Newspaper Page Text
409-417 SeventhSt. Buy Your Bedroom Furoiture Duriosr Tfluiis 66 Our overrrowdcd floor S|?a> e is your sain if you buy now. 'to make room for the new patterns <?n the way many Dresser? an<l Chiffoniers have been deeply cut in price. The qualities are good?every piece well made and finished. ^ our purchases ran be eharjred and paid for later. ' This Large $23 Quartered Oak Dresser, Very I .arse I Messer. exactly lustration t?> the right. Made quartered cak. with large bevi plate mirror, carved top drawers, two I like the il entirely of led French tandards, two swell rge drawers, wood trimmings and high polish. Chiffoniers to Match, $115.48 Sio.50 Dresners.... $8.50 1 $1,3.00 Chiffoniers.. S0.98 $14.75 Dressers $11.50 j $13.75 Chiffoniers. .$10.48 Breakfast Cooks While Yoo Sleep The "Jew el" Fire less Cooker does its work without watching. It cooks your meals while you are away, or busy with other matters, without the least danger of burning or ?-ookin? dry. 1'iiod from the ?'Jewel" Kirelfss Cooker tastes better than when eooked in the ordinary wa> ; and three-fourths your fuel bill is taxed, too. Practical Cooking Demonstration of 9 9 Bi Day Today and Tomorrow Come in and see how nicely the "Jewel" Conker browns baking and roasts meats, as well as doing all other kinds of cooking. Our demon strator will be at work all day today and until p.m. tomorrow. The aluminum lining of "Jewel" Cookers cannot rust or tarnish. They are the only aluminum-lined cookers made. _ Every "Jewel" Cooker Solid Subject to US Days' TriaL We Are ExclusSve Agemts This $22.50 Seamless Refrigerator, $ j 8.7. This Refrigerator is just like the illus tration to the right, and the interior is of one-piece porcelain?pure white, easily cleaned and indestructible. It hs 25 inches wide, 42 inches high, M inches deep and has an ice capacity of GO pounds. Has nine walls of insulation, and thill satin walnut finish. Ofen Saturdays Until 9 P.M. ^ It Takes W-O to Mai It Takes H-O to Make Boys Grow The only perfectly cooked, fine-flavored Oatmeal. Saves hours of your time and fuel?served in 20 minutes. Costs under ^ca dish. Premium Coupon in each package. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir 1 :: STORE llOI'RS?8:.10 A.M. TO 6 P.M. We Are Closing Out At 'Way Below Cost THE BALANCE OF OUR STOCK OF FINE GLOVES, NECKWEAR, HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, HANDKERCHIEFS, JEWELRY, LEATHER GOODS AND NO TIONS. H J hoc arc the final bargain offerings of our s H Retiring Sale, as the building must be vacated at the.earliest possible mo ment. Call at once if you wish to share in these big sav ings, for whole lines of goods are being closed out in a day. S ?? e? ?? ?? ?? ?e ?e :: if ee :: ? ? :: :: ?? :: :: :: :: ?? ?? :: ?? :: :: :: ? ? II WM. ti. McKNEW CO., 933 PA. AVE. ?? The New Jabot. Amors ? Kroup of pretty little acces sories stamped ready to work is a Dutch collar an<l jabot. The collar is deep and is cut into broad points, cach one finished with small scal loped buttonhole, edge. A dainty (lower is to be embroiderer! in .?jfh krgB.yiyipy, XbA fiiaw ?ro life. 13 and 13?5. but could be made larger if necessary by cutting a narrow strip from the top of the collar. The jabot is tab shaped and matches | the collar in design A piece of lawn to j be plaited and laid nnd?r the tab is in ! eluded. ? j Bunches of grapes, fashioned from gold i tissue. suitable for combining with metal I lie lace, are lc\ely for a trimming for a theater hau 1 A SILK BODICE. A striking design for a >ilk bodice for wear with tailored suits is presented i 11 the sketch today. 1 he color of the silk should be fliat of .the suit, with embroidery and finishings in harmonious tones. 1 lie bodice is cut with a wide pleat on each shoulder, which runs to the \\ai>t line. The sleeves arc to the | elbow and finished by a quaint lace ruffle. There is a shallow yoke of tucked net bordered by a broad band of contrasting silk and around the neck edge are two rows of gilt cord, and above this a collar of lace. Across the front is a pretty em broidery design in various shades of silk. Umbrella Handles. The very newest tiling iti an umbrella handle is acid-eaten wood, 'i .ie handle is first fashioned from ordinary wood in the usual way and is then treated with a very strong acid, which cats into the wood. This results in delicate traceries of palest green, so that the nandle re sembles a branch of a tree upon which the gray-green moss has formed. It is extremely dainty and, of course, novel. An ultra-fashionable umbrella is in the directoire style, the long acid-eaten han dle measuring eighteen inches from the ends of the ribs to the crook at the top. This opera crook, or, as it is sometimes called, the Prince of Wales, is going to be immensely popular this season. Strongelv enough, the up-to-date umbrella will be mounted upon a hannle either a very decided round crook or else a stick ending in a mushroom top. The ordinary bent handle is decidedly passe, but tnere are very many variations of the mush room finish, if this cannot be said of the crook. Carved wood handles are also new. 1 saw an umbrella with a very beautiful handle, carved and then tinted, and the covering of black silk. This was a bar gain, for the handle was exceed.ngly un common looking. If one ca to pay higher there were exquisitely. Mtr ved han dles to choose from. In the cheaper grades the mis ion han dles are prefe. red. These, however, are improved upon this season by being mounted or decorated with gun metal ef fects. Squaro handles are topped witn round and oblong metal caps delicate.y etched. Sterling silver is also used upon um brella handles this year, but as a rule alone. Mother of pearl and silver, iti combination, are entirely absent from the display of fashionable umbrellas, while only a very few years ago this was preferred to almost any other. The silver mountings are, on the whole, in the French gray finish, rather than the bright. In fact, very little bright metal is seen; gold not at all. A pretty handle was a very dark wood topped by an oval of smooth bright silver set into a chased rim of the metal, dull finished. The oval tops are more convenient for carrying than the. large round mush room shape; but when the latter is bent it is quite easy to carry. Some of the larger mushroom heads look like small sunflowers, and, when picked out in' lines with metal, the impression is intensified. Women of exclusive taste will like the handles mounted in tortoiseshell. Um brellas so fitted come a little more ex pensive, but the handle will last forever, so that the frame can be recovered time and again. An odd-looking hannle in mission wood is three-sided and is mounted with a three-cornered cap in gun metal and wood. This is inexpensive. While black is always in demand, col ors are usually sought for as spring ap proaches. Browns, greens and navy blues are always in good style, and hitherto the changeable effects have come under the same heading. This season only the | solid colors are to be worn, consequently ' umbrellas of changeable silk are to be bought very cheaply. If one wishes a color to match the costume worn they must be prepared to pay higher prices. The umbrellas used for mourning still display handles of jet, though the latest novelty is an ebony handle topped with the carved heads of a trio of French poodles grouped together. Gun metal mounted handles are used with mourning toilets, but the metal must be plain, no tracings or introduction of a brighter metal or of white stones bein? admissible. ELIZABETH LEE If You Are Not at Your Best don't worry about it?there's no good in worrj. Get better! If your stomach is wrong, your liver and bowels Inactive?you* nerves are sure to be on edge and your blood impure. Be cheerful and hopeful. As they t have helped in thousands of caaes. k will help you and will give your system the natural help it needs. A few doses will make a great difference in your feelings and your looks. They will help you all along the line?to *a dear head, free from aches?to bright eyes?to healthy active organs. This sure, quick and tonic fam ily remedy will help Nature to Restore Your Full Vigor Sold Krerywhere, In with fall direction*. 10c and 25*'. tm * tut ? ?i Fads and Fancies. * hla< k velvet slippers are worn with | stockings matching the color of one s housegown. | ^ur 's a color that will he continued j into the early spring. 1 "iat combine white eharmcuse with b.ack .satin are trimmed with Kt and exemplify the vogue for black and white. A com-spotted tissue-weight gingham resembling the embroidered dotted swiss es is a novelty in this class of cotton I goods. Not for several seasons have swisses Deen worn to any extent, but this year many appear, and entirely new patterns I are to be found. The hip muffs of the season are not only very deep and wide, but the open ings arr. large. They are not puckered | or gathered us in the past. The sheer materials, fcUch as batiste, dimitj and organdie, are even more sheer and dainty than last year?the organdies especially so. Empire lines are the favorite ones of I the best dean;r??is of evening gowns, and almost all of the waist lines are shorten ed, if not decidedly short. I novelty is the Nottingham tulle. This is a round mesh net which comes in white or tinted grounds, in floral de signs resembling the organdie patterns. \ elvet, satin and tulle give the new note to the winter neck fixings, though the> are seemingly incongruous and un face 3 severa' seasons of net and Many of tlie unusual colors and color combinations previously seen in onlv the Cnt y J* are now to be had in the sjjk-and-cotton weaves and in cotton fab Enormously wide and closely encirelinc bands of velvet ribbon are in many cases ^'mfiiWi?rV0 ?ecure ancl accentuate the small head effect of the new coiffure. A simple velvet band, with straight ec for'na^k s tabS t0 be worn over a stock, for black, in some manner gives the need neckwear.t0uch to a,m?st every piece of f AUcPretty ribbon girdle is draped in soft folds around the waist, and tied in a short-looped rosette, in the form of a S,ots s- ends- <??-" '? Wwvi I of a silken sash, placed loosely around knoUed^nds faStened at one *?de with Embroidery in heavy silk and metallic threads, enriched by glittering beads, is the decoration most in evidence. Broad and blouses. U8ed ?" Banded in soft folds of ribbon, the H^SSed ~h>'h or ,ou- is positively bewitching. The ends may .be slipped andeHnJ t 1* iTi!"1 Pi"S' OI" tfed in 3 bow ana finished with a rose. Very pretty are the new corded ging hams?that is, ginghams with a raised thread in striped and barred effects, sim ilai m weave , and weight to corded or cross-barred muslins. . The honiton lace stripe has been re \ived, ha\ing all the beauty of former weaving*, with the charm of being more sheer and in delicately tinted and "oral effects as well as in white. A quaint hair ornament is made of deli cate pink ribbon, wired on each edge, with a handmade satin rose and foliage, fastened with the bow to be placed at the left side, front or lower in the back. While two eupfuls of granulated sugar make a pound, it takes two-thirds of a cuptul more of fruit to equal the same weight. A charming feature about the new girdles is the arrangement of the bows at the left or right side, front and back or directly under the arm, or in any place except the exact center back or front, where one would naturally ex pect to rind them. Turbans and bonnets for theater wear are marvels of beauty. They are fash loned of metallic nets and laces. Jewel ed wings or aigrets are placed at the side Some silver or gold net capuchons have scarlet satin wings placed flat at the side. e l^arge round collars may be worn with house dresses or waists, though at this time of year they are morp suitable for coa' collars, and the combination stock and jabot designs are in better stvle for ' in! waist** 'inen ?r lhe Wash si,k mourn-| Matching hosiery and evening slinner? is delightful to the woman of fashion The finest of silks are inset with sel? matching lace, studded with beads and pearls and beautifully embroidered The trimming extends well to the knee in many cases. In connection with the craze for ee centricitics. which is the controlling fore of some of the winter fashion*, the new sashes must be mentioned. Thev abso 'otefv change the appearance of the hac'. of the frock by covering it entlrelv and introduce a new color Into the dress den NO INDIGESTION OR STOMACH DISORDER Stops Food Fermentation and Relieves Gas, Heartburn and Dyspepsia in Five Minutes. Why not to Hie now? this moment. and for mer rid yourself of Stomach tronMe and Ind: gestion? A dieted stomach jets the bln? and crumbles. Glre it a good eat. then take Pape's Piapepsin to start the digestlre juices wnrkinp There win be no dyspepsia or be!chinz of Gas or eructations of iradlgeated food: no feeling like a lump of lead In the stomach or heartburn, slrk headache ami Dirtiness. and your food will rot fermeDt aud poison your breath with nau seous odors. Tape's Plapepsin costs only .V) <??nis for* a large case at any dnig store here, and will r< lieie the most obstinate case of Indigestion anil Ipset Stomach in flve minutes. There Is nothing else better to take Gas fn>tn Stomach and cleanse the stomach and intestines, and. besides, one single dose will digest ami prepare for assimilation into the blood all your food the same ss a sound. healthy stomach would do it. When Oiapepain works, your stomach rests - gets itself In order. cleans tip-ami then you feel like eating when you come to lb" lahje anfl what yo;i eat will do roil good. > bsoli.te r?ti"f from all Stoma-h Misery j? waiting for you as soon as you decid* lo iai,c ? little l>:npepsin. Tell yoiie druggist ihat ton want Tape s niapepgfn. bei 3use you want Jo be<otne thoroughly cured this time. Tare's n:epe;>sir will regulate r,,r 0.,t of order Stomach within Are minutes, and digest promptly, without any fuss or discomfort, all of any kird of fool you cat. Care of Hands. A person who lias not good linger nail* naturally and is trying to make them shapely must sive .greatest heed to the cuticle at the base of the nails. Almost without exception homely nails are wide and shallow in form, and it is by deepening them that improvement will be made. To work in any way upon the cutiele at the sides is th^ greater mistake that ran be made. If 11ic flesh there is once loos ened it will not go ba?-k again, but will ihang a'Nay slightly, causing the nail to be broader than it was originally. While any broken bits of skin which adhere to th<; sides must be removed always with an orangewood stick, it must be done in such a manner that the structure sur rounding the nail is not weakened. Directly the contrary theory applies to the base of the nails, however. At that point all that can be done Is to work the skin down, and by lengthening the sur face give a less square appearance to the finger tips. It is by pushing the cuticle hack with a stick and with a dull knife gently lifting the tight edge from the nail, to which it naturally clings, that the best results will be obtained. Two thing* to be borne in mind at this part of the work arc that-nothing should be attempted without first soaking the fingers for at least live minutes in warm soapy water, that the. skin may be soft ened. Tiie other detail is to avoid press ure on the surface while working. If the nails are subjected to punches or pokes from the knife or wooden stick white spots will apppar, not to be obliterated until time brings them to the top edge to be filed off. Still another important part of proper nails treatment is that in filing at the top <they should never be cut. scissors or clippers thickening thpni) the upper edge at the sides must not be shortened below the flesh, an act which may be done with out hurting the individual in the least. The effect, however, will be to take away the prop to the flesh, and the finger tips will broaden in consequence. Grease in liberal quantities should be used at all times upon the nails, the ap plication to be rubbed down below the cuticle at the base. If the lower parts of the nails are treated in this manner every night the flesh cannot adhere to the sur face and a distinct gain Is made in the improvement process. Cold cream or vaseline are good for the purpose. Rubbing the Angers with a lotion al ways after washing the hands will im prove the condition of the tips. MARGARET MIXTER. CAKE RECIPES. Caraway Cakes. For the raised cookies, beat to a cream a half pound each sugar and butter. Add two and a half pounds pastry flour and mix well. Make a hole in the center of the mixture and pour in a cupful of luke warm milk with half a compressed yeast cake dissolved in it. Let the batter stand overnight and in the morning add an ounce of caraway seed and beat vigor ously. Set the batter in a warm place to rise, and when double its bulk roll out until about a quarter of an inch thick. Cut into oblong cakes about two and a half inches wiae by five inches in length. By the time all are cut out the first will have risen enough to bake. Bake in a mod erate oven until a delicate brown. Brush over with milk when they come from the oven to give a glossy surface. Baking Powder Seed Cakes. Beat to a cream one cupful of butter and two cupfuls of sugar. Add three tafcilespoonfuls sweet miik and two table spooniuls caraway seed. tSitt togetner two cupfuls flour and two teaspoonfuls baking powder. Repeat this three times, then stir into the butter, sugar and milk mixture. Jf not as stiff as it can be beaten, add a little more flour, then turn on to a floured board and roll out lightly, using a tloured rolling pin. When thin as a wafer cut into round cakes and bake in a <iuick oven. Maple Sirup Cake. Cream one-half pound of Lutter with two cupfuls of sugar, add four well beat- ; en eggs, two cupfuls of maple sirup, one cuplul of milk, a pinch of salt, six cup fuls of flour and nutmeg to flavor. Maple Spice Drops. The yolks of three eggs, one-half cupful of butter, one cupful of maple sirup, one half cupful of sweet milk, one-fourth tea spoonful each of ground nutmeg, cloves and cinnamon, three teaspoonfuls of bak ing powder, sifted with flour enough to make a soft dough. Drop 011 buttered tins and bake in a quick oven. ? Maple Buns. To one pint of bread sponge add one small cupful of grated maple sugar, two large eggs well beaten, one scant half cupful of soft butter, one-half teaspoonful of salt, and flour to make a soft dough. When light, shape into buns and let rise again Bake in a quick oven. Maple Sugar Gingerbread. Beat one cupful maple sirup and one fgg together; add one scant cupful sour cream, one-half teaspoonful ginger, a level teaspoonful soda, a saltspoonful salt and a half cupful flour. Beat all together thoroughly and bake in a rather cool oven. Sucre a la Creme. Boil together a pound of grated maple sugar and a half cupful of rich cream until the sirup forms a soft ball when rolled in a saucer with a spoon. Cover the bottom of well buttered tins with a layer of chopped butternut meats and pour over them the candy. 1-et it harden a little and mark into squares with a knife. This is a popular confection among the French-Canadian peasants, who also use the boiled cream and sugar for icing a delicate white cake. An excellent layer cake is made by using this sucre a la creme with the butternuts for the filling, then frosting the top layer with the cream without the nuts. Another Maple Filling for Cake. Boil one cupful of maole sirup until it '"hairs" off th? spoon. Add the white of one egg, beaten until stiff, and stir th? mixture until smooth and creamy. PADDOCK TEUTORD. r Don ' t Let Prejudice or False Pride Stand in your way If you will order this carton from your dealer today and try Swift's "Premium" Butterine You will find it to be all that is claimed for it?a pure, wholesome and economical food product Reduces the cost of living Made only by Swift & Company U. S. A. - Ti fl\ V Gold Medal Flour Why Not Now ? COPYRIGHT - 1910 WASHBURN- CROSBY CO. M 1N N EAPOLI S. M IN N. The Left-Overs. One of the most intricate points in household economy is that of utilizing "left-overs" is an attractive and ap petizing manner. It is said by the French cooks that the American house wives arc extravagant, and what they throw away or waste would keep a French family for two days. However true the statement may be, it is at least worthy of attention at the pres ent prevailing: meat prices, and the sooner the household leakages are : stopped the greater peace of mind will I dwell with the provider. Ju buying the marketer must look' at the piece of meat with an eye to; judge just how many times it" may I appear in disguise after the tirst serv- j ing without arousing the family's sus- i pieion. For if a roast appears on the i table three or four times in the same j form, its edges dried and the platter I covered with the fragments of the last | carving, one may bow to it as a time- I honored acquaintance, but the odors j that floated from a nearby restaurant on the way home have aroused an ap petite that this joint seems inadequate to appease, even accompanied by its ?"canned'' assistants or the first "aids" to the hurry-up meal. ? Now let us assume that the house hold partner knows the secrets of good living1 and purchases for dinner a leg of lamb weighing, say. seven and a half pounds and costing about $1.30 to *1.according to prices in the neigh borhood in which it is purchased. The leg bone, which, though always weighr ed up. is usually left with the butcher, should be cracked and ten cents' worth of other white bones sent home with it for soup. A tive-cent hunch of soup greens and a ten-cent can of tomatoes makes a soup for two days: the tirst day with the vegetables in it, the sec ond day strained and with noodles or tiny dumplings added, '('he tirst day .the lamb is served with potatoes roast ed with the meat, a good gravy and a can of peas, followed by a crispy salad, then an inexpensive prune puff pudding and a good cup of coffee, making a four-course dinner, simple, yet awfully tastv. The next day the dinner starts with the clear soup with noodles or dumplings, then a platter of thinly sliced lamb gar nished with deviled ?*ggs and v.i.tercress, and a platter of thinly sliced hot iamb in the gravy left from the day before. Mashed potatoes and fried par.-nips are the vegetables. This is followed by a simple celery and apple salad, and a cream rice custard, hot or iced, and coffee, which finishes the second four course dinner. Now. for the third dinner all the meat that is left is chopped tine and with a suspicion of onion made into croquettes, to be fried a delicate brown. This is nre ceded by a cream of celery soup. The croquettes have a tomato sauce. baked potatoes and stewed corn are the vege tables and are followed by a cream cheese salad. The dessert is apricot pie and coffee. Thus ended the leg of lamb having supplied three dinners with needed meat. A roast of beet' may be similarly treated and the results be quite as astonishing. A calf's head that costs in the neighborhood of ."n cents, dressed and split, is a mine of good eating if ! properly managed. T!>.e brains may be ? iVnioved. boiled in* slightly salted water' for twenty minutes, blanched, chopned ! and made Into delicious fritters. The I rest of the head sbould be .boiled witli] a savory soup bunch, a slice of lemon, clove and a bay leaf. When the cheeks are done remove them carefully to a covered dish where they will keep warm. A ilttle later, when the tongue, is done, remove that and .skin it. and when it is cool, dice it. and set it away, leaving the root part to chop with the other meat that falls from the boius. Strain the soup, let it cool, and then remove the grease?the smaller particles with white blotting paper?then return to the fire and add the seasoning a wineglass of sherry, thin slices of lemon and the diced tongue, li may bo :? trifle thick ened. if desired, hut it is no" i ustoniary. At dinner serve the soup. t!i< >n the cheeks with tomato dressing and garnished with watercress, l.akcd potatoes, punned spin ach. followed by a nut and celery salad, apple fritters and colTee. For the second dinner servo the re mainder of the soup, brain fritters v.ith tartar sau -e. varnished with sliced lemon and pa 15-1 < y. Follow tliis with green pep pers stuffed with the savory meat mid baked, mashed potatoes and creamed as paragus. Svlad romairo. with crackers and cheese, a d*?ep dish apple pie and coffee complete tiie menu. This makes a soup and meat course fo - two good din ners at h cost of about 30 rents, and the trouble taken makes the meals eoual to any prepared by a first-class chef. The little tasty entrees that may be concocted by skillful hands add a touch of elegance to a simple meal and are a vital adjunct to the accuired knowledge of the student of domestic science. JEAXETTE NORTON". TEA TABLE TIPS. '"Don't you all want my recipe for creolc kisses and thy grandmother's plunket - that I brought up with me from Alabama?!* asked a brown-eyed south ern girl the oilier afternoon at a studio tea. "They're mighty nice, and you can make them even in one of your liny lit- , tie kitchenettes if you've got an\ kind of an oven. Creole Kisses. "For tiie kisses you add a pound of con- ' fectioner's sugar to the whites of Fix ! eggs and beat lifteen minutes. Then add ' a teaspoonful of cream of tariar and beat ' until stiff enough to stand alone. Flavor ' with a teaspoonful of vanilla and a cup- i ful of chopped nuts, pecan or hickory, and drop on maniia paper, not buttered. Bake to a very light brown in a slow oven a*id take out while still a little creamy inside. It is a little easier to mak^ the meringue with the eggs and part of the sugar, then gradually add j the rest of the sugar and the other things; but the kisses are not nearly so waxy. Grandmother's Plunkets. "Grandmother's plunkets have to be baked in gem pans, but you can get dandy little pans that will bake a half dozen at a time, and they are mighty nice to keep on hand for ginger cakes and hot muffins. I will give you the whole rule, but you can divide it and make half at a time if you wish to. Heat a half pound of butter to a cream, adding grad ually a half jHJund of sugar. Separate six eggs, whites and \ oik*-, and heat the >o!k.- until lemon colored and thick, and the whites until stiff enough to stand alone. Stir the yolks ^lo^ly in with the butter and sugar. Sift together, four ; times over, six ounces of corn starch. | two ounces of Hour and a teanpoonful of j baking: powder. Dcn't you slight this part of the operation, or the cakes won't turn out right. Add gradually to the other mixtures, flavor with a teaspoonful of vaniila and bake to a golden brown, the color ol nun's cloth, in a modt-rate oven."' KM MA PADDOCK TELFORD. Household Hints. Never store food for any length of time j in paper bags. The paper of such bags ; is manufactured from coarse and dirty 1 rags, which are. however, to some ex ! tent, cleansed and sterilized during manu facture, but the paste with which the bags are stuck is usually of the coarsest de 1 scription. Good tins or earthenware or glass jars with well-fitting lids answer th? purpose best. . In starching lii.ens and similar good* too light t'ur mourning starch and too i dark for the white, put in the boiling | starch a large piece of tissue paper in shade to match a.- nearly as possible the dress material. This will dissolve, and when the starch is strained nothing but thd dye will remain, making a starch of the exact color desired. This is a good hint for the woman who does much color embroidery of the stiffly j starched variety. Pantry windows often recjuiie shading, either fr<*n the sun or from passersby. This may be cheaply and satisfactorily done in the following manner: Cut white tissue paper the sire of panes, smear the glass all over with milk, then prens the paper carefully and smoothly on. Whati dry the window will resemble frosted glass, and cannot be distinguished from such from the outside. Negliges of soft satin are showing largo collars and cuffs that are hemstitched. Crepe de chine is also used. Models of this have no trimming except a larco ornament of soutache braid in a deeper shade. Old Men Retired Industrial Concerns Will Engage Only Young Men In tbcer Ways of strenuous competition. wh?a dividends count for uior* than men. tli* m*Ti who retaiua bis youth is tbe man who b<>tds kit Job tbe longest. Tbat ia why one of tbe moat successful derma tologists In Paris has warned yoang men to take good care of the hair. If you grow bald at SO or 35 or eren when you are older tbat bald spot will, so far as appearance gpes. add 10 years ? your life. Men who Uave hair should by all means keev it. In later years it may mean a livelihood to yourself and family. Dandruff means falling hair: (ailing hlk means dandruff. Stop falling hair a ad dandraff now. Go to Henry Evans or Jsmas O'Donnatl and get s large 50-cent bottle of Parisian Sage. They will guarantee it to stop falling hair, to drive out all dandruff sad kill tbe dandruff germs, or money back. Remember tbat the man with a bald head seeks a position is bsndicapped at the star*. Parisian Sage will make hair gtyw. win gjTp Jt a lustrous appearance that denotes health and yootbfuln?-?s. For aale by Henry Kw? gad James O'Donnell and druggists every wfeoi% jrttM auburn balr on eT?7 bottle. .