OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 23, 1912, Image 13

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1912-10-23/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 13

?niiiiniimmniiinimnmi?in?m?????i
t 801 Penn.
| Avenue. ,
Don't Wait.
I '
<
| Improving Thi
: When Furniture and Floort
coverings and Draperies of
j the hoeke kind are cut as the
|: administrators of the estate
| arc cutting?the advantage
* t In?'v (ittnrod rlnpoi t irn lipff.
Jf ? 1 1(1 I .1 V/ II V* v\* VI V/V .-II *. 4^ V / ?*v ^
2 srinpf. It's eagerly jumped at
k 3 hv every one who stops to
3 consider the values and tlie
3 refined character of the stock
1 See what you can do 1
a' Buffets.
3 $25.00 Buffets $18.75
3 $20.00 Buffets $15'.00
3 $30.00 Buffets $22.50
3 $10.00 Buffets $30.00
3 $50.00 Buffets $37.50
* m $ ? > 00 Buffets $48.75
j; $45.00 Buffets $33.75
3 $60.00 Buffets $45.00
3 $70.00 Buffets $52.50
2 $110 00 Buffets $82.50
8 ?Among other things
? HALFF
M'lain White or tiimmei] with Bra
3 posts, plain or ornamental tillers?arui
ian<l Single.
$5.?? Beds K3w $2.5?
3 $7.5? Beds now $3.75
3 $8.?? Beds now $4.0?
| $!?.?? Beds now $5.??
3 $12.?? Beds now $6.??
8
8 The Hoeke Store has t
| for its splendid F
3 That's your choice now at these?rea
g Standard Rugs.
S J7J.- Wi,ton $39.7?
J+ .>u
| now" Wi,ton. *"**;. S49.S0
g XS8-S. Art. Ruc:s: S8.75
| R?12 RNow ih,e Scotch $U3.5(D
: l)xl2 Hody Brussels ?T/rt 1 g
3 Rugs. ' NOW iWHI.UO
I NOW AXminSler RUS". Sfl5c^8
3 9x12 Axniinster Rugs.
tl 9x12 Axniinster Rues. $22.50
H -,snuri""'r ,!"BS' $25.88
m -NOW
| ^2.wnton Rup9:.... S31.28
3
-T1IIH!" "mini
?
^ j
II
III
[email protected]
Family [email protected] ?la(
Special
Tkwsday "ss
, ainid Fridayj
U ?All day Th
Friday vou wi
m "
opportunity to
regular 50c gi
Chocolates at
Fresh, wholesoi
confections.
.
;
! TVhen down town
i shopping stop and
J pet a box of
Reeves C. M. Caramels.
1
=
t
'f? w - ' lr.t'i " ?i
Streets X W. " r
* counts i
f UNION TRUS'
j! OF THE DISTRICT
EDW ARD J. STELL
- ;
Capital & Surplus, '
$2,300,000.00 <{
L
-
* i
- I Dress Forms J
?Ju?t think That It means to have a 3
Press Form that duplicates your figure Z
rsaertly! No more misfits. No more ^
~ worrying. Tou "tinpi* fit the drest to the i;
c form, and the dress fits you. h
Ask to see our
? fK;1. ?-??I i
* Bust Forms. 75c up. I
? OPPENHEIMER S, g |
? Cor. 8th and E Sts. N.W. ? J
? New Home Sewing Machines. $ I
?.fer?fer3K^ St-' .-> j
i Headquarters for Wagons!!
?It too want a new wagon, select It i
from this big. high class stock. I.ow (
price*.
T IF Vfh!ll!ini?r Carrla~e Repository. J
* ?Ca * OukMg,> *04-400 l'ft. *v?. o w. (.
Jw f Corner
8th Street. j;
Others Are j
s Opportunity I
?and who weighs the differ- |j
ence between the regular f:
prices and the "Closing-out" ?:
prices. |;
There's nothing to compare |;
thi^ occasion with?because it |
is a condition and not a whim f|
that induces such reductions, t
Xot less than twenty-five tj
per cent?and as much as fifty f;
per cent to be saved. |
for the Dining Room *
Cihama C3o?st?0 I
S4.Y00 <*hina Onsets ?
$40.00 China t*!?>.?ets $:'>0.00 It
Sl'Oft China I'lospts J1H T.'i TX
.*1*0.00 China Closets $15.00 t
$.10,00 China Closets i'.*l."'0 *>
$50.00 China CLosets $::7.~.0 |;
$60.00 I'll ilia Closets $15.00 r:
Tables and Chairs ti> match x:
these pieces. ?
;?all Iron Beds are |
'RICE. |
ss. Straight posts or continuous g
in all sizes?Double, Three-quarter S
$113.5? Beds now $6.75 g
$117.50 Beds now $8.75 g
$2?.?? Beds now $11?.?? g
$25.?? Beds now $112.5? |
$3?.?? Beds now SB5.?? |
jlways been famous |
loor Coverings. |
fly unprecedented reductions. g
Famous Carpets. |
S5c Brussels /h'Sr* s
Carpets OoSC g
$1.00 Brussels 7^)C S
Carpets g
$1.15 Brussels OS/, xj
Carpets 5
$1.35 Velvet $B0?2 U
Carpets ^ *5
SI.25 Velvet H
Carpets g
$1.50 Axminster ?Sc ,
Carpets || j
Linioleiuiirais==off tihe best |
grades. p
$1.75 inlaid Linoleum. $ Jj 35 g
Square yard ^
$1.50 Inlaid Linoleum. ?JJ 115 g
Square yard g
!>0c Printed Linoleum. A^H/ rSquare
yard C7 72C g
75c Printed Linoleum. H
Square yard g
tmnt??n???i???n??????n?wm
a
Our FiVie Pastries are served
in our Luncheon Department.
r=3
5)(U><?
t??5
7 c Ife.
lursdav and
*
11 have the
buy Reeves
ade Family
37c pound,
ne. delicious
EEEVES,
1209 F Sto??fto
in
"I
i !
mall Checking Accounts.
Union Trust Company welcomes
s well as large checking accounts, I
tends the same painstaking atten- ,
every customer, regardless of the
of money deposited.
is absolutely no cost connected
te maintaining of a checking acaith
this bank, and furthermore,
oney, when intrusted to us, is cornprotected
by federal supervision,
lervative management and by capisurplus
of $2,300.000 00.
nterest is paid on all checking acand
3% on savings.
r COMPANY
OF COLUMBIA
WAGEX. President. |l;
Interest Paid
y ' on Savings
1:
f ECZEMA !
j (Also called Tetter. Salt Rheum, I'rurltus, j
mhk i nisi. weeping >kiii. etc.) \
I ECZEMA (AX BE AM It Kit TO STAY, (
) and when I say en ted I ni'-uu just what I /
| say?C-C-R-E-D and not merely patched )
up for awhile, to return worse than lie- (
fore. Remember. I make this broad mate- i
ment after putting ten years of my time
on this one disease and handling in the
meantime ? (juarter of a million eases of
this dreadful disease. Now, 1 do not care
what all yon have used, nor how many
doctors have told yon that you could not
be cured?all I ask Is just a chun e to
show you *hat I know what 1 am talklug i1
at??nt. If you till write uie TODAY I i
will send you a FREE TRIAI. of mr mild,
soothing, guaranteed eure that will eon- 1
vitt.'e you more iu a day than I or any 1
one else could in a month's time. If you
are disgusted anil discouraged, I dare you i
to gUre me a chance to prove my claims.
By writing me today you will enjoy more
real comfort than you had ever thought i
this world holds for you. Just try it and
you will see 1 am telling you the truth.
DR. 4. K. CANXADAY. ,
1720 BARK SQI ARE, SKDAI.IA. MO.
References: Third Nat. Brink. Sedaila, Mo.
t'onld you do a lietter ael than to s n 1 this
1 notice to some poor sufferer of l'-cxeuia
* ~ 0
flNTS:
x
I 1 ?? I
I Latest Americ
BY CORA MOORE.
The most successful velvet costumes
are those that are of simple design,
tlu*11-bv tending to display the bpautv of
the material to its best advantage. The
model illustrated affords an excellent suggestion.
The bit of drapery effected at
the knees is so slight that it hardly interrupts
the flow of line, while the narrow
fur finishing all the edges lends just
the right note of accent.
A dull blue velvet was used in the origil
r.al with gray fox for the banding. The
pm utiii art* uitrv ixittt aii> Migiurai i
change modifies the effect. Apropos of j
this point, much can be accomplished by
a discriminating introduction of color, as
in a chiffon collar, the facing of a cuff or a
even the lining of a muff.
THE VALUE OF
DEEP BREATHING
BY DR. EDITJI B. LOWRY.
The great majority of people do not
receive full value from their lungs." In
fact they use only a portion of these
necessary organs. In some cases people S1
really are made stupid from oxygen
starvation. The habit of using only a ^
portion of the lungs has become so well s<
established that they do not realize the si
deficiency. . . ?
The value .of deep breathing has been T
recognized by many students and made s<
a part of certain religious and semi- >
religious ceremonies The method by j
which the members of some cults achieve j
power over their bodies and minds has
its foundation in deep breathing exercises.
Rhythmic breathing is given es- ;
pecial attention by one school. It is
claimed that in order to awaken the
Inert portions of the mind, certain breathing
exercises must be learned. Various >
cults have different exercises, but the
real virtue of all is that they open portions
of the lungs that have remained
closed perhaps from birth. Before birth
the lungs are collapsed, but at birth the
air rushes in and expands the tiny air
cells. It may be that some never are r'
expanded. n
A. normal person with well developed n
lungs should be able to expand the chest ^
about four inches while taking a deep ' 1
breath. Idfe insurance companies, as a ,rl
rule, require an expansion of at least cl
three inches. Many people arc surprised
tiiat they have an expansion of only {>|
two, or in some cagies one inch. j..j
It is a fact that only about one person Jp
in a hundred breathes correctly. Many of 0,
the common ailments of life are due to ,r
ifii|?rf?f>er nrrai niiift v^ntr mu.) uc nui} ^
starving for oxygen although surrounded s.
by pure, fresh air.
One great benefit derived from exercise
is in the increased activity of the
lungs. A person taking active exercise
finds it necessary to take deep breaths
of air in order to supply the increased 11
demands of the system. Those who find si
it impossible to take active exercise can b,
derive much benefit from breathing ex- w
ercises. People who are engaged in sedentary
occupations unconsciously form a
habit of using only a portion of their p<
lungs. Such would be benefited by voir k
untarily taking deep breathing exercises, b
Ifut these should be taken regularly and It
systematically. One plan is to walk a 11
portion of the way to the office, and while w
walking take deep breaths and hold them o
while taking ten or twelve steps. Grad- n
ually lengthen the time of holding the d
full breath. Another plan is to stand at
the open window every morning and
evening and take from ten to twenty deep
breaths, dno will find at firs* that either
of these will tire him as any other new Sl
exercise would do. It is surprising the
increased capacity for work that will follow
these simple exercises.
, CI
Silk-Covered Sailor of Prune I
Color. ?
t<
The favorite new color for autumn mil- ?
linery is a rich prune and the hat in to- '
day's drawing is covered wtih shot taffeta a
In tliis shade. The shape is trim and r'
jaunty, high of crown, with medium
width brim slightly rolling all around. A tl
crushed fold of white tulle runs around d
the brim and above this is a flat band of '3
black velvet. Standing primly erect in C
the center of the front is a single ostrich A
plume of prune color. The rolling sailor w
shape of this hat is one of the most popular
models of the season, being stanch- e
|y adhAai to by the smartest of the s
French milliner*. _ . ii
j collar and re vera of white hemstitched
! chiffon are well executed details that
count much.
S<> carefully and delightfully have the
row features of this fall blended with
those of tlte summer that it is hardly realized
how few really radical changes the
1 new season has brought forth. There is
the sanie call for slenderness, although it
is attained through the medium of draperies
t hat^porhaps require yards of mat-rial:
the same round waist line, al<
11.11 iri I it Jin<1i/-'i tori i n tr.i eitillc U i\'tj fl
I I I XJ If c, 11 ii I limp uiru ill ? u i ivuo ? '
not known to other seasons, and long
lines prevail, though now Induced by
folds instead of by lengthened expanse of
plain material, and so on.
To return a moment to the subject of
the sketch. In broadcloth It could heturned
into a perfect skating costume.
The width necessary for the play of the
! feet would be allowed by leaving the two
edges apart, catching them together only
| at the knees where the drapery occurs.
In all modes, whether straight or drap|
ol, the "How of line" is painstakingly pre'
served, so that however complex or in!
tricate a design may he. it retains an apI
pearanee of simplicity. Exaggerations of
I any sort are entirely taboo. Novelty is
not only allowed, hut demanded, but the
line between it and eccentricity of effect
is as sharply drawn as the modes of a
far-gone period from the present.
Graceful touches, such as the narrow
rever of white chiffon in the model, make
for much of the success of all the newmodels.
and dressmakers are kept busy
devising quips and turns of an exploited
idea, for, while the similarity of many of
j the new features is undeniable, the differ[
ence is just as distinctive.
Too much care cannot he exercised in
' working out these details, for so im
* *1 ii * ...... i: ? U1..1
i iam iiomnon.
Cannelon of Href, BhIomI Potatoes.
Tomato Green Popper Salad.
Plum Pie.
ColTee.
<
Cannelon of Beef.
Two pounds loan beef cut from the
>und, one-half teaspoonful grated lemon
n<l, one-fjuarter teaspoonful ground nutteg,
one teaspoonful salt, one-quarter
aspoonful pepper, one egg, one-halftealoonful
onion Juire. two tablesnoonfuls
lelted butter and one tablespoonful finely
(topped parsley.
(Jrind the beef and mix well with thp
ther Ingredients. Shape in a roll about
x inches in length, place on a rack In
ripping pan, scar and haste in a slow
veil thirty minutes. Baste every Ave
linutes, first with water and later with
ripping. Serve with brown mushroom
luce.
Tomato Green Pepper Salad.
One-fourth cup French dressing, three
tedium sized tomatoes, one small green
veet pepper, one bunch head lettuce will
e needed for this recipe. Select firm tolatoes,
peel and slice. Remove the seeds
om a fresh green pepper and slice the
od in very thin strips with a paring
nife. Rub a small salad howl with a
it of onion and line with crisp lettuce
ave.M. Arrange a layer of sliced totatoes
upon the lettuce and sprinkle
ith the sliced green peppers, then anther
layer of thy tomatoes and the reminder
of the green peppers. Pour the
ressing over all.
Plum Pie.
Stew the plums a while in water only
ufflcient to prevent their burning; when
?nder, while hot, sweeten them with
ugar and let them stand until they beftrne
cold, then pour them into pie dishes
ned with paste, dredge flour upon them,
over them with the same paste, wet and
inch together the edges of the paste, cut
slit in the center of, the cover through
;hich the vapor may escape and bake
wenty minutes.
VORTH-WHILE HINTS
run I rib HUUStWIht
The most charming' of all rooms are
liose that possess that happy quality
hicli we call homelike. They may posi'bly
not he as artistic as certain other
30ms, the color combinations may not
e i>erfect, though they can never he
arislt, hut if they possess a homelike
harm, a certain open-armed hospitable
>ok, as if the owners lived in them and
njoyed them thoroughly, they cannot
ill to be attractive.
Homelike rooms are seldom or never
eriod rooms?that is, rooms furnished in
tie period of Louis XIV, the empire or
le renaissance for instance. These rooms
lay have been homelike in their day,
ut that day is long passed.
What such furniture is intended for is
stately drawing room or reception or
ining room, intended for elaborate ensrtainments,
where both host and guests
re, as it were, on their dignity.
The homelike room, oil the other hand,
i a room for relaxation, for intimacy
nd homely everyday sort of chat. It is
Iways a good-natural sort of room, a
oom that gives you a smiling welcome
lie moment you enter it.
In some houses there is not. from roof
j cellar, a single such room, while In
thers every room you enter gives you
s own special welcome. Wall paper has
great deal more to do with making a
Dom homelike than most people imagine.
Wall papers are '-ike weather?if bright
ley make one fee,l cheerful, if dull and
ark they depress one, while if harmlessr
nondescript they can be easily ignored,
pen the front door and go out and the
rst Impi^ssion received is from the
eather.
You shiver, you shrink or your-spirit
xpands in the sunshine. fin into a
trange room and your sensations will be
x accordance with the will of the wall
VO M AN 1
iEAPERS f
:an Fashions
N ENCHANTING WALKING COSTIME
FOR COOL FALL, DAYS.
TaTTHE
KITCHEN
/Mo
PANTRY
Oannelon of beef is a delicious and
picy dish which seems to have found
ivor wherever it lias graced the family
oard. It is especially palatable at this
eason of the year, when autumn winds
liarpen the appetite and lend an extra
avor to the home luncheon and dinner,
omato Kreen pepper salad is also seaanable,
as is an old-fashioned plum pie.
?. _ ... '*
I
]
To-day the Nove
Companion is you
edition is limited
-y?Lgreat Thanksg
I 1500 items at
I flAAfl
ii n
VI U w
^Ma^MBMaaa-Ma^Mwamaaaana
f Dress appro
o the world yo
That is Miss G<
She adapts Fren
nerican wearers,
w the spirit of
signs can be use<
n dresses. That i
r fashion departraen
ideas?dresses, hats
ings to wear, ev
longs to a woman*
:t such advice as a
owing friend mig
le dress idea that fits
int is worth more
Christmas com<
Shop early in the pages i
Home Companion. H<
K.inAr**A rhrictmas nresen
I1U1IUI VU W*<* ?. r
pleasant work for spare
scructions written by those v
how. Every idea worth n
Truth vs. Fictio
When real story tellers like
Norris or Justus Miles Fori
lovers of good stories pric
ears. One good story that mak<
and feel, gives a new point
simply entertains to the point t
all outside matters, one j
is worth more than the price
a magazine. Here are seven
WO
c
I
I - - ?
paper, ant! when you have gotten ovei
that you will notice other things.
So as the wall paper creates the artisth
1 atmosphere of a room it should, befort
everything else, be cheerful and the col
ors of the furniture should harmonizi
with it.
A soft shade of yellow or tan makes ax
attractive paper for a room with a north
ei n exposure, but it is too warm a shad<
, for a sunny room. Green makes an idea
background for this sort of room, ant
pictures look well hanging against it
; Plain papers or papers with an incon
: spit-nous^figure of nearly the same shad<
i are best for a living room. Pictures lool
| much better on such a paper than thej
do tm one with large figures.
To make a room homelike it must hav<
a livable look. There must be books ant
magazines on the table and an easy chaii
or two in a good light, perhaps a coucl
piled with cushions or a window sea
where one may sit and look out, or j
blooming plant or a fern can be placed t<
catch the sunlight.
The short curtains ending at the win
dow sills that are now the fashion?am
a very sensible fashion It is?give a roon
a much more homelike touch than did th<
more stately curtains that covered th(
whole window and swept to the floor. Tin
plain net curtains against the glass witl
inner curtains of cretonne in soft shadei
in the same tones as the furnishings ol
the looms give an indescribably "homy'
look to a room and go especially wel
with o'd mahogany or walnut furniture.
The great majority of homes are unfor
tunately furnished in a sort of hit-or
miss style. Perhaps an arts and craft!
table hobnobs with a Turkish armchair
or a gilt Louis reception chair is close t<
a colonial sofa or a center table that n<
kinder word can describe than gimcrack
And even with the best intentions in th<
1 world to make our rooms look homelike
| with simple furniture of good design anc
well chosen wall paper we cannot ail af
ford to throw our old things away, nr
matter how uglv they are. and so musl
perforce make the best of what we have
The Elaborate Toilet.
It is in the indoor afternoon toilet tha1
elegance is most in evidence at the pres
ent time. For out of door wear shaggy
j tweeds are wanted. But the toilets tha
are made for afternoon social functions
are exceedingly dressy.
The little train has made its appearance
upon a smart afternoon dress,
and the low cut neck of the afternoor
bodice often approaches the semi-decol
letage. Flounces and draperies and other
i details are greatly liked, and the materials
are exquisite and costly. Brocaded velvet
and embossed Ottoman silk are two new
favorites.
A small square cushion, which would bt
especially nice for a guest room, is covered
with blue silk, and over this a filet
lace cover of white is drawn. This dainty
little bit of blue and white is then supplied
with blue an^ white headed pins
neatly arranged, all ready for the guest'i
1 use.
15 cen
L500 items al
:mber Woman's Home
rs for 15 cents. But the
andselling fast. In this
riving Number you get
lout 1500 ^?J
/^^"Feed th
KB // The men's cornel
In // Home Companion
K // partment. It is full o
// rtr\r\A fKinoc tpal
wm MM g vr V U W I* * * M g v vr V M I
11 Favorite Dish," "Chal
| I "Good Things for T
| I of the things and somi
1 I Isn't an idea for one n
I | Successfu
\\ Besides the wealth of
\\ andthefamousKewpi
V. ber Companicyi co
\% articles for mother
^^vand the Baby."
priate
u live in
*
ould's idea
eh styles to Uncle Sam's Houi
She shows ?and you;
Amrri- When Woodrow A
1 in Amen- ., , ,, .
s the idea of presidentof Pnnceton t
it. Ten pages of New Jersey, possib
t, gloves, little dent of the United Stat(
erything that national housekeeping, he t
s wardrobe? he knows. "Housek
helpful, wise, "economy" mean exactly
fht give you. whether applied to your hi
tyour V ?f homes. This ringing
than lUC be read by every America!
es next -frc
of the Woman's ^rlfcL,.
ere are over one
ts you can make,
moments, the in- .j?|^2Mfi|ratap|F
vhotnow 1
aore than 1
? f
n This story is
i Kathleen Behind the title "Nellie
man write, Girl," is the experienct
k up their who became a nurse ai
es you think many homes to learn wl
of view, or American home is like, and
jf forgetting wife in that home solves, o
iuch story her housekeeping problem!
of V Pj story form, but it is a true
for ? DC founded on fact?it is fart.
MAN'S 1
OM?Ag
381 Fourth Avenue, New Yoi
r
WHY IS A BORE?
BY RUTH CAMERON.
? !
1 "Why is a bore?"'
1 We were gathered in conclave assem
bled before the first open fire of the sea;
son: we had been talking of many things,
?. "of shoes and ships and sealing wax, of
r cabbages and kings"; we had settled the
affairs of the universe and then drifted!
I into friendly silence, as one does before'
r an open fire, when Molly, the little
i stenographer lady, propounded the above
t question.
1 "Why is a bore, Molly i echoed the
3 authorman's wife. "What a silly ques.
tion! What do you mean?. Or is it a
1 joke?"
1 The authormaJt's wife is very literal
^ minded, and so frequently misses our
subtle jokes that she has acquired the
habit of defending herself from mistake
1 by that question.
j? "No, of course, it's not a joke," said
, Molly. "It's just this. There's a man in
/til P n#flo/* II' li /l h>ti>e.< /ilfnxi - I'm t. > /\vtin/i
i uui ? uu uvm rr> i~*ri > iu r.\uuv
1 tion. We all do anything we can to
avoid talking with hiin, and yet he ought
" to be interesting, for he has had a splendid
education and has traveled around
' the world. Now what 1 want to know is,
what makes him a bore and other people
5 interetsing when they haven't been any'
where or had half his education? In
other words. Why is a bore? I wish you'd
? think of all the bores you know and tell
i me."
1 The authorman's wife still looked as
if she thought it was a very silly ques>
tion, but the wants-to-be cynic took up
t the gauntlet.
"A bore," he stated, "is some one v\ ho
knows so much more than you do that he
makes you feel stupid "
"Horrid thing!" said Molly, "it wasn't
that at all. For I just love to talk with
Mr. Graham and he knows twice as much
t as this man. Besides, some people (with
- an Icy emphasis on the some) who don't
, really know much of anything bore me,
. so that could hardly be the reason."
"Why, Molly," interrupted the larty3
who-always-knows-somehow pacifically,
"I think a bore is just a person who
doesn't have any- of the same interests
that you do. That makes h'm a bore to
) you; he may not be to everybody."
"No," said the authorman, "I don't
think that's so, lady. There are some
s people who are just born bores?bores to
t everybody. It seems to me that a bore
r is a person who never thinks, really
thinks put thoughts of his own, I mean,
i He just takes the ideas and thoughts he
finds current and uses them over and
t over again. He's the kind of person that's
' always quoting proverbs and always saying
things like. "It never rains when you
, take your umbrella.' "
3 "That's not bad." said the man-whottunk-j,
"but how about this?a bore is
it Day
1 for 15 cent
ideas?fashion ideas, o
which help to make eve
buy cost less. Every
least one idea, and eac
is worth a
e Brute"
r in the Woman's
i is the cooking def
good ways of making tl
"My Husband's U (
ing Disn Recipes" and \\ I
hanksgiving" are some I
e of the ways. * g
ew dish worth XOC I
1 Mothers 11 J
pictures, stories, verses ll 3
eKutoutsftheNovem- // jj
ntains three special // Jj\
s: "The Camera yy JjJ
A Successful Step-jy
tekeeping
Vilson, once Wj^j
low governor A s
ly next presi:s,
talks ,
alks about what iJCtll
1 ci<*.
ecping ana
' the same thing tcr. B
0me or a nation ^1 The h
message should II
n woman. V ^ou ls
Great books and small
You ought at least to know what th
books are, even if you do not read
Then you can turn to"Nove
Books" and find out what are the i
books. Merely to know what the .
world is reading is worth at least
true Kewpie
Grant, Nurse The Kewpie Cook
of a real girl ,. / ,
ltd worked in h,n.g are the doU CI
bat the average this number. Th?
h^.t^h.nw" with both front
r fails to solve,
i. it is told in The Kewpie Kut
record; it is not ^one are worth
HOME
ION
/
Tiinui urn nm nuc
;uun! nui UHLumc
; BUT DEUGJOUS
( Give your stomach, liver and bo
out gripe or nausea. En
indigestion an<
>
This wonderful fruit laxative
( acts as a liver and bowel cleanser
?tonic?not as an irritant. Its action
is natural and gentle?no
griping. It is delicious?no dreading.
It is positive and prompt?
i no waiting.
( If j'our slomach is sour and
/ filled with vile gases, your head
aches, or you are bilious, nervous,
dizzy, half sick, j'our tongue coated.
j'our thirty feet of bowels
I clogged with waste not properly
carried' off?don't wait. Surely
1 take a teaspoonful of delicious
Syrup of Figs tonight, and in the
\ morning all constipated waste,
? sour bile, gases and poisons will
move on and out of the system,
jk gently, but thoroughly?no griping
1 ?no nausea?no weakness. In the
just a perso without a sense of humor."
"A bore is a person too selfish to know
he is boring you." I contributed.
I have it Molly:" said the want?-tobe-tynic,
who had been in disgrace since
his first att mpt. and then as we waited
for something worth while at last he annnunoAti
t ri 11 m nhantlv
"A bore is a person who bores you?"
Why is a bore?"?really it is an interesting:
question. Discuss it some time.
For are there not many, perfectly good,
well educated people who bore you intensely.
and others with far less claims
to distinction who amuse and Interest
you?
Now why is it?
Why is a bore?
Smart Serge Gowns.
Smart serge gowns have cuffs and revers
of white satin. These are especially
smart on blue serge or any dark color.
Generally the white is embroidered with
well mingled colors. (
d'hcnille dotted shadow ve?ings are
forging to the front.
3
ooking ideas, ideas
rything you do and
woman can use at
:h idea ? m
it least 15C Cj
?fH
S* *2k I
Town mouse
or country mouse
>ne who lives in a large city
; interested in the "Girl in
isll Town." The a".rl in the
town will be interested in
in Boston." The truth is
e of your town docsn't mate
sure to read both articles,
elp they will give 1 Cp
worth more than
*
?? #
! Kutouta // All
: and Mother Dar- / / f?r
itouts in color in // 15c
: only Kutouts / /
and back. / / Goto*??J
ftllfc / / newsstand
J5c// or mail thia
/ / Coupon today
/Womak'i Hon Cowinei
' Ml rori.ni Amra
f New Yoti
0
* Enclosed find 15 cents sent at
0 your risk. Send me theThanksgiving
number of the Woman's
g Home Companion.
t
Sam*
Iddress
Oil I salts,!
i "minim nr rmn 11
I olffUr ur rlbu.
wels a thorough cleansing with- |
ds headache, biliousness,
d constipation.
. |
old days people let these matters
run until they needed a large dose /
of physic, then they took some- i'
thing severe, like castor oil, salts /
or cathartics, that meant abuse to j
the bowels. These are the days of \
the gentle and natural?the days '
of Syrup of Figs. This way you (
are not drugging yourself. Syrup (
of Figs being composed entirely (
of luscious tigs, senna and aromat- )
ics, cannot cause injury. j
Ask your druggist for "Syrup of )
Figs and Elixir of Senna." atid J
look for the name California Fig '
Syrup Company on the label. This
is the genuine?old reliable. Any (
other so-called Fig Syrup is an imitation
often meant to deceive you. /
Refuse such with contempt.?Ad- \
vertisement.
! It's Worth I
i' y?WH1L.E
knowing tne bread
j you eat is clean an<1 wholesome.
\\ Order MEINBBKO S ^
i:Top-MocIiiread:[
?and you have absolute asaurV
ance of purity, highest quality, tT
careful making. Notify Bakery,
A Tin 11th s.e., in case you can't T
4, get Top-Noch Bread )(p
i? < {
<; At Your Grocer's. :t
4. ..A aaaaaa^aa.aa 4
For pretty afternoon dresses there is a
large choice of materials, but the moat
attractive are the fancy velvets. The
colors and shades have never been more
numerous. Some have narrow Stripes or
lines of dark velvet on satin, while others
are speckle^

xml | txt