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- 147 Vavrlr PI.. w York
WEAK SORE EVES
mother writes of Mrs.
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DAISY FLY KILLER
ATTliACTS AND KILLS
ALL. FLIES. Neat,
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tip over ; will not soil
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6 by EXr'KEPS,
QAitolX toUilEivS, laU Ite ft alb Ave., Brooklyn. N. Y.
President Xeilson of Smith college
was making a rather tedious journey
and was glad when the man who had
the st-.it in front of his turned around
and ln'piii a conversation. The man
proved to be a traveling salesman
and took It for granted that Doctor
Xeilson was another. "What's your
line?" he asked. "Mines skirts."
"Well, so is mine," said the president
of Smith. New York Evening Post.
For your daughter's sake, use Red
Cross Hall F.lue in the laundry. She
will then have that dainty, well-grootn-ed
appearance that girls admire. Ad
(Irace is very versatile."
"Yes. She knows the business of all
her friends." Judge.
"Science is nothing but trained and
organized common sense." Thomas
Use your brain now and save your
feet later on.
A Prominent Nurse
Tells Her Experience
Something Worth Reading
Athens, Term. "I suffered from
cl ro nic bronchitis for sLx years and when
I hifd the 'fixi' in 1919, my cough grew
worse. 1 soon developed asthma. I suf
fered terribly and was sure I had con
sumption. 1 had a very bad color, could
not sleep at night and had pains in my
breast and shoulders. Also my arms
would be numb. I began taking Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and
w:us cured of my cough. I worked all last
winter was up at night with my pa
tients and did not have a cold all winter.
W ould ask all who suffer from weak lungs
or throat trouble to try Dr. Pierce a
Golden Medical Discovery." Mrs. W.
C. Carter, Route 2.
Obtain the Discovery tablets or liq
tiid at vour nearest drug store or send lOo
to Dr.Vierce's Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo,
N. Y., for trial pkg., or write for free
all feel the same
if you shake
1 into them
The Antiseptic. Healing Powder
for the Feet
Takes the friction from the shoe, fresh
ens the feet and gives new vigor. At
night, when your feet are tired, sore
and swollen from walking and dancing.
Sprinkle ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE in the
foot-bath ud enjoy tne bliss ol leet
without as acbe.
Over 1,500,00 pound of Powder for the
Feet were used by oar Arm j and Navy dur-
i agin a war.
Ia a Pinch. Cm ALLEN'S FOOT-EATS
Our Woman's Feature Page
Containing Matter Particularly Interesting to the Ladies of this Vicinity
ILLUSTRATED FASHIONS. DADDY'S EVENING FALRY STORY. KITCHEN CABINET
LadieSy Don't Overlook This Page
Copyright, I'--. Western New spa per Union,
A soothing stream of sweet content
Ran through sr.y plains of thought
Cares-sins, b!ef isir.s as K went,
The hanks of oeeds upon its way.
I sought at ni.-tht to trace its source.
Following h.f k its beck and nod.
Divert ins, skirt ins ail its course.
To find at last, it came from God.
Harriet H. D'Autrernont
VHAT TO EAT
A particularly good sandwich for
the children's luncheon is prepared
VTTr-i J Spread brown or
u h o 1 o wheat
bread with but
ter, then sprinkle
light! y w i t h
ia I n c e (1 water
n ss. One may
spread the breal
witU croam ;liees(? after spreading
witli butter, then add the cress. This
will make a more nourishing sand
wich. Roasted Turnips. Small peeled
turnips parboiled until half cooked
are drained ami then placed in the
roasting pan with the roast of mut
ton. Paste with the roast and serve
around the roast on the platter.
Mutton stewed with turnips is a
good dish. Peat one and one-half
tablespoon!" uls of butter and when
bubbling hot add eight diced turnips,
season with salt and cayemqe and let
cook a few minutes, then aifcl one and
a quarter cupfuls of weak stock and
boil gently until the turnips are ten
der, then the mutton and turnips are
put together when the meat is nearly
cooked. .Add a tablespoonful of Hour
browned in a little butter, ladling live
Cracked Wheat Bread. I'oil one
cupful of cracked wheat In three cup
fuls of boiling water for one hour,
then add when cool one-half cupful of
molasses, two teaspoonfuls of salt, a
yeast cake dissolved in one-half cup
fid of tepid water, two tablespoonfuls
of butter and sufficient flour t make
n dough to knead. Knead until well
mixed, divide into two loaves and
place in buttered pan?. Let rise
again and bake for forty to fifty min
utes in a moderate oven. Another
good bread is made by mixing a cup
ful of cooked cracked wheat with a
cupful' of cornmeal, two teapoonfula
of baking powder, a teaspoonful of
salt, a tablespoonful of butter, two
beaten yolks and one and one-half
cupfuls of milk. Fold in the beaten
whites and bake in a baking dish.
Serve from the dish.
Josh Billing-? says we all desire
To ultimately so up higher.
But as to ttu; time of startins
None seems in haste about departing.
For whether one soes straight to glory
Or pines away in purgatory
Is a question that's not yet decided
At least the doctors are divided.
For me, I'm fnr from in a hurry
To find out what's in pursatory;
And so I keep a watchful eye
On every auto that soes by.
John T. Smith
WHAT TO PUT INTO THE COOKY
Is there any sweet which takes the
place of a nicely made cooky? If so
we hope to hear
about it. In the
making and bak
ing of any kind
of cookies, care
must be taken to
make them ac
cording to direc
tions and use
great care in the baking.
Old-Fashioned Ginger Snaps. Pring
to the boiling point one cupful of
molasses, add one-half cupful of sugar
and two-thirds of a cupful of butter
or good shortening, one tablespoonful
of ginger, one-half teaspoonful of salt,
and one teaspoonful of soda. Peat
and mix will and set on lee after add
ing enough Hour to roll. When well
chilled, roll and cut. Pake In a moder
Grandma's Cookies. Cream one cup
ful of butter and add two cupfuls of
sugar and three well-beaten eggs.
Dissolve a teaspoonful of soda In" a
tablespoonful of hot water, add two
tablespoonfuls of cream and mix all
the ingredients together. Add one
and one-half tablespoonfuls of ginger
arid flour to roll (throe or four cup
fuls). Place In the ice chest over
night. In the morning roll very thin,
cut out and bake.
Honey Ginger Snaps. Take a pound
of honey (one pint) ; three-fourths of a
pound of butter (one and one-half cup
fuls) ; two teaspoonfuls of ginger ; boll
together for five minutes. When cool
add enough flour, using one teaspoon
ful of baking powder to each cupful,
to make, a stiff dough. Iloll very thin
and bake quickly.
Sugar Cookies. Cream one cupful
of. butter and three cupfuls of sugar
together, add three well-beaten eggs,
one cupful of milk In which one tea
spoonful of soda has been dissolved,
one small nutmeg grated, and flour to
roll. One may vary this recipe by
adding grated orange or lemon peel,
nuts, or seeds of various kinds. Thla
makes a large quantity, but they are
so good that they do riot last long.
The secret of good cooky making Is
to use as little flour as possible In roll
ing out. By chilling the mixture well,
the rolling out 13 very easy.
Invite Needlewoman's Art;
Trimmings Vary Taffetas
"CX)Il afternoon and evening gowns,
the vogue for simple styles, united
with that for fine sheer fabrics, in
lovely colors, invite the art of the
needlewoman; for needle craft is de
pended on to give distinction to sim
plicity. Pending, drawn work, em
broidery and other kinds of stltch
ery, have important parts t" play this
season there is nothing in the way of
i 4 1
adornment to equal them. With in
genious draperies they vary the sim
ple styles and redeem them from the
The gown shown here might be
pretty v ithout its bead embroidery,
but it would not be more than that,
and it would pass unnoticed. As it Is,
with embroidery and drapery, it is
more than pretty. Imagine it in am
ber colored georgette crepe, em
broidered in amber and rust-colored
beads, and you will vision its love
liness, or think of it in light, peri
winkle blue, with beads in blue and
orchid. In the cascaded drapery at
each side the designer lias shown un
usual cleverness by attaching it to
the skirt, where it falls below the
bodice. The flaring sleeves take ad
vantage of the pretty whim of fash-
4 ' 1: v. :?
ft. V -W . " .C
il j' j
St ii9 '
S 3 1
1 w m h
I H 5
;! . H If
Wrf r- finii
'fl - f'r '
ss,s. SV.. .vl y 0
am 11 iiji.ii 1 1 11 in'' - . ijijirrr- i Jr": i y- rss-sV.s-vxitoosjjj
Vifc,-li.AJs.siio0, V .n. .,,1. S
Pretty Taffeta Frock.
Ion to allow a slit Rlong the top of
the arm, and the soft sirdle la made
of the georgette.
Dresses made of fine voiles are
even simpler than those of georgette,
but there is much handwork in them.
Drawn work, fine tucks, hemstitching,
feather-stitching, ' and other - dainty
needlework place these lovely cotton
frocks in the class of their fragile,
silk sisters. They appeal to the taste
of gentlewomen everywhere, and are
exquisite In light colors and white.
There are sheer voiles showing fine,
colored cross-bars on a white 'ground,
that are made up with white net, or
lace, or organdie, into pretty frocks
for summer afternoons.
It Is apparent that all designers of
afternoon and evening frocks have
been more or less fascinated by the
ohl-timey charm of the bouffant skirt
in company with the cuirass bodice.
At any rate gowns following these
lines continue to be presented, espe
cially in the materials that ae most
a : : .: y '
h L J
c " - . y
Makes This Gown.
adaptable to them, as organdy and taf
feta, and many little tricks are re
sorted to by designers to insure the
bouffant silhouette. Tucks wide or
narrow "-ruffles, bound edges and cov
ered cord trimming serve instead of
hoops to keep the skirts outstanding.
The pretty taffeta frock shown here
is a fine example of this popular style
for afternoon or informal evening
wear. Its tucks and ruffles do double
duty, serving for adornment and to
give additional body to the silk. The
skirt is straight and full, bordered
with pin tucks and scalloped at the
bottom. Narrow ruffles serve to out
line the scallops. They have picot
edges and are gathered with a Jlttle
upstanding frill along the upper edge.
The elbow sleeves are finished with a
corresponding trimming and a collar
ft c- -
A--: v.::-. ,: :. :. v 6' "
--a;"; v-' -vl' -:
s W- X
cut from pin-tucked taffeta and edged
with a ruffle finishes the round neck.
A little sash of picot-edged ribbon ia
tied at the side and holds a small clus
ter of bright cherries that lend the
dark dress a gleam of vivid color.
This model might be made up in light
colors for evening wear, with its fin
ishing touch of fruit or flowers chosen
to set off the color in the dress. Aa
pictured, it is made of black taffeta.
s. 'r s s '- - m
n 1 iftirawurA w na.
AXARY GRAHAA BANKER.
"Well," said Willie Watersnake, "it
Is nice to be about again, but I en
joyed my winter sleep."
"Hiss, hiss, so did I," said Morris
"I had a tine sleep, hiss, hiss,
hiss," said Kobbie Kattlesnake.
"Put Im glad to be around again,"
said Charlie Copperhead Snake.
"So am 1," said Morris Moccasin
"Some folks were sjfcrprised to hear
that we had spent the winter togeth
er," said Willie Watersnake.
For the Watersnakes and the Moc
casins, the Puttiers and the Copper
heads had all been together in the
same den all winter.
"Well." said Charlie Copperhead,
"sometimes our families live quite by
themselves and do not share a den
"The same is true of our family,'
said Hobble- Kattlesnake.
"It has been said that we do differ
ently at different times In our ways
of living and sharing dens, and that
is quite true," he added.
"And last year," said Willie Water
snake, "so my family tell me, Pilly
Placksnake and his family shared a
den with 1113- family."
"We were wise snakes to build our
dens facing the south so we would
avoid a great many hard storms," said
1 Morris Moccasin Snake.
"Yes," said Willie Watersnake, "and
we got up a little earlier this spring
from our winter's sleep, because of
that. However, it was nice to get up.
The spring came along most pleasant
ly, most pleasantly.
"We know the South from the
North. Oh yes, snakes know that.
Some people think that snakes don't
"Live in the Cliffs."
know much of anything except to have
poisonous fangs like old Kobbie here,
for example, or to hiss and squirm."
"Strange how Ignorant they can be,"
said Morris Moccasin.
"Of course we know the South from
the North," said Charlie Copperhead,
"and we know that when we have our
dens facing the South we miss a great
many terrific storms that way. They
don't blow in such horrible gusts to
ward our homes.
"Ah, it Is nice to go to sleep in the
And all the snakes hissed and said:
"It Is nice, very nice. And it is well
to know how to be protected from the
"We know," said Morris, "that when
we build our dens facing the South,
they will not be frozen in so quickly.
"And we like warmth. That is why
we have no special time for getting
up in the spring. It depends on the
"If it is a cold spring we get up
much earlier than we otherwise would.
"We love the warmth, oh yes."
And all the snakes hissed,
"Oh yes, we love the warmth."
"We like to live In cliffs," said
Charlie, "and there we have fine rooms
with old warm dead leaves and pine
needles and other soft warm blank
ets." "And then we sleep and sleep and
sleep." said Kobbie.
"Yes, sleep and sleep and sleep,"
"Yes, we sleep and sleep and sleep,
hiss, hiss," said Willie.
"Put now we are out and we must
get food and drink," said Morris.
"Yes, now for the adventures, and
the dangers and the food," said Hob
ble. "We're off for the wide world," said
"How do you know Its wide?" asked
"Oh, I have an Idea that it Isn't a
narrow world," said Willie.
"Maybe you're right, I suppose you
"But it's a round world,"- said
Charlie." "I've heard it said by those
who should know."
"It can be round," said Willie, "but
when I say we're off for the wide
world I mean that we're off for jour
neys and adventures which aren't to
be had in little narrow spaces, but
spread out over the wide face of
"We see," the others hissed, "we un
derstand." Why Mary Was Favored.
Tom, in speaking of his approach
ing birthday party, remarked:
"Only little boys can come to my
party, Jim, Joe, Jack and Mary."
"Why, Mary Is a little glrL said
"Puf," argued Tom, "she wears
rompers just like us boys."
IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIC&AI.
(By REV. P. B. FITZWATEK. D. D-.
Teacher or English Bible in the Moody
Bible Institute of Chtca.go.
Copyright, 1922. Western Nwptpr TJnloa
LESSON FOR APRIL 30
ISAIAH'S SUMMONS AND" RE
SPONSE. LESSON' TEXT. Isa. 6:1-13.
GOLDE.V TEXT. Here am I; send me.
REFERENCE MATERIAL Gen. 12:1-4;
Ex. 3:1-4:17; Josh. 1:1-9; Jer. 1:4-10; Matt.
PRIMARY TOPIC -God Calls Isaiah to
JUNIOR TOPIC. A Youns Man Who
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC.
Our Respoifse to the Call for Service.
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC.
The Service to Which God Calls Us.
I. Isaiah's Vision of Glory (vv. 1-4).
So definite was this vision that the
prophet remembered the very time of
its occurrence. It meant so much to
him that he eorJd ever look back to
It as a day when his ministry took on
a new meaning.
1. He Saw the Lord on His Throne
(v. 1). Though tiie death of Uzziah
left .Tudah's throne empty it was made
clear to the prophet that the throne
of Cod was occupied. The Lord was
high anil lifted up. showing that lie
is above all kingdoms. This was a
peculiar preparation of Isaiah for his
work. The one who has really seen
Cod can never be the same again; life
has a fuller meaning ever afterward.
2. He Saw the Seraphims Above (vv.
2, 15). Just who these beings are we
do not know. The word signifies
"fiery," "burning." They were glorious
beings whose business was to wait
upon the Lord, To go on errands for
Him. They had six wings two for
flight; two to cover their face, show
ing reverence; anil two ro cover their
feet, showing humility. These three
pairs show that reverence and hu
mility are of equal value before Cod.
with activity. The song of the sera
phims shows that they saw holiness as
Cod's supreme attribute. The thrice
'holy" perhaps refers to the Trinity.
The first choir sang. "Holy. holy, holy."
and the second choir responded to
this by saying, "The whole earth Is
full of His glory."
0. The Manifestation of Majesty (v.
4). "The p$ts of the door moved at
the voice of him that cried, and the
house was filled with smoke." The
smoke, no doubt, signified Cod's wrath
against man's sinfulness (see 1'salms
II. Isaiah's Conviction of Sin (v: 0).
The vision of Cod brought the
prophet to see himself. It is only in
the light of Cod's holiness that we see
our unlioliness. When I'eter got a
glimpse of who Christ was he begged
Him to depart from him, saying, "De
part from me; for I am a sinful man.
O lord" (Luke o:S). The prophet not
only realized that he was a sinner,
but that the nation was a nation of
sinners. What the world needs today
above all things is a vision of Cod.
III. Isaiah's Cleansing From Sin
(vv. 0. 7).
The taking of the coal from the altar
shows that it was connected with
sacrifice. The fire that '-onsumed the
sacrifice was holy fire. When a sin
ner gets a vision of Cod in Christ, the
Holy Spirit applies the merits of
Christ's sheil blood and cleanses from
all sin. The soul touched by the fire
from the altar of Cod's sacrifice is
freed instantly from all sin.
IV. Isaiah's Call (v. S).
Immediately following his cleansing
came the call. Men must be cleansed
from sin before they shall be called
to Cod's service. Though Cod has
many angelic beings who willingly go
on errands for Him, yet He has er
rands upon which only cleansed hu
man beings can go. The only ones
who can really declare the gospel of
God's grace are those who have ex
perienced its saving power. Cod is
asking this same question of men and
women. Isaiah readily responded to
his call by dedicating himself to the
task. He said. "Here am I; send me."
V. Isaiah's Commission (vv. It-13).
1. The Sending (vv. 'J, 10). He had
a most discouraging task before him.
He is assured that the people will
hear his message, but be unmoved by
it. They will even increase in blind
ness and deafness to the divine warn
ings they will neither be converted
nor healed. Such a hopeless task
would only be undertaken by one who
had had a .vision of God.
2. The Encouaragement (vv. 11-13).
Facing this discouraging outlook the
prophet raised the Inquiry, "Lord, how
long?" The Lord in His reply assured
him that it would not last forever.
The land would be desolate, the cities
without inhabitants, and the houses
without occupants; but as the oak re
tains its vital substance even long
after it has been cut down, so from
Judah shall a remnant be saved. The
holy seed Is the substance which shall
constitute the basis of the kingdom
wiiieh shall come when David's son
shall be king.
Value of Libraries.
Women can do a great deal to raise
the tone of lite in the community. The
public library ought to have its place
and adequate support in every village,
town, or citjT. In some parts of New
England, the law requires that every
town, however small, shall maintain
a public library. It Is discreditable
to us that there is not such a library
In many more of our communities. Let
the beginning be made in a small way
if necessary, but let church women
give leadership in establishing such
libraries and making them attractive
places of resort for readers, centers of
Intellectual life. The Bishop of
The Voice of a Fool.
Be not rash with thy month, and let
not thine heart be hasty to utter any
thing before God ; for God Is In heav
en, and thou upon earth; therefore let
thy words be few. For a dream Com
eth through the multitude of business;
and a fool's voice is known by a multi
tude of words. Eccles. 5 :2-3.
All Played Out at
A TvT A
1 IrX n 1-i jFx '
The World'. Greatest To.Mc
"Ah, little one," said the facetious
patron, "I could sit here all day and
let you work on luy nails."
"I'm afraid you couldn't," said tha
"The large b:;rber up in fr- r.t is my
husband. 1 can teli from the way lie's
shuffling his feet that as soun a- ha
gets through shavir.g the ::,.ir. he's
working on lie's going to stroll l.uk
Important to all Women
Readers of this Paper
Thousands upon th-iuvin-. cf w-rit-n
have kidney or bladder troui-.e a:;i never
W omen's cotr.pi.nnt i i': n pr o to i-e
nothing else but kidiu-y tiv .: .. vr :L
result ci ki iney or M ui ier
If the kidneys are ih t i:i .i ;: von
dition. they m.iy cau?e the o::.. r v sis
to become d.e.ed.
Yon m.iy sutler pain in the Lick, bo.i.i
ache and lo.s cf ami st: a.
Poor health makes ni r.erv, rr;:
ble and may l-e de-pc nhcu: , it r.i.iko .,ht
one so .
Hat hundred of wetr.en c! th?t Pr.
Kilmer's -Swamp-Hoot. r v r r
health io t he kt-.im- , r i t t ,;-t
the" remedy needed to ov- r;-. : .e
M my sen I for a Pimr-'o !--rh .-e wh t
Swamp-Hoot, the grei: k-..!ev. '. t -- 1
hhdder medicine, wii! d,i f -r th Hy
enelxing ten certs to Pr. K:!m-r Co..
nitij-h.-i niton. X. V.. vo i rx iv re, rv- s-i-
ple sir. bott'e by l.,r,-e! l-t
pnrrhnse rrediam ard
all drug stores. A-dve: t e:;,s
"And et a bank seet::s
It is better To take '
vent it. g accidents tha.i .
as a result of the::-,.
A piece of ice aTay- fee's
flow n t he back of
Baby Carruiqcs C'l'mmiurj
Ask Your Local Dealer
Write Now For
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Catch -Fish, y:..;u7b;-;v.
emtcvir them like fl-.'-trp cptrh. - i!j s A.I rit
for Ui'trni'lni- pm-.- fist. 6'i.i tm- ti U. t n t t I n t iv.f
d'nwm-j for ttri-!!Htf ! kin.1 -f i-n. A" r!-, rH
WALTON bUlTLY CO.. K-'.;7 . Si. Luui. ..
42 years manufacturing the only high
grade, low priced wagon in the world.
Capacity 3500 annually.
One-Horse ,Wagcn5 at $38.03
Two-Hors2 Wagons at $5G.C0
C. H. Russell & Son, Cbrksville, Vs.
Short bre.vi.in re
lieved ill j tew I ,iifs;
ftwclhng rc'.jct- ! ki a
few days: ret:ul.tes the Iifr. k :..S of . . ir.wch
and heart; purifies the Mnod. str ii-o.en- i s
entire system. Write fcr f ree Trial Irralmtnt.
C01LUM CRGFSf REMEDY CO., Dept. W O.. ATLiMi, Ci
When the body begins to stiiien
and movement becomes pairiul it
is usually an indication that x k ;
kidneys are out of order. Keep
these organs healthy by taking
The world's standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles.
Famous since 153 P. Take regularly and
keep in good health. In three sizes, all
druggists. Guaranteed as represented.
Look for the name Gold Medal on every hvX
and accept no imitation
"that good kind
cIhf it and you
will know wJiij
W CHILL TONIC
NOT ONLY FOR CHILLS AND FEVEH
BUT A FINE GENERAL TOVC.
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