Newspaper Page Text
CAPE FOR THE SUMME 9
How Miserable ThU Woman Waj
Until She Took Lydia L Pink--Lam's
Toomsboro, Ga. "I Buffered terribly
backache and headache all the time.
was so weak and ner
vous I didn't know
what to do, and could
trouble was deficient
and irregular peri
ods. I read in the
papers what Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound had
done for others and
decided to give it a
trial. I got good
results from'it3 use
' ' ' .uir.
AO that I am now able to do my work.
I recommend your Vegetable Compound
to my friend who have troubles similar
to mine and you mav use these facta
as a testimonial." Mrs. C.F. Phillips,
Weak, nervous women make unhappy
homes, their condition irritates botn
husband and children. 1 has been
said that nine-tenths of the nervous
prostration, nervous despondency, "the
blues," irritability and backache arise
from some displacement or derange
ment of a woman's system. Mrs. Phil
lips letter clearly shows that no other
remedy is so successful in overcoming
this condition as Lydia E. Pinkham'8
If you are troubled with pains or
aches; feel tired; have headache,
indigestion, insomnia; painful pas
sage of urine, you will find relief in
The world's standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles and
National Remedy of Holland sinct 1696.
Three sizes, all druggists.
Look for the name Gold Medal on every box
and accept no imitation
My Picture on Every
I D. Q., a chemical (not an
Insect powder) that will ac
tually rid i house of Bed
Bilks, Roaches. Fleas and Ants
with Its proper use Impossi
ble for them to exist as It Rills
their ePKs as well and thereby
tops future generations.
A 3;c packaffo makes a quart.
' Free a patent spout in every
packaRe. to get them In the
nard-to-get-at places. Special
Hospital size, J2.5 makes G
gallons. Your druggist has It
or can get it for you. Mailed
prepaid upon receipt of price
bv the Owl Chemical Works,
Terre Haute, Ind.
The Velvet Touch
Sap 25c, Oiatment 25 and 50c, Tilctun 25c
nAICV ri V I'll I CDTLACED ahtwitekb
UAloT I LI MLLliI attracts and kills
ALL FLIES. Neat.
clean. ornamental, eon- 4
venint. cbcan. Lasts
all season. &Iad of
nuital. can't ariU or
tip over; will cot toJ
or injar arrthingr.
SoM by driers, or
6 by EXPRESS
nak-i-in MIVKH.S, xU L Ulb Are.. UrookJya. N. Y.
Greecing the World.
Two children were talking.
"What is it that makes day and
night, anyway?" asked one.
"Well, you see. the earth turns
around on an axis," answered the
"Do you mean to say that the earth
turns around and around?"
4Yes. What are you laughing at?"
"I was Just thinking how funny It
would be if tho axle got rusty and the
"Why, the nxle riesut pet rusty;
they keep It oiled all the time."
"Where do they oil it. In China?"
"No. In Greece."
tobacco makes 50
flood cigarettes for
N. U , Indianapolis, No. 22-1921
Favorite Old Wrap Still Holds
Garment That Hai Seen Worn
ThrcuQh All Ages Is More Charm
ing Than Ever.
K Women have? always loved capes,
and In all ns have they worn them
In the days when court ladies of the
empire covered the Indiscretions of
their India muslins with bright srass
Kreen cajes, glitteringly embroidered
in golden garlands ; In other days when
the prim Colonial I'rlscllla hid the
oft whiteness of her kerchief under
a demure gray cashmere cape, as she
hurried by with downcast eyelashes;
and in far desert countries where.
dar-eyed women, Idling beside the
sweetmeat booth-s in the bazaars,
shrouded their dark beauty In the. col
orful brilliance of their burnouses
draped, silken capes. For every wom
an knows the Infinite grace and
glamor surrounding a cape and the
wearer of a cape.
The crepe capes of today surpass
in their charm and variety all the
capes which have gone before them
and inspired them. We see them de
signed In every color, for every hour
of the day, for every variation or age,
complexion or occasion. There are
crepe capes of demure 'gray, collared
with squirrel or mole and matching
smart jrray crej? town frocks; there
are - mahog:iny-brown capes, em
broidered in silver to add plcturesque
ness to a mahogany restaurant frock ;
there are crepe capes or peach or
The Popular Shawl-Cape Dress.
rnalze, gray-hlue or orchid, whitely
collared with caracul for a debutante's
summer evening wrap. There are
capes of strawberry-red crepe to. throw
over one's white crepe tennis frock,
Ivhen the wind freshens and the sun
sinks behind the blue hills; there are
capes with oriental burnous drapery,
richly embroidered; .capes with high
rolling cults and capos with quaint
narrrow peasant's collars, tying with
Fabric That Does Not Merely Shine,
Out Burns With White Light,
Luminous dresses, Iridescent hats
and glow-worm gauze stockings have
been aerced to London from Paris and
pre creating a sensation In ultra smart
Metallic effects in shot silks and
changeable tissues have led to this
new craze and not a little impetus
has been given by the scientists who
have been exchanging data with th
fabric weavers and the dressmakers,
which data goes to prove that "sweet
and light" are bound up with
bright clear colors, that happiness and
the genius of youth unfold In a
radiant, gold-tlecked atmosphere.
A dress worn, at a theater supper dur
ing Grand National Race week was of
apricot Charmeuse dusted with pale
gold threads. In daylight this dress
seemed to be merely a particularly
happy blend of yellow and pink. But
with candlelight the silk glowed and
pulsated with living light . which
seemed to radiate from It. This effect
is produced by a phosphorescent
quality Imparted to metallic threads
woven Into the silk.
Luminous Howers and ribbon on
gauze hats are likely to-be even more
popular than the radiant silk and are
much less expensive. ' For evening
.vear they are dlstlnctlr becoming and
.htm to add mystery and charm to the
face. Tab crushed silk roses or tiny
wrath of tljrht bnds emit a soft
rosy glow In the half light. The stock
lug are woven of fine rainbow colored
11'- 11 ' mmmmt-
m i mimm
VMrti n . V f ft
) I- In Ii) lliittliilf I
M 1 far r f
h vwt? r
LINES ARE FEATURED
The slim lines of this English tailieur
are accentuated by straight braided
TASSELED TURBANS IN GRAY
Cclor in Numerous Shades Popular for
Millinery, Furs, Shoes and
A color which is very popular just
new is gray. Years ago gray was
gray and that was all there was to it,
but now it has a myriad of names and
tones. Moonstoa, cloud, cinder, pe'i-
can and zinc are a few of, them.
Many of the new draped, and tas
seled turbans are shown imthls color,
silk and soft duvetyns being the mate
rials employed In the fashioning of
these new shapes.
Gray furs such as squirrel and lamb
are popular, too, and worn with a
bright blue suit, a neckpiece and a
jaunty chapeau in one of these soft
tints make a most pleasing combina
tion. But blue is not the only color
which combines artistically with gray;
brown, so much In vogue this fall as
a street shade, goes splendidly with
it, too, opossum being used on many a
beautifully tinted suit or coat.
Shoes are another part of the cos
tume which has fallen under the spell
of gray, and many of the newest ooots
are coming in delicate tones of this
A satisfactory mending silk for
silk stockings is flosclle, with the dull
tinlshed embroidery iloss, which is
made up of twelve slightly twisted
strands. It is softer than line sewing
silk, much stronger, and goes a long
way, while in black the color is much
better than that of the ordinary mend
ing silk. For ordinary holes a doubled
strand is about right. It is also use
ful for hand sewing, as It .sinks well
Into the fabric.
Kust-colored hats are especially styl
ish when worn with dark one-piece
in London Styles
silk and are worn with gold tissue
sandals. The silk does not merely
shine. It burns with a white light.
Dressmaking Hints. .
The fullness of skirts is often laid
in pleats or arranged in godets at
either side of the front, leaving the
back plain. Ilodices may show the
softly Moused effects which give an
indefinite line to the figure. Sleeves
vary in treatment, some afternoon and
evening gowns showing shoulder caps
while other typos of models feature
full length sleeve. Many high neck
lines are introduced for daytime wear,
with a disposition to acceut the high
eiTect at back.
Sofa Pillow Filling.
Here is a way of filling sofa cush
ions which many of the best uphol
sterers use: Take a piece of per
caline as wide as the pillow In ques
tion and twice its length. On this
tack cotton batting a good seam's
width from the edges. Fora a bag
by stitching on the machine. Turn so
that the cotton will be on the Inside,
then fill the cushion with feathers.
The effect will be as good as if down
had been used.
Scarfs have come to their own again
and are used in the mot unusual way.
The trimming counters have them in
various materials as panels for even
ing dresses. Worn as sashes, they lend
"chic" to an otherwise simple crtume,
ami as a wrap for the throat thev
I have their o'd time popularity.
8 fiV.l A ,
1 ft iu '.f.I 1
j ill III U 1
"I know I'm old. but I'm crazy about
you," stated Mr. Moneybags. "When
1 go I'll leave all my fortune to you
If ti-if inn f
4 VU II UUIL 1U. 1
MIIavc you any bad habits?" askedM
Miss Goldielocks, tlioughtfully.
"Only that I walk in my sleep, If
you could call that a bad habit."
"lou dear old thing. Of course I'll
marry you. And we'll have our honey
moon on the top Uoor of some tall
hotel, won't we!" American Legion
Collectors of customs, being con
stantly on the Vatch for smugglers,
have certain demands which they re
peat almost unconsciously. Not long
ago a tourist came ashore with a bad
ly swollen cheek.
"What have you there?" asked the
customs oilicer, pointing to the swell
ing. "An abscess, sir," was the reply.
"Well," said the oilicer, impatiently,
"open it, please." Dcstcn Transcript.
"That diner over there must be hard
"lie's called the head waiter half
a dozen times and remonstrated with
"Oh, he's merely ( trying to convince
the head waiter that he's a safe person'
to be served a drink." IMrmlngham
He: Do'nt ycu think ve could
marry on my salary?
She: Yes, but could ve stay mar
ried? The Law of Compensation.
My son, beware the cares that lurk
In a dishonest flurry.
A grafter doesn't do much work
But how he has to worry!
"How's the enrollment this year?''
"The worst I ever saw," said the
athletic Instructor. "I'ja afraid this
college is going to pot."
"Why, I .haven't enough material
on hand to make a varsity eleven,
much less a respectable scrub team
for practice work. Birmingham Age-
"Do you hear from your son at col
lege?" "Early and often," said Mr. Grab
"How is ?e progressing?"
"Well. If he were not under age I'd
fay lie was traveling rapidly toward
bankruptcy." Birmingham Age-iler-ald.
All Very Modern. .
"You certainly have a modern flat."
"Yes disappearing beds, hidden
telephone, camouliaged gas range, a
folding up typewriter desk, for my
Mr.dy, nothing conspicuous "
"Ah, I see"
"And when a collector calls we even
"Is it proper to be seen at a riskr.y
musical entertainment?" Inquired the
young lady from a select small town.
"Oh. yes." replied Miss Cayenne.
"Hut" remember that it is highly im
prliteyto describe lu writing or con
versation all the things you happen
M see or hear."
Can't Get Away Frcm It.
"This book tells you how to econo
mize." "Do I need a book to tell me that?"
"Eeoaojny Is forced on me. I can't
get away from it."
Probably That's It.
"Your r.ew maid is very pretty."
-Mv husband doesn't think so."
"You iucmh he's wise enojgh to say
Iih doesn't think so." Louisville Ccur-icr-Jounutl.
When a man risks a girl to bo hi
wife la thee days of hole-proof socks,
bachelor apartments and chorus g!rls
she "has n revelation' of human unself
ishness that stands ::s the eighth won
der of the world. Idaho Yarn.
Baby's little dreres will Just simply
dazzle If Red Crosj Ball Blueis used
In the laundry. Try it and see for your
self. At all good grocers, Gc
It is the toy musrache of tolay that
is always spreading beyond Us bound
-;- Cantcnts 15YluidDnclinj
11 r- -t -
- f i w
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
Now when the mortality rate of
grandmothers, etc., Iff about to reach
Its peak, one firm, a large employer
of boys, and evidently with some feel
ing for grandmothers, has inaugurated
an employment application blank
which calls for full and detailed In
formation regarding the health of
their relatives. New York Evening
"Speeding the parting guests," might
be described as one of the negativ
virtues of hospitality. A wouian
rather overdid the part recently.
She was saying good-by to some vis
itors who had long outstayed their wel
come. "It was so sweet of you to let us
stay so long." said they with effusion.
"Oh, I'm so glad you have been," she
replied with obvious relief.
As Funny as Ever.
He had one of those long mus
taches rone of the kind that, if you
had been buying him a birthday pres
ent a few years ago, you would have
thought of a mustache cup the first
Everybody had been making fun of
it, so one Sunday morning he shaved
It off. The first person to get a lodk
at his upper lip In 20 years was a
neighbor girl about the age of four.
As she came into the house she said:
"Oh ! Mr. Bowin, you look just as
funny as even."
Tfour breakfast cup is ready
without trouble or delay when
is the table beverage.
To a teaspoonful of
Instant Postum in the cup,
add hot water, stir and you
have a satisfying comfort
ing' drink.delightful in taste
and with no harm to nerues or
digestion As many cups as
you like, without regret.
'There's a. Reason!'
Your grocer sells Postum in two forms;
Postum Cerelax, Utl packages)
made by boiling fall 20 minutes.
Instant Postum ux tin)
mads instantly in the cup by adding hctt&xz
Hade by ibstum Cereal Co. Inc.. Battle Creek,Mich.
OY USING THE GENUINE
Stearns' Electric Paste
Also 8CRK DEATH to V"irtcc. Ars. Kit
lad Mice. Tti th crriet cmncf
and MUST HE UILLLD. Tü-y 2es:ivf
buta IjckI a.nl pruprtr.
I.wciion In li UccriffM In errry box.
Uady f jr ue two 1 &c anJ H-iC
V. S. GoTerninmt Leys lu
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Unoiv That
THC CtWTAUB COMPANY. NCW VOHK CITY.
JUST MATTER OF DEDUCTION
As the Boy Explained It, the Finding
of Horse Was Really Quite
Speaking of the development of the
story-telling talent In youth, Richard
Bennett, the actor. Is fond of relating
Some years ago a prominent citizen
of a town lost a horse. It was not
much of a horse. In fact, it was blind
In one eye and spavined. But, per
haps as a relic, Bennett says, the
prominent citizen wanted the horse.
So he advertised, offering $3 reward
for Its return. The town half-wit, a
boy of nineteen, with a harelip, camo
one afternoon leading the horse, with
a strap about the size of a shoestring,
to the prominent citizen's door. The
horse's owner was pleased.
"Now," said he kindly, scenting a
good narrative and perhaps an ad
venture, "now, my boy, here's your
$5; and I'll give you another $3 If
you'll tell me just how you found my
"Well, all right," said the hoy. "I
jus' thought if I was that old horsa
where I would go, and I did and ho
lie got the extra five. Kansas City
It Is the derby hat that helps a man
to look as if he were of some impor
as Easy as Wishing