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OLD AND NEW RECIPES WORTH CONSIDERATION. Pennsylvania German Apple Pl« Makes a Rich Dessert—Canadian Pastry Idea—To Make Choco late Cream Filling. Pennsylvania German apple pie, or tart, that is, with one crust, tuuy be thus made: Prepare a pie dish with a lining of pastry. Take, some apples of even size, and not too large. Pare them and cut them in halves, and re move the cores. Place the hollowed core side uppermost in the pie dish, laty a piece of nice fresh butter on every half apple. In the hollow left where the core was taken out. Spread thickly with the best light brown sugar, aud dredge on some really choice fragrant cinnamon. Add about three tablespoonfuls of water, ltake in a hot oven. The writer's first acquaintance with these German pies was in a far west ern state, whence a coinelv daughter of Pennsylvania had chanced to come and go out to service. The fragrance of the pie. as it baked*, led her to ques tion her cook, and watch how she basted the pie from time, using some of the sugar and butter and a little wa ter. T his kept the apples from hav ing a dry surface and made the pie much richer. It Is far better than Ger man apple cake, which is more im proved when it. too. has a liberal al lowance of butter for enriching the apples. A Canadian Recipe.—A nice Canad ian recipe for cream pie, with or with out cocoanut. cun be made by follow ing this rule: They are best when eaten fresh: Make some nice tender pastry and hake a lower crust. Prick it so that it will not puff up. or else bake it on the reverse side of a bak ing pan inverted in the oven. To make the cream, put two cupfuls of milk in n saucepan to heat. Mreak four eggs, reserving the whites for a meringue, and put the yolks In a howl. Heat them, uud add a cupful and a half of sugar, a dessertspoonful of cornstarch ami a pinch or salt. Heat this light, and. it seems too stiff, add a little nr.,-- s; (i before turning into the hot milk. Cook all together until thick ened. and stir in a half cupful of shredded cocoanut. When slightly cooled pour into the pies. Take the whites of the eggs and heat them until dry and stiff. Add 12 teaspoonfuls of granulated sugar. Spread this for u meringue upon the pies. Scatter some more of the shredded cocoanut upon the top and put in the oven to hake u light color. onocoiate Cream Filling.—A choco late cream pie filling can be made from two cupfuls of milk, four table spoonfuls of chocolate—the large bit ter cooking chocolat*—four yolks of eggs, and two tablespoonfuls of flour for thickening. Two small cups of sugar will be needed to sweeten it. and vanilla for flavoring. l*se the whites of the four eggs, with 12 tea spoonfuls of sugar, for a meringue. Hake the bottom shell of pastry, and have it ready to fill when the cream is done and partially cooled. To Keep Pastry.—Pastry can be made and kept some time in the ice box. It works much better than when when just put together, and Is very convenient to have on hand. It will keep in the country, where Ice cannot always be had, by plunging it deep in the flour barrel, but this is a method only available where the cook Is a careful housekeeper herself, else no knowing what concoctions of bread und pastry would be shoved into the barrel of flour and mold would spoil a lireg amount of it. Hangings and Curtains. Hangings and curtains should be shaken, brushed and put aside for fu ture use. The taking up of the car pets and removal of all dust clear the way for whitewashing the ceiling and repapering the walls. If the paper does not require to be renewed, it should be brushed and rubbed down with a clean, soft cloth The cleaning of painted surfaces and the washing of floors is usually the next step In the cleaning operations China and glass ornaments shouh* be washed in water not too hot, li which a little soap powder has beer dissolved. A cloudy mirror should he rubber with a cloth, wrung out of cold water and dipped In dry whiting, then |hj] ished with a dry duster. A flnnl polish with an old slik handkerchief will com plete the work In a short time. Chowder for Luncheon. Days there are when one does nol know what to have for luncheon. Po tatoes are always In stock in every well-ordered household. A chowder entirely Innocent of fish, yet which closely resembles good fish chowder, is made as follows: Pare and slice six large potatoes, slice one onion and cut two ouners of pork Into small pieces. Fry the pork, add the pota toes and onion, and cover with boil ing water. Cook until the jrotafoes are tender, then add one quart of boll Jrg hot water, a rounding tablesi>oon of butter, salt to the taste and then cno beaten egg. Serve very hot. Oatmeal Wafers Are Good. Your children will eat oatmeal wafers when they cannot he prevailed tipon to eat the porridge itself. Take one cupful of rolled oats and one cup ful of flour, with a little Oh kina imiw dor—Just, a pinch—one tablfsjioonful of sugar, a lltt-c salt. Rub two table •poonfills of butter into this mixture and juat epough water to hold them together. RoH out thin on a (loured board, and hake. A WONDERFUL GAIN. _ t % Utah Pioneer Tells a Remarkable Story. J. W. Browning. 1011 22d St.. Ogden. Utah, a pioneer who crossed the plains in 164s. says: "Five years ago the doctors said I had diabetes. My kid neys were all out of order, I had to rise often at night, looked sallow, felt dull and listless [ and had lost 40 pounds. My back ached and I had i spells of rheumatism and dizziness. I Doan’s Kidney Pills relieved me of ' these troubles and have kept me well for a year past. Though 75 years old, 1 am in good health." Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., liuffulo. N. Y. — HER TOKEN OF THE PAST. — Husband Still Here, But Hair Had Long Departed. A western man. who plumes himself on his fascination for the other sex, ' was not long ago presented to an at I tractive New York woman. In course of their first tete a tote ] the man with winning rays at once ! took occasion to turn the conversation \ Into his favorite channel. “1 observe that you are wearing an especially fine locket,” said he. "Tel! me. does it contain some token of a past love affair?" Aware of the westerner's weakness, the handsome New Yorker thought to humor him a bit. "Yes,” smiled she, ‘‘it does contain a token of the past, a lock of my husband's hair." "You don’t mean to tell me that you're a widow!” exclaimed the west ' erner, in delighted surprise, as lie nudged a trifle nearer. “I understood that your husbapd was fclive." "True." answered the beautiful crea ture; "but his hair is gone."—Sunday Magazine. Bill Nye’a Long Wait. Bill Nye when a young man once made an engagement with a lady friend of his to take her driving on a Sunday afternoon. The ^pointed day came, but at the livery stable all the horses were taken out save one oul, shaky, exceedingly bony horse. Mr. Nye hired the nag and drove to his friend's residence. The lady let him wait nearly an hour before she was ready; and then on viewing the disreputable outfit flatly refused to ac company Mr. Nye. "Why," she exclaimed, sneeringly, “that horse may die of age any mo ment.” "Madame, Mr. Nye replied, when I arrived that horse was a prancing young steed.*—Harper s Weekly. Where He Met Him. He was one of those smart men who like to show their cleverness. “Watch me take a rise out of him," he said, as the tramp approached Then lie listened solemnly to the tale of hard luck. “That’s the same old story you told me the last time you accosted me,” he said, when the vagrant had finished. “Is it?” was the answering question “When did I tell It to you?” “Last week.” “Mebbe I (lid, rnebbe I did,” admit I ted the tramp. “I'd forgotten meet ing you. I was in Jail all last week.” Piety. In a recent number of a German magazine a writer ofTers a variant of the tale lately published in a book of children's true sayings, which relates how two small girls tried to sit on one stool, and one of them remarked: “If one of us was to get oir the stool, there would be more room for me.” ' The Teutonic version tells how a Ger j man sat by the bedside of his dying wife and murmured piously: “If it pleases the good God to lake one of I us, i shall go to Berlin.’' In Hard Luck Indeed. She—He has a most eitraordlnary figure, hasn’t he? He—That's so. I believe an um brella is about the only thing he can buy ready made. CHILDREN SHOWED IT ■■■ ■ Effect of Their Warm Drink in thj Morning. "A year ago 1 was a wreck from coffee drinking and was on the point of giving up my )K>sition in the school J room because of nervousness. "I was telling a friend about It and she said, 'We drink nothing at meal j time but Postum Food Coffee, and It Is 8iieh a comfort to have something we j ran enjoy drinking with the children/ "I was astonished that she would al ! l°w the children to drink any kind of coffee, but she said Postum was the i most healthful drink In the world for children as well as for older ones, and ' H>at the condition of both the children and adults showed that to be a fact. "My first trial was a failure, The eook boiled It four or five minutes and ; It tasted so flat that I was in despair I but determined to give It one more j trial. This time we followed the di rections and boiled it fifteen minutes after the boiling began. It was a d’e , elded success and I was completely won by Its rich delicious flavour. In a short time I noticed a decided Im , provement in my tonriitlon and kept growing better and better month after month, until now J am perfectly healthy, and do my won in the school 1 room with ease and pleasure. I would ' not return fco the nerve-deatroying reg ular coffee/for any money." "There j a Reason." Reao the fa mous lit fie "Health (’lassie/ "The Road lo Well villf,” In pkgs. NOW HE BROKE A RECORD Took Last Jump from Forgotten Rub ber Homo Plato. Billy Powell, greatest hurdler tho west has produced. wa» referring to his college days on tho Berkeley track. "There were five In tho race. I drew tho extreme outside lane, which gave mo o bad finish stretch. But I got a peach of a start, swept tho curve like a yacht on her beam ends and came dowu the straight taking the Jumps In beautiful style. I felt I had a varsity record la mo at that clip, and I threw all my power into tho final strides. Spring ing for the ninth hurdle I fairly flew through the air. and. dashing to the finish, broke the tape, tho world's record for the low hurdles, for the 220-dash, and for the run ning broad Jump, tho time being 21 flat, and my last Jump over two hurdles at once, clearing 43 feet and some inches. "Whew!” exclaimed Olle Snedlgar, "why weren't the records ever al lowed?” "Well,** continued Powell, "when they went to measure that leap. Col. Edwards started to shove his : cane in. to Indicate my foremost spike mark, and the stick Jumped out of his hand. They scraped the short grass away and found a solid rubber home plate Imbedded where the varsity bat- j terv used to practice.”—San Francisco Chronicle. -— Royal Scion Does Good Work. The duke of Abruzzt, now a visitor in this country, pronounces It as though It were spelled "Ah-broct-zee,” with the accent on the second syl j lable. Although only 34 years old. he ; has done a deal of hard work and has had many hazardous experiences. He is the son of a Spanish king who ab dicated under pressure. The son early in life took service in the Italian ! navy. Then he went in for explora- i lion and mountaineering and in such pursuits has traveled all over the ! world. The duke has written accept- j ably of his wanderings and has won honors for several scientific societies. Will Live in Paris. The widow of Collis P. Huntington has informed friends in Washington of her purpose to reside permanently In Paris. With this object In view she is preparing to close her house In i New York and go to the French cap ital, where there will soon be com pleted a mansion for her costing near ly $1,000,000. Mrs. Huntington was many years younger than her great husband, who left her the hulk of his millions to do with as she might see fit. Fine-Looking Royal Couple^ The king and queen of Denmark are indeed a regal-looking couple King Frederick is a giant In stature while hia consort la the tallest roya woman in Europe. She In also th« richest, having Inherited a great dea of property from her father, the late King Charles of Sweden, besides thi Immense fortune of her mother, whe was one of the richest heiresses of th< nineteenth century. Her majesty li deeply religious. Important to Mothors. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOR!A, a aafe and rure remedy for infanta and children, and tee tbut It Bear* the Signature of In Lee For Over 30 Years. 1'Lt Kind You Have Always bought. Telephones In Boston. Boston is the greatest telephone user in the world, according to the an nual report of the New England Tele phone it Telegraph company. Every day In New England there is an aver age of 935,858 telephone conversations. In Boston there is a phone for every j 11 pereous. Shake Into Your Shoes Allen'* Foot-Ease. It cure* pa infill,swollen, smarting, sweating feet. Makes new shoe* <-•►>• Sold Ly all Druggists and Shoe Stores. I >» ■»! ‘t accept any substitute. Sample FREE, i Address A. S. Olmsted, l>e Roy, N. Y. The acme of goodness Is to love the public, to study universal good, and to promote the Interests of the whole world, as far as lies io our power.— ; Ruskin. Improved Farm* Within 50 Mile* of St. Paul. ( heap and desirable for homes. fiO** profit for investment. Write us. Evans Heal Estate Co., St. Paul. Minn. 1 have seldom known anyone who deserted truth In trifles, that he could be trusted io matters of Importance. —Paley. Don’t Sneer* Your Head Off. Krauses ( old < apsides will cure you al most instantly. At nil Druggist*, 25o. No matter how hungry • man may be a single taste of defeat satisfies him. Relief for Ladies Wine of Cardui has been called “Woman's Relief/* because of its wonder ful power, demonstrated in actual experience, during more than 50 years, over the pains, distress and ills, from which women are so prone to suffer. Mrs. Emma Carrier, of Emmett Tenn., writes: Wine of Cardui did me more good than all (our doctors who treated my case. I went through several operations for female trouble, but got no better; until I took Cardui, which brought me relief. It Is the most wonderful woman s medicine In the world. At druggists, in $1.00 bottles with full directions for use Try It. U/DITF I A I FTTFD Wr1t* ***** fof * fr— cc*y <* v.lmtbt. M fflaslnrt»4 Rot* for Wowwn. If you rwd ff nil L UtJ r\ LL I | LK ,tf*cflbw ***** *y"fow- •**<» MM in put* mMnnlm. _ AAlm.! AdviMry Dn*-. rtMjOwrtUiMo*. MatflriM Uk. (Jkiuum*,. Tim. Bf ■WTrTrTnrMMMwr»~iiT»iii iiiiiiiiim imib mm 11 mi —...... EACH HAD WEDDING PRESENT, j Mutual Surprise In Confidences Fol lowing Marriage. Last Christmas a middle-aged tin plate worker married a widow whose acquaintance he had made but a few weeks before while working some lit tle distance away from home. "Sarrah," he said, nervously, after the guests had departed. "1 have a weddln' present for ye." "What is it. John?" said Sarrah with a smirk. "I 'ope ye won't be 'fended. Sarrah.** said John, more agitated than ever, “but It is—er—er—It Is five of 'em." "Five of what?" asked Sarrah. "Five children!" blurted out John, desperately, anticipating a scene. "I didn't tell ye 1 'ad children—five of 'em." Sarrah took the news calmly; in fact she appeared relieved. "Oh. well, John." she said, "that do make It easier for me to tell ye. Five is not so bad as me. whatever. Seven 1 'are got!” "What!" howled John. "Seven," repeated Sarrah. compos edly. "That Is my weddln’ present to ye, John."—Ladles' Home Journal. SORES AS BIG AS PENNIES. '* Whole Head and Neck Covered—Hair All Came Out—Cured In Three Weeks by Cuticura. “After having the measles my whole head and neck were covered with scaly sores about ns large us a penny. They were just us thick as they could be. My hair all came out. 1 let the trou ble run along, taking the doctor’s blood remedies and rubbing on salve, but It did not seem to get any better. It stayed that way for about six months; then I got a set of the Cuticura Rem edies, and in nbout a week I noticed a big difference, and In three weeks It was well entirely and I have not had the trouble any more, and as this was seven years ago, I consider myself cured. Mrs. Henry Porter, Albion, Neb., Aug. 25, 1900.” ALMOST FELT ENVY PANGS. Great Cricketer's Simple Tribute to Hie Own Worth. Id 1885 there was'a great celebra tion In Ixmdon In honor of Dr. Sam uel Johnson, and umong those in at tendance was the Australian ‘"crack” cricketer. Dormer, then kt the height of his fame. As one of the guests, says the com piler of the recently published "Let ters” of the lnte Dr. George Dirkl>e< k Hill, Donner’s health was proposed. Ills response was noteworthy. “After seeing the way In which Dr. Johnson's memory is revered,” he said, with great simplicity, "I am not sure that I would not rather have been such a man than have gained my own , greatest triumphs in cricket.”— Youth's Companion. SPECIAL TRAINS, National Editorial Association and Christian Endeavor Conventions. Personally conducted special trains via the Chicago, Union Pacific & North-Western Line leave early In July for the Pacific Coast. Special all-expense tours at very low rates for round trip, including sleeping car accommodations, meals, etc. All the advantages of a delightful nnd care fully arranged tour In congenial com pany. Write for Itineraries and full particulars. S. A. Hutchison, Manager Tourist Department, 212 Clark Street, Chicago. A Capable Woman. ‘‘There is no place filled by man,” remarked Mrs. Strongmind, "that woman cannot fill.” “It wouldn’t be eo bad,” rejoined her husband, "If six- would only let It go at that. I saw one to-day who was filling two men’s places.” “Where?’ queried Mrs. 8. “In a street car,” answered the wretch ns he made a hurried exit from the room. Catarrh Cannot Be Cured with I.(H AL APPLICATION?, u they cannot reach tb« aeet of the dtaeaae. < utarrh la a blood or conat). tutPmel dlaraae. and In order to rare It yon tnuat take Internal rcmedlea. Holl a ( atarrh Core la taken In ternally, and acta directly on the blood and rmiroua aurfacea. Hall'a Catarrh Cure la not a quack medl ctne. It waa preacrlbed by one or the beat phyab tana In tbfa country for yrara and la a -egttiar preacriptlon. It fa romnoeed of the beat tonlca known, combined with the beat blood narlflera. acting directly on the ■Queoua aurfacea. The perfect combination of the tw<i ingredlenia la *|ni pn-ducea aorh wonderful re •ulte In curing catarrh, bend for te«tlmonlala tree. a k _ P.J-CIlBIfKV A CO,, Prop#., Toledo, O. Bold hr TIruggtat*. price 7&r. Take Hall'a Yatniiy puia for c<mat!patton. It Is motive alone that rlvea char arter to the action* of men. and ptira motive la In the deed not In the event He not one who*e eye regardetb r» ward.—Kree*hna. • _ Mre. Wlnalow’a ^nothing Nrrap, For children teething, eoftene the gnrna. red urea In flammation, allaya pain cure a wind colic Jfx a lot tie Invention la the mother of truata and promotion I* the atepfather. MOTHERHOOD The first requisite of a good mother is good health, and the ex perience of maternity should not be approached without careful physical preparation, as a woman who is in good physical cqndltion transmits to her chtldren the blessings of a good constitution. Preparation for healthy mater nity is accomplished by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, which is thade from native roots and herbs, more successfully than by any | other medicine because it gives' tone ' and strength to the entire feminine ! organism, curing displacements, ul ceration and inflammation, and the JAMtS than thirS^E?* “0f* ChUdren h*althy Bt birth. For more Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound has been the standby of American mothers in preparing for childbirth. Bt ^amesOhester.ofiS7 W. 35th 8t.,New York says in this I*vdift vlp*ttri,i,rS'.lMv khan\:7‘‘I wl#h every ®*P®ctR»f mother knew about Lvdia K. 1 ink ham s Vegetable Compound. A neighbor who had learned it U° n1ttth,H trvlnfiT period of a woman's life urged me to try 1 ~ “ 1 d,2 •°,1 R,n,'1 1 cannot “T enough in regard to the good it did me. I recovered quickly and am in the best of health now.” ^“bham’a Vegetable Compound is certainly a successful remedy for the peculisr weaknesses and silmeuts of women. ,, “ w Bl,mo** ®7®ry form of Female Complaints. Dragging Sensa tUms,HnVi'r»k Sm?kn*a11 “* Inflammation, Ulcera ,t.'n i»• ,1(>rKTs*>>c Diseases of Women and is invaluable in preparing for Childbirth and during the Change of Life. F W Mrs. Pinkham’s Standing Invitation to Women wr<tl°M« y«ZTin* frt\mfony form of female weakness are invited to ^ Mm. I mkham, nt Lynn, Mush. Her advice in free. ■ “Civilized Way! I w civilized way—to exercise the bo writ and atop Chronic Const ipe l evils. re; (don’t purge RT RTTPKTT cathartics, and •e Sulphur, con- JL SWCCT X _ ^ L• Mil 1 Black Cherry I ■ M khurn'a Victory l^|\T|ip I III VIIIC one ideal physic nFnltwIiWl W||A| ly nourish the lo/vc rue trrrcrTsomns im symiJ Imnwt/r orr UiliInxmas we MuTTOBr■ or $1.00 at aV dyCo.. Dayton, a AU D»u««*®*®* ,0®‘ Md Mc« Famous Moslem Bell. On the watch tower of the Vela, at the Alhambra, Spain, there is a silver toned bell which the Moslems used to ring as a signal to let on tho water in the gardens and the fountain in the city below. Its sound can be heard at Liga, 30 miles away. The maiden who strikes St to-day is sure of a hus band before the year is out, and of a good one if she rings loud enough. On certain fete days it Is lively for tha bell. _ The Disadvantages of Schools. “Why have you taken your son out of school without asking ncrmiKsion?” Father ta grocer)—But they were ruining him; I wish to bring him up to carry on. my business, and they were tenchlng him that there are 16 ounces In a pound.—Translated for Transatlantic Talcs from 11 Motto per Kidere. Libby's Veal Loaf With Beef and Pork Do you like Veal Loaf? You will surely be delighted with Libby’s kind, made from choice fresh meats, in Libby’s spotless kitchens. It is pure, wholesome and delicious in flavor. Ready lor Serving At Once.-Simply garnished with sauce it is an appetizing entree for luncheon or dinner. Aak ynr |r«or fee I.IMi'i aad lasts* ■ |<lllaf Ukb'a Libby, McNeill A Libby Chicago HICKS* CAPUDINE CURES ALL ACHES An4 NfrvoaiMii Trial featda I9e AlAraf ataraa SICK HEADACHE |*‘ ■ ■ 4 n Positively COrwd bp PADTTDO these LUtle Pills* vMlt I Ll\0 They also re llero Pta trpPB from Dyspepsia, la digestion and Too nearly Eating. A perfect rem edy for Dizziness. Nausea. Drowsiness. Bad Taste In the Month. Coated Tongue. Pain In tho Hide. I - - -ITORPID liver. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL FILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. I Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simile Signature _ISEFUIE tUHTITUTEI. NEW WHEAT LANDS IN THE CANADIAN WEST C nnn additional miles 9,UUU of railway ihia year hare opened up a largely tncreuied terri tory to the progressiva farmers of We.tera Canada and the Gov ernment of the Domin ion continue, to giva ONK flUNDKHD AND SIXTY ACKP.S FREE to every aettlcr THE COUNTRY HAS NO SUPERIOR Coal, wood and water in abundance; chnrcbea and school* convenient; uiarketa ea.y ol acceaa; faaea low: climate tile bent in the noitlierti tem perate zone. Law and order prevail* every where.. For advice and information addreaa tha SUFKRIN I KNDKNT OF IMMIGRATION, Ottawa, Canada, or any anthoriaed Cauadiaa Government Agent. H. M. WILLIAMS, Law BsiMisg, Taleda. OkW. ■■■% ■■■■ To conrlnce any W III ■ woman that. !»m« ■■ If k Hn tine Antiseptic will fl improve her health i ft ■ ikllai 1,11,1 '1° all ■*« claim ■ It. We will •end her absolutely free a large trial box of 1‘axtlne with book of Inst mo tions and genuine testimonials. Hcnti your name and address on a postal card. DAYTIIIC JisiEK rAA I IRteH faction*, mjch a* nasal catarrh, pelvto atari h and Inflammation caused by femi nine Ills; note eye*, wore throat and mouth, by direct local treatment Its cur* atlve power over these troubles Is extra ordinary and give* Immediate relief. Thousands of women »rn using and rec ommending it every day. Bo cents at druggists or by mall. Rcmember.howeTer. IT I’OHTS v/)t; NOTHING TOTRV IT. TIIK It. I'AITON CO., Boston, Mill. SACRIFICE 343 Acre, best Stock and Grain farm in N. K. Ohio, fine location. K, K., Schools, churches, good buildings. $40.00 per acre to settle an e rate. Also 100 Acres near Krie. No Exchange. W. C. BANCROFT, Erie, Pa. PRIVATE TEXAS COLONY want ID or O Dm class families to join tua In prlrate colonising proposition In sooth Texas Will Intwr est tom IT ron will addrssa Hot MM. Kansas City, Kansas 'not Missoori) PATENTS "”U"ao« marks - tallied. defended •>.<» prove. .tMsl b* AI.BXANOFH * IHIWEI.I,, Kimi (K.tahll.bcd l*57|T*7 7th St..*. W.. W ASHJMiTUN.ii. U Booh A of laformatloo MSI »KK.*L A. N. K.—E (1907—23) 2181.