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J^ictor Rouss Copyright W. O. Chapma ,i h A NIGHT STRUGGLE. h Pul Hewlett, loitering at night v I tm Madison square. New York, is ll approached by an Eskimo dog. 'He ^ follows the dog to a gambling house . ' and meets the animal's mistress n earning out wl|h a large amount of I < money. She Is beautiful and In dls- v ' Haas and he follows her. After protecting her from two assailants he takes her In charge, and puts har In his own rooms for the rest ]< mt the night F!e returns a little v Inter to find a murdered man In Ma rooms and Jacqueline dazed, with her memory gone. He decides I to protect Jacqueline, gets rid of j, the body and prepares to take her to Quebec. in a search for her 8 heaee. Simon Leroux, searching for i Jacqueline for some unfriendly purpose. finds them, but Hewlett . aqpdea him. Hewlett calls the girl Ma sister. In Quebec he learns that Mm la the daughter of a recluse tl In the wilds, Charles Dychalne. Tore Antolne tells Hewlett JacIqooBne Is married and tries to take a har away. Hewlett engages pas- t aage on a boat to St. Boniface. p k. " v CHAPTLR VI?Continued. D Tke road, however, led me Into a ^ " ? T1?.? dnl^Knn AWfOAmlfv KA_ I pvdq siicjt, uic 1q1u1c1 cal ivuiiij i/v g lag the base of the cliff; bat another & street emerged from It at a right sagte, and I plnnged Into this, believ- g lag that any of the byways would ^ rartsally take me to the top of the tillftty. Ij . As 1 entered this street I heard the t kotsteps behind me quicken and, look- h kg around, perceived that the man Q ni dose upon me. He stopped at ^ ke moment I did and disappeared In Q smsH court Hoar I was afraid. The mighty 8 dSM lefore me, the silence of the de- e \ amA alleys In which I wandered c Hplessly. the thought of Jacqueline t slaw; waiting anxiously for my return, atansst vnmanned me. I almost ran g krward Into the byway which seemed E Is lead toward the summit and as I A AM so I heard the footsteps close be- c Ihi me again. B (hi my left hand w^s a tiny un Jbfeed courtyard, not more than six yards In area, and I turned Into this * iri guicklj and waltedr-1 -wIdnniUJIlf 0 that the bend In the street had hidden t ? from my pursuer, and, as I anticl- g x , sated, he ckme on at a swifter rate. t Mm was abreast of me when I pui , ant my land and grasped him by the asat. while with the other I felt in t wpr pwrki?t for my automatic pistol. t Qj m not there. I had left It In ^ pocket of the overcoat which I s Bed changed at the furrier's shop and c lad sent to the Chateau. And I was looking Into the villainous face of the t xafllan who had knocked me down on r Sxth avenue! t "What are you following me for?" I aefed furiously. c Be wrenched himself out of my j. grasp and pulled a long knife from his c Backet. I caught hlin by the wrist, mm* we wrestled to and fro upon the s % aaaw. The keen steel slashed ray fln- ? grrs, hot the thought of Jacqueline b Srtped me. s 1 got hit hand open, snatched the b Ufe, and flung It far away among s la atupted shrubs that clung to the g iflf aide. Add we stood watching each r afher. panting. ^ Be did not try to attack me again, 0 Sat stood just out of my reach, grin- a ate* diabolically at me. Els gaze ttffted over ray shoulder. Instinctive- v j I swung anrund as the dry snow 8 orarkYed behind me. t ] was a secoftl too late, for I saw g ailing but the looming figure of a t second ruffian aitd his upraised arm; Man painless darkness seemed to enMi me, and I was conscious of plung- Q Mg down Into a fathomless abyss. t CHAPTER VII. a Captain Dubois. * dang! Clang! s It sounded as though some titanic e Blacksmith were pounding on a mighty f anvil to a dev'l's chorus of laughter. fl And 1 was bound to the steel, and each v hknr awakened hideous echoes wmcn j veal resounding through my brain for t Clang' Clang! t 3 tXrCle to free myself. I knew that t V war a dream from which I must ? asrattn. for the fnte of the whole t worM depended on my awakening' r the boDds of sleep, ft would be so easy to sink down c into a deeper slumber, where even the r ataglog ot the anvil beneath those huuner strikes would no longer be ^ :*mrl; but agutnst this was the itn- j a?*tlve need to save?not the world ( aim, but? The name was aa sweet as honey < my lips. It was something worth for. it was?Jacqueline! JIhot name?Annette?Jeannette? \ 3**.qvellne! t I had gone back to my rooms and i i WW a bodv upon the floor. Jacqueline f X BREAMS REVEAL DISEASES < I Critic h Medical Corpa Uae This Method on Nerve-Shattered 8 Soldiers. e l^ndon. ? Curing nerve-shattered I *c#dlers through their dreams is the s Wftwt experiment of the British army 8 vedkml corps, and according to Capikfii 99. Culpin, It is succeeding beyond s I expectations. e "Id tbe method I adopt." Doctor Cul- k said, "the patient relates the t % If Jacqueline "f Golden eau River i i? iad killed somebody, and I must save ler! Suddenly I realized that my eyes rere wide open and that I was starng at the moon over the housetops. Vlth consciousness came p^ln. My iead throbbed almost unbearably, and was stiff with cold. I raised myself reakly, and then I became aware that omeDody was Dendlng over me. It was a roughly dressed, r*wghDoklng denizen of the low quarter Into rhlch I had strayed. "DInble I I thought you were dead !M could make out nmld the stream of ' Is dialect, but the remainder of his peech was beyond my understanding. I looked around In bewilderment. "Where am I?" I asked, still hound y that flrat memory of New York. 'In Sous-Ie-Cap, na'sleur," answered he man. I felt In my pocket for my watch nd drew It out. It was strange that he men had not robbed me, but I suppose they had become terrified at their rork and had run off. However I did ot think of that at the time. It was a few minutes past eight .nd the boat sailed at nine. I must ave lain stunned In Sous-le-Cap treet for an hour and a half, at least, nd only the supreme necessity of wakening, realized tbrongh uncon clousness, had saved me from dying tnder the snows. I found that I could walk, and havng explained to the man that I jvlshed o go to the Chateau, was takeu by ilm to the top of a winding road, near t hand, from whteb I could see my testinatlon at no great distance from ae. Dismissing my friendly guide and ending him back rejoicing with 11bral largesse, I hurried as quickly as I ould make my way until I burst* Into he Chateau at half past the hour. I must have presented a dreadful naa?aala rrtrr Via It* onH pnllflP WPfP |^VU1V.1C| ivt IUJ ???? vv..~. aatted with blood, and I saw the nests stare and shrink from me. The lerk came toward me and stopped ae at the entrance to the elievator. "Where Is Miss Hewlett?" I gasped. "Didn't yon meet her? She left here ifnrlv up hnnr .on" I canght him by the aftn, and I ; hink he Imagined that I waa going to elze him by the throat also, for he tacked away from me, and I saw a ook of fear come into his eyes. "Tour ffiend came for her and said hat you had met with an accident," he clerk continued. "She went with ilm at once. He took her away In a lelgh. I was sure that you had oissed her when you came in." But alrendy I was half way across he hall and running for the door. I aced wildly across the court and ownrd the terrace. The meaning of the scheme was lear. Jacqueline was on Captain Du-. inmel's boat, which sailed at nine, and >nly twenty minutes remained to me. I had underestimated Leroux's hrewdness. He must have telexaphed instructions from New York efore my train was out of the country, J it. I A l~?.l tin ecureu lue uom, miu no pmio uuim* ils Journey northward, and had me truck down while Jacqueline was tolen from my care. I should have ead him better. I had always dawtied. I trusted t<f the future Instead f acting. What chance had I against mind like his? I must have been running aimlessly ip and down the terrace, blindly earthing for a road down to the lower own, for a man seized me by the leeve and I looked Into the face of he hotel clerk again. "This way!" he said, and hurried me o a sort of subway entrance and down flight of steps. Before me I saw the urnstlle which led to a cable railway. He paid my fnre and thrust me into car. A boy came to close the IatIced door. The car glided down the cliff and topped a few seconds later. I merged through another turnstile and ound myself In the lower town again ,t the foot of the precipice, above rhlch rose the Chateau with Its Imtoslng facade, the ramparts and the owerlng citadel. I reached the wharf and raced along hi> planks. I was In time, although he engines were throbbing in the Salnte-Vierge. But it was not she, but he dark Claire I sought at that monent, and I dashed toward her. A man barred my approach. He aught me in his strong arms and held ne fast. "DInble! Are you mad, monsieur?" ie burst ovC as I continued to struggle. tnd then I .^cognized my captor as Captain Dubohv "Jacqueline is on the Claire!" I Tied, trying to in?V> him understand. 'They took her th*"* They?" "It is all right," answered Dubois, lolding me w'th one hand, while with he other he wiped a blood drop from lis lip where I had struck him. "It is ill right. I have j Iream to me, and I insist upon the nan talking about the Incident. "I make the patient close his eyes i md visualize the dream, and ascer- ] ain what particular feature causes 1 motion. By dwelling on this feature I induce an emotional state and as- I ure him that he felt like that before nd that memory is coming up. "When success is attained there is a udden change of facial expression or . wen an access of terror. By this I < ;now I have reached the true cause of i he dream." i I stared wildly at him.* "Sat la on the Clnlre!" I cried again. "No, nion ami. She la aboard the Snlnte-Vlerge." replied Dubois, buckling. "and If you w'lsh to accompany mademoiselle you must come with me at once, for we are getting up steam." I could not believe him. I thought that Leroux had tampered with the honest man. It ,wa9 not until he had taken me. half forcibly, aboard and opened the door that I saw her. "Jacqueline!" I cried, and clasped her In my arms for Joy, and quite fopgot A dancing shadow fell upon the wall behind the oil lamp. The honest captain was rubbing his hands in the doorway and chuckling with delight. < 4. I. -II U I. -11 xi is mi rigui, 11 la mi ngui , excuse Hie, monsieur," he said. "But what has happened to you, monsieur? You have met with an accident?" Jacqueline cried out and ran for water, a.id made me sit down, and began bathing my bead. I contrived to whisper something of what had oo curred during the moments when Jacqueline flitted to and fro. Dubois swore roundly. "It is my fault, mta/sieur," V laid. "I should hove known. I should have accompanied you home. But I was anxious to get to the telegraph office to Inform M. Danton of your coming. And I suspected something, too, for I knew that Leroux had something more in his mind than simply to convey some of his men to St. Boniface at .such expense. Mademoiselle knows nothing of the plot against her, and has been greatly distressed for you. So it shall be understood that you fell down and hurt your head on the ice?eh?" \ I agreed to this. "But what did she think?" I asked, as Jacqueline went back for some more water. "That you had sent her to the Sainte-VIerge," he answered, "and that you were to follow her here?as you did. Parbleu! "One question of curiosity, monsieur, If It Is permissible," he said a little later. "Why does Leroux wish Dubois 8 wo re Roundly. so much to stop your marriage with mademoiselle that he Is ready to stoop to assassination and kidnaping?" "Because he is himself in. love with her," I said. The captain clenched his fists. "God forbid!" he murmured. "They say his wife died of a broken heart. Ah, monsieur, swear to me that this shall never come about, that mademoiselle become his wife. Swear It to me, mon ami V I swore it, and we shook hands. Five minutes later we had cast off, and the Sainte-Vierge steamed slowly through the drift ice that packed the gulf. There were no lights upon the Claire, and I surmised that the conspirators were keeping quietly hidden in expectation or Jacqueline's arrival, though how Dubois had outwitted them 1 couia not at me time surmise. Then I sought my cabla and felt asleep, dreaming of Jacqueline, Hewlett purchases (tap . and a sled and sets off for Chateau Duchaine with Jacqueline. I TO kE CONTINUED.) She Almost Started a Fad. A girl who selected two earrings from different sets yesterday morning when dressing hurriedly was suspected of introducing a new fad. She was unconscious of the attention she attracted and did not realize that heads of her neighbors In church were turned and twisted to get a "close-up" of her jewels until she reached home. A glance in her mirror told her thut she wus the object of interest In her pew, for a huge pearl blossomed In one ear and a brilliant blue pendant hung from the lobe of the other.?Worcester Evening Post. Insects Do Much Good. Although insects damage the crops,' stored products und domestic unlma|s In the United States to the enormous amount of $1,200,000,000 every year, nevertheless this damage Is almost compensated by the good they do. l>r. L. O. Howard, chief of the burenu of entomology, at the National Museum told of the value of the useful insects as cross-fertilizers of plants as affecting the boU, in produclnf honey, silk, etc. Poster Wins Bride. Newark, N. J.?"For Home and Counft-y," the Victory loon poster pointed by Alfred Everltt Orr, won him a bride. She was Ruth WyskofT, beautiful Los Angeles ?lrl, who posed In the poster. Some Party. Brnttleboro, Vt.?It was some porty! A. hen belonging to Mrs. Bert S. Miller :lucked when fed, as though calling * brood of chickens. Ten rats answered the call and ate. stern arbjularschool UNLIMITED NUMBER <5F YOUNG .MEN WAI ITED F0R CLASSES IN VJ r'OUS TRADES. khmioim iii mm 1 '1 ' *rmy Officer> Jnd Instructors Giving Men HlgR Skilled Training In Man Useful Trades. i ~ , Camp Jac Iion* ? Strenuous campaigning la q>w KOing on in Columbia for enlistme: 18 'or the university in khaki at Can p Jackson. An unlimited number of y 'un8 men for classes in various tradi t^re wanted at once. To stimuls B recruiting In the reconstruction dit s'on' which is directing the school, 1 ^aJ- George L. Peterson, who is at th< bead of the department, has establish Jc* a demonstration unit in one of th( widows of Mimnaugh's department - tor?- Hundreds of persons stop al the window and watch yith keen in ;er?8t the youag men working IiyluJftriously on problems of drafting or lVermes, or other mechanical engineer^* problems. Men who ^n^8t in this branch of the service ef11 'no' b? transferred, ex- 1 cept on their/own application, and the army officers^ aQd ioatructors are giving the menjatebly skilled training .in many useful jtrsdes, Drunkenneaf discussed By Council. Port Mill.-fAt a called meeting of to^n councijthe matter of the prevalence of d?|nkemiess and the illicit sale of alcoi^1,c beverages was very exhaustively jdiscussed and ways and means of con,nK with the .situation considered. ft ,8 believed that illicit stills are be*1? pperated near Fort Mill and thai the biweekly quart law of the adJobjiSS 8tate of North Carolina is be.'ngapd to secure quantities of whiskey fas 8al? ia this territory. At leas* one ej|kanizatlou has Invoked the aid of th? state officials and the local authority8 a continually working for evidence to apprehend and convict the oftlaws. . i i? All RoKd? L??d to Yortc. York.?Ail Jpads will lead to York July 4. ,Oh r161 d*te there will be staged here j* mammbth good roads r^Ily, which jromlses ttTdraw the largest crowd :3at haa Assembled in York for mail years- In addition to the part offlP Program directly, connected wither aabject of roads, there will be attrjMjjtf numerous and ytrlouien^j^^Mggytaate, Leadparade, basket picnic and baser?!! game. OrangebtrO Band '? Famous. Orangebip-jf?Among the Eightyflrst units tojarrlve at Camp Jackson is the Three (Hundred and Eighteenth Field ArtillefeF band. formerly the old Second SonthP-arollna National Guard regiment balM from Orangeburg. Twenty-live or the 37 men in the organization are at Camp Jackson. This band ] comes home with the unique distinct011 ?* receiving a beautiful banner from the city of Nice, where it ententa,ned hundreds of thousands of American and allied soldiers. Man Sh?^te Mother-ln-Law. Greenvi|l*.-"%ugh T. Bramlett, aged 35, at liberty m^cr bond on a chargt of assault and WEtery, shot and possibly fata/ly *ooWd his mother-in-law, Mrs. l#rsX- Mcajgh, Inflicted slight wounds nnV^jp^T^ter-in-law, Miss Bet ola McHugnJwW' and was in turn snot twice by Rector. Little hope I Is entertained! *or the recovery of Mrs. j McHugh. Brfamlett is now in jail, having been JJyerpowered and placed . (tia ahorlff r-hifif of under arrest "j ??? - police and a patrolman after being wounded. To Comply Clinton Postoffice. Washington (Special).?The sundry ?ivll appropr ation bill reported to the house coi 'talned an Item of $39,500 for the < ompletion of the post olfice building at Clinton. Fish nfor Lake. Washington (Special).?The Oconee Mills compan; ' Is completing a large lake adjacent' to Its factory at West minster and p >rposes making this nol only a place o recreation to its operatives through the opportunities it,will offer of boatl an<* swimming, but a source of' bed supply to its employee} as w> Tbe management through the i Merest of Senator Dial has arranged procure from the fed eral bureau oi fisheries a generous allotment of bai 8 aQd bream with which to stock the 1 lkeAllendi ,e'8 Fr'rst Court Allendale.? , jjlendale county con vened Its flri 1 county court with " nrpsiding and R. L juage n. r. ? ? w Gunter as soi Id tor. Witnessing the convening of the flr8t court in the new county w )re fully 300 people, in eluding many >f the prominent people of Barnwell, ! lampton and Allendale counties. Th< frat case disposed ol was that of A1 !X Badgdr, charged with violation of th 1 prohibition law. Bad ger was gltei a sentence of twe months on the county gang. To M ,rk Battlefield. Gaffney.?A large party went from Gaffney to th< Cowpens battleground and formed a permanent association for the purpo 16 ?* properly marking the spot wher 1 the battle was fought All those prt ??nt were enthusiastic over the projc ct and the congress o! the United St tea will be memorialii ed to make pr ' Won for this purpose and if that m< re fa*'8 then the neces <ary steps to ecure private suhscrip 'ions will be t lken? whlch makes it i 'oregone eond *?lon that the move , ment will bqcc I % NO PARKING ON MAIN STREET* 4 Merchant* Protest Parking Ordinance ( Recently Passed by City Coun- ? ell of Lancaster. Lancaster.?The city council has passed an ordinance forbidding the parking of automobiles on the paved portion of Main street from the courthouse to the depot and the stopping of cars on any part of t^iat section for more than five minutes. A protest against the enforcement of the ordinance was made by merchants who e: object to the inconvenience to their ^ customers who are In the habit of drlv- I lng up to the front of the stores to do 1 their shopping. A petition signed, it I was said, by 90 per cent of the Main | street merchants was presented the f council, but no action has been taken 4 to date looking to a modification of the f law. It la quite likely that it will remain in force for a sufficient time to 8 give it a thorough tryout M li fi Another Big Cotton Mill. j( York.?Definite steps toward the organization of a new 10,000 spindle cot- 0 ton mill were taken at a meeting of b business men in the courthouse re- n cently. York people will be expected d to furniBh half the capital stock of 8 $500,000, assurance being given that h the balance can be readily obtained |f from outside sdurces. Committees w were appointed to secure the-neces- ^ sary pledges and arrange other de- 0 tails incident to the organization, g Much enthusiasm was manifested at the meeting. - g 'v V e Insect Damages Cotton. Salem, Black River.?With heaty ? rains every day or two and root lice in many of the best fields the cotton outlook is not at all promising. Fields ? that made two bales of cotton per acre last year are so damaged by root 0 lice that the cotton does xot show up ? as well as it did Just after coming np. This condition is general in the Black 0 Jtiver section, though there is some good cotton where this pest has not started. The acreage In corn from " here to Wisacky presents a gratifying increase. ' 8 i* < f . A Royal Good Time. c Blythewood.?Blythewood folk are d getting ready to give their . soldier t boys a royal time on June 26. At a t called meeting of the citizens held at ? the home of B. P. Hoffman, commit- t tees were appointed and plans made I; to entertain the returned soldlefs of t the school districts of Blythewood and t Duke. \ / c The entertainment will be In na- j i ture of a,, backet picnic on Thursday evininfc, June 26, from 6 to 9 o'clock, c The citizens of this part of Richland o county pride themselves on their hoe* c pitalify and the boys who' made the o world sate far democracy can count t 6a the time .of their liyea. . K f =r^Uf4he ^oye-^f^e Biythcwpod aec- o tion, except four or flwe have returned t safely* Thpse with the ^Eightyflrst c dirlaion are expected soon, The people at home are boht grateful to and proud Of the men who represented 'them in the great war. Want Men at Camp. Camp Jackson.?Two hundred civilian laborers are needed at the remount depot at Camp Jackson for teamsters, horsemen and caring for the 4.000 head of stock' at the .depot These men receive adequate compen- a sation pnd free lodging. The genera) pay for civilian day labor at the camp is 30 cents an hour, but in special lines the employees are paid more. Men in the remount depot receive I .etaounts slightly in excess of ibis figure. Officers of the camp are desirous of securing more men for the remount depot and ask all Interested to come out and talk the situation over or < apply at the United States employ- < ment service on Washington street. f Road Work in Cheater. 1 Chester.?Within the next few days work will be inaugurated on the high- ^ way from Chester to the York'county f tinp, which is to be an important link 1 In the highway, from Columbia to Char- t Tho wnrlr must hn comDleted ct by December 1, according to the terms of the contract. R. Parks, the federal government's highway engineer, has already arrived in Chester and expects to remain until the highway is finished. Chester Physician Honored. Chester.?Dr. Ralph H. McPadden, one of Chester's most prominent physicians and surgeons, who was the first of the local doctors to enlist in the late war, and who saw much service in France has been highly honored, by the French government in being awarded a certificate of authorization to wear the arms of the city of Langres, France, in recognition of the great work he did as a member of base hospital No. 53. Dr. McFadden was a first lieutenant. He is a surgeon at Pryor's hospital. Supposed *o Have Scalded Husband. Chester.?Joseph Love, a well known Chester county farmer, of the Turkey Creek section, h^s been brought to Pryor's hospital in a very serious condition, resulting from having >een severely scalded by steaming hot water, while he lay asleep in his bed. A warrant was sworn out beforeJudge Shannon for the arrest of Mr Love's wife. Mrs. Vennie Love, charging her with assault with intent to kill, in connection with the alleeed throwing of the water which she stoutly a AnIAQ Boll Weevil In Jasper. Rldgeland.?Jasper county today Is i facing one of the most serious prob- < lems ever presented in this section? i the boll weevil. Within the last few I days some of the largest farmers in I the county have estimated that at I least 60 per cent of the cotton plant- i ed is at this time infested with the i weevil. In some Instances fields with cotton about two feet high is being i totally consumed. Some of the farmers are even plowing up their cotton | and putting In corn and piease te i partlty recoup their losses. h ZfeeKITCnm y^iKnm The food supply would be probably better eelected. afc-ied and cooked. If the dally suparaslon were alloted definitely to one who haa been trained for the purpose, and chosen because of capacity for the office. Cake Is to the appetite what mirth Is to the melancholy. CAKE MAKING. Just a word to those wlurare yet in* rperlen'ced In the art of cake making. ^. First of all, have all the Hflflfljj materials to be used ready at hand before be*, ginning, or In the midst firyl some Importaiit Ingredient mlsalng which will need a -chapge of plans, wtolit - Most cooks have some tandard recipe which they will vary rtth flavoring, spice or fruit, or bake i different shaped tins with different Ilings or frostlngs, which will give a* " (re variety.*' tThL'!m' W," when mu<:h 'naming nttlr Z *?? ?!lrr,nf .ake ? h i ,he m" f? ake a butter cake, but these busy Imniiivf a?hlng us many ways of impllfying our work, and cake mak S ^Ppace* Tfae shortening, nth fh DOt rae,ted?will mix 1th the sugar and It takes but a short r m ikTTJ!,: add a ,lttle hot water Iveth? J ^ f0r t,me and ^en 1mlxt"re a 8006 beating, addJg the eggs beaten and give another ??brlns- a i?a,r'^ hrZ t mF every*day use-one using tablespoonfuls of butter or butpr substitute, one cupful of sugar, a cupful, of milk, fwo eggs, two easpoonfujg of baking powder and a on* n^ threeKiuarters of sifted v!!' ^flay?rtng and bake In a hot ven. A circle of well-greased paper !aced ,D the layer. tins, as well as I leeper tins, will heft to reinove the ! ake without breaking. j A cake that Is baked with as little I our as will hold it up makes a much noje tender and delicate one. The I a 71* ,a a ,raost Important factor In Z? vafe.mak,n^ Have the oven ery hot for layer cake and bake t0 12 minutes. For a loaf iSm W.u needs 40 minutes to bake, Hvide the time into quarters. The first en minutes see that the cake begins o rise, the second ten. minutes It Inishea rising and begins to brown, he third ten minutes jt finishes brownn* and begins to shrink from the pan, hen the last ten or quarter It finishes ,aJVn* If a cake crackles as If still ooklng when taken from the oven, ut it back for a few minutes. Fruit Layer Cake^-For a delicious ake to use tor company or on special cessions, this Is excellent. Cream a upful of shortening, add two cupfuls t warmed sugar to hasten the creamng. add six well beaten eggs, two and ne-half cupfuls of flonr, a cupful in*,.,a tea spoonful olvknllla anfi threhk ea^mfnls of bakfcg powder, rail and bake In three layers. ? ?? eOnly the possessions which we nse of preeent value to us, A man m " ve a money fortupe, and yetS wMchtIh/?r,Cken ,n very things which that money would buy him. The S J?l th. time; bu^u of 22 It Lone. t0 h,m h* WHAT TO feAT.1 There are few people who feel that i meal has been satisfying that Is not ^ finished with some kind of defcsort, and usually provided that the ?Put a pound of . f sugar and a quart 1. ?n t0 boU 20 "mutes; let oo!, then add one and one-half cupuls of peach pulp, the strained juice * an orange and the Jnlce of half a emon. r reeze. Date Crackers.?Put a pound of vashed and pitted dates, with a cup111 of sugar and half a cupfik of water, n a sauce pan and cook until soft and imooth. Cool. Cream a cupful of ihortenlng, add a cup of brown sugar, wo and one-half cupfuls of rolled oats vhlch have been parched to a light irown, two cupfuls of flour; stir and nix well; add a teaspoonful of soda :o half a cupful of hot water and stir nto the mixture. Roll out, cut and flace a spoonful of the fruit on a :ooky, cover with another, then bake. Mint Sherbet.?Soak half a cup of chopped mint leaves In the Juice of wo lemons and three oranges half an jour. Boll two cupfuls of sugar and i cup of water five minutes, then pour >ver the other Ingredients. When rold strain Into a freezer, add the jrated rind of the fruit and the white )f an egg beaten stiff with a cup of vhlpped cream. This sherbet may be jerved as a dessert or as an accompaniment to a lamb roast. Junket Is a most delicious dessert for a hot day when one wants Just a Jalnty finish to the meal. Add a tablet )f rennln to a quart of lukewarm milk, sweetened and flavored. Stir well after crushing the tablet and dissolving It In i tablespoonful of water. Then pour the mixture Into the sherbet cups or glasses In which it Is to be served, ft'hen well set put on Ice to chill. Chocolate pie may be prepared In ?- oriiiinr two sauares of ine suiuu uuU.?s melted chocolate, or a prune pie, adding a cup of prunes which have been put through a rlcer. Cinnamon Cream Tarta.?Beat a teajpoonful of butter, add a half cupful )f powdered sugar, and a half teaipoonful of clnnumon, mixed In a bowl. Place a half dozen crackers which have peen split and placed hollow Ride up, n a baking pan, drop a spoonful of the mixture on each half and bake for two minutes In a hot oven. A spoonful of mayonnaise may be added to a French drawing with a few chopped vegetables like onion, pepper, parsley or chives, making a most piquant flavor to serve on plain IKflOVED UH1FOIN INTEBIfATIORAi SUMSdlOOL Lesson (By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. D? Teacher of English Bible In the Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.) (Copyright. 1819. by Weeteni Newapaper Pa lea. > LESSON FOR JUNE 29 REVIEW: RE8PON8E TO GOD* LOVE. SELECTION FOR READING?PhiL ?: Ml GOLDEN TEXT?I wili pralae thee. O Lord my God. with my whole heart.? PRIMARY TOPIC?Showing Our Love to Our Heavenly Father.?John 14:1ft. JUNIOR TOPIC?Some Things We Have Learned About God.?John 3:1ft. INTERMEDIATE TOPIC-The Mark* Of a Christian. SENIOR AND ADULT TOPIC-Soase Fundamentals of Faith and Practice. The method of review will largely be determined by the grade of the school. , The primary teacher can nae tne material which shows love to the Heavenly Father; the Junior teacher, that which teaches about God; the intermediate teacher, the marks of a Christian ; the senior and adult teacher, the fundamentals of faith and practice. As * illustrative of the method for the senior and adult, n^e the following: Lesson I. God who was before aO things is the cause of all things. The universe came into being by the will and act of the divine personality. Man himself is a creation of God, not an evolution. All things continue to be by the preserving power of God. Thla great being is the Father of all who believe on Jesus Christ. We should give him our undivided affection and trast him for food and raiment , Lesson II. Jesus, the Son of God . and Israel's Messiah, is the lamb who . ; j bore our sins. Out of God's love be was given, and "whosoevfcr belleveth .../ ) on him shall not perish, but have everlasting life." Lesson III. Jesus Christ rfaf from the dead. His resurrection guarantees: 1. The integrity of the Scriptures I Cor. 15:20). 2. The reality of the divine person (Rom. 1:4). S. The sufficiency of Christ's atoning sacrifice (Rotn. 4:25). 4. Life and immortality of the believer (I Cor. 15:20). , Ipsson IV. On the day of Pentecost - A the Holy Spirit was poured cut upon the disciples, baptising them into the one body of w^ilch Christ Is the bead. The gift of the 8pirit peculiarly Qualified the disciples to be his ^fitnesses. Lesson V. God created man In his likeness and Image and placed him at the head of creation. Lesson VI. Through the fall of Adam sin has passed upon all men, bringing death, physical and spiritual, sort sorrow in Its train. .'.-..i.K Lesson VHwLoet men are savjjft solutely by God's grice. His gmr^|||l mean* bis kindness toward qm , through, Jesus Chxjst. ' Lesson VIII. At the preaching of * Jonah the people of Nineveh repented; . Because of their repentance Ood's "Wrath was turned aside. Those who repent of their sins and cry to God ' , for mercy through Jeans Christ shall be saved. 1 , . . v Lesson IX. It is only through faith that man can please God. Through faith the mightiest victories, have been wrought The grand exemplar upon whom faith can rest Is Jesus Christ Lesson ,X. 1 The grand Incentive to obedience Is love to God. Calling Christ Lord will not answer for disobedience to his will., Hearing and doing his teachings Is building upon the solid' ' rock. Such building can never be destroyed by flood or storm. Lesson XI. The right motive In pray- * lng Is not to attract man's attention, but to have fellowship with God. God Is pleased with persistency In prayer. Lesson XII. The ggpatest of the Holy, Spirit's gifts Is love?the love of Gbd shed abroad In our hearts. Love Is not a mere sentiment or emo- < tion, but a nilghty dynamic which transforms the life, expressing Itself in practical service to men. It abides forever. The Duty of Today. It Is our business, under the guldance of the holy spirit, to do what ws can, with a deep sense of our responsibility, to make the world over lnte the Image of the thought of Christ, In justice, freedom, peace and good win. To bring men Into those personal relations with Christ which make for a Cbristilke character Is and must always be the first business of Christ's followers. The world la not, In on* opinion, a vessel drifting toward the sands of final shipwreck; nor can our hearts and consciences be satisfied with a scheme which provides sudden 1 rescue for a few, while It leaves the great majority to destruction. What .1 God will do tomorrow or hereafter Is tor him to determine. Onr business Is to the limit of our powers, Into the Image of the kingdom of Christ.?Congregaflonallst. Staying Away From Church. The habit of absenting one's sjell fr<*n the Sunday services of the church Is one that some seem to acquire very rosily, It Is a habit to be shunned. Sometimes It Is occasioned by slck? ness; often some small excuse, soma grudge against a member, some resentment at a fellotv member's fault. Is the occasion. Jesus will be there, even If an unworthy member Is prre ent. Jesus may be present especially to meet and forgive that unworthy ? > member; and who are we that ws should Judge a brother or a sister? Charity and Denial. Brother men, one act of chatty wllj tench us more of the love of God than a thousand sermons?one denial, than whole volumes of the wisest writers on theology.?F. W. Robertson. "Peace, Be 8tlll." "reace, be si 111," our Lord says to every troubled heart He Is the master of anxiety and sorrow and restlessness, just as he Is of the winds and waves.