingers and on the knife
I:Ind. though giving excellent service, will
not retain Its original beauty very long.
Uesldes. there Is very little difference in
The housekeeper, if she is oberrant,
will notice that the person who is fit
ting the linolium. takes the precaution
if warming It. This Is done to prevent
it from cracking. Should she ever find It
necessary tn lift It. this little hint will
prove of value
Linoleum stretches quite a little, and
It may take a ftw weeks before this Is
accomplished. It must then be cut to tit.
and a narrow round molding tacked
along the edges lifting snugly against
the wall. This will add to the life of
the linoleum, as no moisture or dust
can find Its way beneath. The molding
previously should have been stained to
match the woodwork If the room meas
urements are carried about on shopping
trips, a remnant of linoleum may some
times be picked up at a considerable sav
ing on regular prices.
IN METAL, GRAY MOHAIR FOR J-.75.
Six and one-quarter ards mohair. S
Inches wide, at 3c a ard $16J
Three-quarters of n vard black and
white striped foulard. M Inches
wide, at 83c a jard 4
Two spools sewing silk a)
Three black satin buttons ft-,
One card hooks and eyes io
Paris Pattern ."o. 103 "M
IN BROWN EPONGE FOR JT.SI.
Tour nnd one-quarter jards cponge,
44 Inches wide, at 11 50 a ard ja3S
Three-quarters of a yard white moire.
a inches wide, at 23 a j ard...
Two spools sewing silk
Three crystal buttons
One card hooks and eyes
Paris Pattern No. 103
Joined at the normal waist line. The
skirt Is a six-gored model, opening in
front. The waist Is plain' in back and
front and has the fashionable large arm
holes. The pattern allows for long or short
sleeves, with turnback cuffs, these and
the collar being developed In contrasting
material. A small patch pocket Is placed
on the left side, but this may be omitted
Gray mohair would make up prettil
in this design, using striped foulard for
collar and cuffs, while brown eponge or
sponge cloth combined with white mcire
would be stunning.
A better effect Is alwavs gained If the
trimming material is used as a facing
on the collar and cuffs, allowing an Inch
and a half of the dress material to show
on the edges.
The above pattern mav be nhtnlned In
sizes C :. 36. 33, and. 40, and will be
sent postpaid by the Fashion JJepartmcnt
of The Washington Herald on receipt of
10 cents. Be zure to state number and
Friend Who Has a Grouch
Grudging Smiles, Sour Looks and Sharp Words
Hurt Man or Woman Who Gives Them
More Than Any One Else.
Br FBAJfCE. SHAFFER
A few years ago a young man left
college with the usual endowments of
youth, optimism, faith In himself ana
his associates and not especially looking
for happiness or striving for cheer, be
cause he took It ail vtry much for
But he had not yet been put to the test.
Time went along, and. in a small way.
things moved to his liking. Pleasant
avenues of work opened to him and the
good things of life came knocking at his
door, without great effort.
Bilt the wheel of fortune turned a bit
the other way and events moved some
what counter to his Interests. First one
awakening came, then another, and he
was given a real taste of lire as It runs,
with Its weal and woe.
Conlda't Stand Teat.
And he fell under the test.
He accepted the bitter with the sweet
because he must. But the roughness and
the conflict with other wills and other
nays than his own tried him and found
He grew quiet, lost his old cheery
naii, grudged a word or a look of
brightness and when he managed a re
luctant smile It was "as if he scorned
FEW COOKS MASTER
THEIR GAS RANGES
Women Are Not Keen on Mechan
ical Side of Housekeeping.
Few housekeepers or cooks et have
mastered all the details of management
of the as range, though the results
generally obtained with it are perhaps
better than with the coal range Often
we are too busy doing other things in
the kitchen to notice what is happening
in the oven. Here is where the cooking
schools give their pupils an opportunity
I seldom found at home. The girls are
txpected to time all processes; to see
how long it takes the oven to heat for
different purposes, to notice the effects
of two much or too little heat, to An
that many articles o-ntinuc cooking after
the sas is turned off. A.c
It would pay any woman using gas for
cooking to take time for some such ex
perimental work at home. One difficulty
In the management ot a gas stove lies
In the fact that the pressure and supply
of gis are not alwavs uniform. Occa
sionally the supply pipe is Insufficient for
the size of the range or too many are
using the gas at one time. This is fre
quently noticed in city apartments be'
tween 5 and 7 p. in . when so many din
ners are being prepared all over the
city, thus testing the full capacity of
each stove and of the general supply
Ir. some kitchens, where light and
heat come from the same pipe, it Is
wiser at times to light the room by
other means, that the full force of the
gas may be given to the cooking of the
dinner. Women are not keen on the
mechanical side of housekeeping.
Tliauffht It Mnsclc.
At a lecture on foods and cookery
some vears ago, when gas was a tets
common fuel, the teacher turned out the
light above her head that the full supply
of gas might come to the kettle of fat
in which she was about to cook cro
quettes One spectator turned to her
neighbor with a stage whisper, "Why
must she frj them In the dark"" There
is more than one woman to-day to whom
processes of cookery with the gas stove
or other agencies seem Invested with
magic or under control of the powers ot
The usual gas range ha these parts,
which may In- used together or sepa
rately. The top burners, the baking and
broiling ovens. By Judicious planning it
Is seldom necessarv to use more than
two of the upper burners, and one may
often do the work of two. The milk
for a soup or pudding may be scalded
over the kettle where potatoes are boil
ing. The kettle made so two can fit
over one burner may be helpful, but
thoe of three division are less desir
able. When a kettle represents the third of
a circle it brings a point directly over
the hottest part of the flame, and this
tends tonnrd inequalities in cooking, if
not toward burning, on the kettle. For
a family of six or more a good steam
conker will save gas enough to pay for
its cost inside of a ear. By forethought
parts of two dinners may be prepared at
once In the cooker.
A portable oven. like those provided
for kerosene stoves, may be used on the
top burner of a gas range. Here potatoes
and a Tie or pudding may be baked at
one time. Instead of heating the larger
oven, which would Ttquirc much more
The older ranges had the baking oven
heated by the same burner which pro
vided means for broiling. Now they are
often separate, which may mean greater
convenience, but more gas. Where one
burner heats both ovens it is not dltti
cult to plan for something, perhap for
a future meal, to use the heat accumu
lating In the upper oven while broiling
belon. A thin roast or thick steak, the
bugbears before gis stoves were com
mon, will require fuel enough to heat
the upper oven to the point of baking a
custard or a thin cake
The broiler pan provided In the aver
age gas range Is a delusion for the small
family. It Is too large and clumsy to
handle and difficult to wash. It may
serve as a rack on w hlch to set a smaller
A long, narrow tin. whlih holds the
required number of chops or sections of
fish or beefsteak, not a full porterhouse,
may be used under one row of burners
and the broiling thus be accomplished
twice as well with half the gas. Have
the Iron above well heated at first and
place any meat a close to the flame as
I safe, sear it thoroughly and turn and
sear the other side, then move farther
away from the flame or turn it low.
Thus the heat will penetrate and cook
the center without burnings the outside.
Or heat will have accumulated In the
upper oven and the gas may be turned
out and the fish, flesh, or fowl placed In
that moderate temperature to finish.
Thus the gas stove becomes one Ope of
a fireless cooker.
his spirit, that' could be raored to smue
Welt most of, hs friends and asso
ciates let him drift where he would and
they went another way.
But there was a woman who thought
It a pity- She had fallen under the evil
spell of bis grudging smile and one
day when he looked through glasses a hit
darker and more forbidding than usual
and answered her cherry "good morning"
with a sorry little grunt pardon the
word, but there Is no other a resolution
was born, all of a sudden. And I won
der if I can put her kindly medicine
His Better Self.
8he very graciously begged his par
don, explaining . that she atho jght she
had been addressing "Mr. Blank." He
looked at her through unsmiling eyes
and assured her that he was Mr. Blank.
But no, the Mr. Blank of her acquaint
ance never carried a grouch (she spared
him nothing), he was bright, companion
able and ob. he never wore such black,
The "grouch" turt a bit and he feebly
protested that he had no such mental
malady. But she was Insistent, told
him that her Mr. Blank was very re
sourceful, quite a leader, in fact "and
you better take up the matter of that
grouch with him." But he would not
admit that he had any grievance, and
she met him with the statement that
that was Just the trouble. Just the rea
son why he needed to take up his case
with Mr. Blank, talk It over seriously,
and fight It out with that other person.
who was the only one who could sugget
a remedy, even make him realize that
he needed to be healed.
Sermon Reached Home.
In the (cnd, she must hav e impressed
him that there was another Mr. Blank,
his better self, and that it was vitally
important to Interview him concerning
his new. disfiguring malady, but the only
comment he made was to tell her she
was a strange woman, and he bad never
met her like before.
llrr little sermon must have reached
home, for when she suggested that per
haps he would not care to meet many
like her he reflectively said that he was
not sure about that.
Will It bear fruit? It is pretty early to
tell, but the very next day there were
hopeful simptoms, and the sickly smile
widened a trifle. Perhaps the time may
ome to him when he may be ready to
say to his self-constituted doctor-friend.
Just as George Iiot did when she looked
back upon a1 time of peevish, morbid
treatment of a oman who was very
dear to her:
"That I was not good to you Is my
own disagreeable affair: the bitter taste
of that fact is mine, not yours."
Soar Overshadowed sin ret.
There may be sermons more elocsuent.
more beautiful than hers, but perhap
not more telling. For wherever there I
a Mr. Blank, who has permitted the
sour to overshadow- the sweet, the sul
len to dethrone the companionable, and
the true, lie sadly needs an Introduction
to his old self. He needs some one to
shock him Into knowing that he Is hU
own worst enemy, that no one can do
the healing unless he is willing to have .1
heart-to-heart talk with himself, and.
most of ail. that ho- Is the only real suf
ferer. Because, while grudging smites. our
look, and sharp words do not make an
agreeable atmosphere, there Is alwa
another atmosphere which friends and
associates may seek. And folk verv
quickly learn to run away from a bad
Mr. Blank who refuses to Interview- his
own good shadow.
Jet Jewelry Again.
Jet jewelry has come into its own
again and many are the beautiful pieces
which are shown in the exclusive shops
these days. The old-fashioned earrings
which grandmother wore have been re
vived, only instead of being three inche
leng the new ones are somewhere around
the Inch mark. The pattern is the same.
however, so that the modern girl can
fei when wearing a pair of thee new
jtt earrings very old fashioned indeed
The Return of Pewter. .
Pewter ware 1 certainly making a
strong bid for popularity. Of course, the
reference Is especially to the modern pew -ter
the pewter antiques are always In
demand. Fascinating salt dishes and nut
sets are among the latest articles shown
in this ware. The nut sets consist of tho
bowl and half a dozen Individual dishes
within tha reach
of every family.
With this ma
chine any person
can build up the
and restore to the
akin a clear,
on the vacuum
m a s s a g e cup.
These cups are
moved s 1 o wlv
over the face and
and body: gently
small muscles and
will carry oft the
up the pores, and
build up the worr
out tissues under
A few minutes
use each day will soon eradicate wrin
kles in the face. neck, or body. Can b
used In every home with running wa
ter Just slip over the faucet, and It Ii
ready for use made of cast aluminum
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money
refunded. Free demonstration in your
home. Simply send us your name and
address and we'll send you a booklet
of "Ileanty Serreta."
Mali orders nuea promptly.
Queen Vibrator Co.
520 12th SL R. E.
T Uits Votes la Us BenU's
t. -..g5 4JL&&tL .&fS.
.--a,. v, v.
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