Another Royal Suggestion
COOKIES and DROP CAKES
From the New Royal Cook Book
HEN the child
ren romp in hun
gry, here are some
wholesome delights that
will satisfy the most
% cup shortening
2 cups sugar
^4 cup milk
Vl teaspoon grated nutmeg
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
or grated rind of 1
4 cups flour
9 teaspoons Royal
Cream shortening and su
K r together; add milk to
aten eggs and beat
again; add slowly to
creamed shortening and
sugar; add nutmeg and
flavoring; add 2 cups flour
sifted with baking pow
der: add enough more
flour to make stiff dough.
Roll out very thin on
floured board; cut with
cookie cutter, sprinkle
with sugar, or put a rai
sin or a piece of English
walnut In ths center of
each. Bake about 12 min
utes in hot oven.
Made from Cream of Tartar,
derived from grape».
Cocoa Drop Cakes
4 tablespoons shortening
1 cup sugar
H cup milk
1% cups flour
Cream shortening; add
sugar and well-beaten
egg; beat weil and add
milk slowly; sift flour,
baking powder, salt and
cocoa into mixture; stir
until smooth, add vanilla.
Put one tablespoon of
batter into each greased
muffin tin and bake in
moderate oven about 20
minutes. Cover with boil
COOK BOOK FREE
The new Royal Cook Book
containing 400 delightful re
cipes, will be sent to you
free if you will send your
r.sme and address.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.
US Fulton Street, Now York City.
Settling National Controversies.
Our post-war world is rent
with multifarious discords.
Empire growls at empire over
the spoils of Armageddon.
New-born nations, bitten with
imperialistic lusts, plot the
mutilation of equally lustful
neighbors. Above all, Asia
prepares to challenge the he
gemony of anarchic Europe,
thus threatening a contest
that may develop into a racial
cataclysm beside which the
late unpleasantness would
seem like child's play.
The future looks dark. Yet
there is a brighter side,
Everywhere thinking men art
alive to the perils of the hour.
Statesmen strive to force the
machinery of a new world
order assuring peaceful, evo
lutionary progress, while seers
and prophets labor to effect
that changed attitude of mind
and heart which must form the
indispensable moral basis to a
new world-order and without j
which the most perfect !
mechanism would prove a •
vain thing. j
To forward-looking persons
Scandinavia should to-day
offer perhaps the most hope-'
ful portent on the internation- j
al horizon. Here is a group ;
of peoples, proud, virile, and j
with a martial past, who point !
out to humanity the way to
CMNCÏ PAY J
HOKE «» CREdn
Our price is usually higher than the market and hundreds
tell us we pay more in tests and weights.
-SHIP NEXT TIME TO
J. B. CHANBY,
134 N. POST
striking when we recall the
be overcome. Scandinavia's
internal history was not one
j ned them to an interminable
! cycle of internecine strife,
• This separatism bore bitter
j fruits.—From "Scandinavia's
Lesson to the World," by
Lothrop Stoddard, in the
a better morrow. Not merely
by theoretic preachment,butby
sustained practice, by consis
tent conduct extending over ■
decades, the Scandinavian |
nations give the world a con -1
crete example of a group of ;
nations settling fundamental
disputes without war, in a
spirit of reasonable fairness,
and with increasing friendship
This remarkable achieve-'
ment becomes all the more
grave difficulties which had to
r _ j • ■
of peace and arnitj , It was a j
record of war and discord
yielding an evil legacy of
bitter memories. Since time
immemorial the Scandinavian
one another, fired by a jealous
separatism that nullified bonds
of racial kinship and condem
If It Is a Bilious Attack
Take three of Chamberlain's |
Tablets and a quick recovery is
OVER HALF OF YOUR RED
CROSS MEMBERSHIP DOLLAR
WORKS AT HOME
AND MANAGEMENT COST AT
AND THE 14 DIVISIONS IS
LE88 THAN 4 PER CENT OF
THE TOTAL EXPENDITURES!
LOW FOR RED CROSS
National and Division Head
quarters Take Less Than
4 Per Cent of Funds.
Red Cross Roll Call—the fourth an- |
nual re-enllstmeat of members in the
American organisation—will he held
here November 11 to 25. Officers in
charge of the Roll Call for the chapter
of which this city forms a part, how
ever, feel that the canvass in this
section practically can be completed
within the flrat week of the time set
should the present plans for intensive
■ work b ® folllOW ® d out t . tv
I In all its work preparatory to the
| r 0 h call th® Red Cross this year, a»
-1 laBt> hRB lafcl Btre8B oa th ® poin Vw
I the movement is purely a dues-gather
of ; ing activity, and not to be confused
or other campaigns.
The national body also is laying em
phasis on the fact that moire than 50 i
per cent of all membership fees se
cured here remain in this community.
and on /the low "overhead" cost of
1 the organization.
"While the Red Cross has not been
su W® ct ®<l to that violent criticism of
extravagance and waste which has
been attached to some activities re
sulting Iroflst ft« war and its After-ef
fects," aaid an officer of the national
to body recently, "we are pleased to be
able to make public the fact that
management cost at national head
quarter» and in the 14 divisions lias
amounted to-less than 4 per cent of
a j the total expenditures by the organi
nation. (This is a turnover expense no
small as to establish a mark for many
a commercial concern to work toward,
and on it» face proves that for the
Red Cross, organization efficiency and
economy are not only ideals but
EXPLOSION ON WALL STREET !
BED CROSS RUSHES AID IN
Acrordllng to the superintendent» of
the Broad Street and Volunteer hospi
tals of Nww York, the work of the Red
Crate after the recent Walt street ex
plosion proved almost invaluable. The
explosion happened at noon on Sep
tember 16. Red Cross ambulance
units with those of downtown hospi
tals and the police deipartment. were
on the scene In time for first aid
work. But the prlncltutl activity of
the Red Cross was to assist the hospi
■afis to whfich the injured were taken.
Before the afternoon lad passed 92
nurses had! gone to aid the regular
forces at the Broad street and Volun
teer hospihals. Eighteen Red Cross
Tield directors assisted Hi hospitals
•and In compiling and furnishing in
formation concerning dead and injur
ed. Large quantities of bok.pital sup
Biles and apparatus wenn burnished,
as weQ as food. Three -amfculances
and two trucks were on duty, and
through the Red Cross social service
the matter o t getting in touch w\'th the
rfamilies of ylctlms was competently
The Red Crose Remember ».
Ever since demobilization thtt Red
Cross has kept in constant touch with
the families of 800,000 soldiers and «»il
ors and marines. This service hfts
embraced almont everything from sup
plying first aid to seeing a m Un
througdt to a better Job than he ev/^r
4t> ' had bpfore. ^
à. ONLY A COLD
NT DON'T NEGLECT IT*
A cold is an acute ca
) tarrh which can easily be
come chronic. A great
many diseases may be trac
ed to a catarrhal condition
of the mucous membranes
I lining the organs or parts.
AN IDEAL EMERGENCY REMEDY
l««t ■ few doges taken in time have saved thousands from serious
For fifty years Pe-ru-na has been the popular family
medicine for coughs, colds, catarrh, stomach and bowel disorders
and all diseases of catarrhal origin.
KEEP IT IN THE HOUSE
Tablets or Liquid
Boise, Idaho.—Cider made ami
used in the home is not subject to
a tax under the internal revenue
laws, but grape and other fruit
juices, not including cider, if fer
mented to the pçint where they
contain one-half of i per cent
more of alcohol by volume, are
subject to a tax as wine,
ment to this effect was issued
last Friday by the Boise internal
revenue office in answer to ques
tions that have arisen as
application of a
cider and fruit juices exclusively
for use in the home.
All persons producing fruit
juices other than cider containing
more than the legal quantity of
alcohol are required to register,
according to the statement.
law relating to the
Serious Results from Colds,
Colds not only cause a tremendous
financial loss but are
Injury to every one
them as they lower the vitality
prepare the system for the more
people who have serious
lung trouble t^say "I had a hard cold
Why not take Cham
also a serious
i uMial for
cold while you can.
It is not at all un
berlaiu's Cough Remedy and cure your
One Month of Red Cross Work.
In an average month this year, the
Red CroBs aided 423,888 adults and
101.755 Children in Europe; people who
otherwise would be without even the
simple necessaries of life.
Protection for Future Years.
iÆst year 92,000 women and girls,
under Red Cross instructions, complet
ed courses in home care of the sick.
Fur a Disordered Stomach.
When the stomach fails to perform
its functions the bowels become de
ranged. the liver and kidneys conges
! restore the stomach and liver to a
The Important thing is to
hcultby condition and for this purpose
Chamberlain's Tablets «re excellent.
Give ifrcoi a trial They only cost a
SGET YOUR NEXT SUIT!
If It Isn't All Right
Bring It Back
L. R. DOLBY, Spokane
Uilpeij You Qo to SpoKarçe
THE ARLINGTON HOTEL
New Building. New Furniture, Steam heat
I®"ROOMS 75c and up
Opposite N. P. Depot.
Hot and Cola Baths
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
Cures Colds, Croup and Whooping Cough.
AND STILL $2.50 A YEAR.
Think of 52 splendid w e :kly Insu. *
of the best reading—all of It from
original sources—the widest variety
equal to 35 volumes, and adapted tu
every age In the family.
That means a year of The Youth's
Companion. And what it means to
the family life cannot be computed.
Splendid Serial Stories in weekly (not
monthly) portions sustain hit h
interest,200 Short Stories,Exceptional
Articles by ^exceptional authorities,
special pagoa for the family, the boys
the girls, strong, mature minds prize
The Companion's Editorial Page,
everyone enjoys its humor, and a 1
hands soon find it "one of the family.
One paper for all the family. The
Companion takes the place aod saves
the price of several publications.
Still $2 50 for a year of 52 issues,
but this price not guaranteed beyond
January 1, next.
New subscribers for 1921 will
1. The Youth's Companion—52
issues in 1921.
2. All remaining weekly 1920
3. The Companion Home Calendar
for 1921. All the above fur S2 50.
4. McCall's Magazine for 1921.
$1.50—the monthly fashion authority
Both publications for only $3 50.
' THE YOUTH'S COMPANION,
Commonwealth Ave. & St. Paul St,
No. 306 Paradise Local Passenger
No. 42 Burlington Train
No. 4 Twin City Express
2:58 p m
7:58 a m
8 h m
12:60 p «1
5:16 P oi
7:03 h m
No. 1 North Coast Limited
No. 305 Spokane Local Passenger
No. 41 Burlington "
No. 3 Pacific Express
C. E GILLESPIE. Agent.
Chicago, Milwaukee &
No. 118. 6:59 p. m.
8:41 a. in.
H. G HAKT. AK* 1 «".
Notice to Creditors
State of Idaho.
County of Kootenai.
Estate of Hiram M. Stouten burg. ^ j
Notice is hereby given bv the un < | rKD1
Administrator of the ..ditorsof.
M. Stoutenbimr.deceased.to 'J'* J-T»„lust the
1 and all persons having claim, 8" j ( (jl0
said deceased, to exhibit . 19t' j m onibs
necessary vouchers, within Ten < to
after the first publication of thl. 0 'jj ce <
the said Administrator at ■l' 8 .,,:,,, jn the
over the Ratltdrum State Hank , ' , u | - ' Htul e
Town of Rathdrum. Kootenai Çounu . ^
of Idaho, the same belnk ()f sil |d
for the transaction of the bus t of
the County of Kootenai, oi
Dated, this 4th day of October. ■
MILES F EOBER8.
Ad m i u istrator w i th the r([
of Estate of Hiram M.
5t—Pub. Oct. 8, 1Û, 23, 21», Nov. 3, iW*.
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