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THE JOY OF
MOTHERHOOD Came to this Woman after Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to Restore Her Health Eilensburg, Wa-h.-" After I was married I was not weIl for a long time and a good deal of S the time was not Sable to go about. S Our greatest desire ,i dwas to have a child I in our home and one tý ýI day my husband came back from town with a bottle 1j' ti of Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound and wanted me to try it. It brought relief from my troubles. I i'proved i- health so I could do my hcusework; we now have a little one, all of which I owe to Lydia E. Pinkham's V"retable Compound."-- Mrs. O. S. JoNsoN, R. No. 3. Ellensburg, Wash. Th.ere are women everywhere who I- g for children in their homes yet are der~:-d this happiness on account of some functional disorder which in most cases would readily yield to Lydia E. Pi~kham's Vegetable Compound. Such women should not give up hope until they have given this wonderful medicine a trial, and for special advice write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lyrn. Mass. The result of 40 years experience is at your service. For Grip, Colds and MALARIA 7-11 CHILLIFUGE kills the Malaria germ and regulates the liver. 25 CENTS Cuticura Soap Best for Baby moated tse. bD " Oetrepoc a. DBe.oi. "I Believe I Could Not Have Lived SI iHad Not Taken Ridh-To." - SaysN. P. Stevens. 'lb truly woeadertl teae has dme me motre eed than all the deecter' treatmeuts and I hafv been under the Aem of several emaent phy.l~laa. I nam truly gateful for the beset I have reeIved trm taking Rlch-Tme adi rseommead ant to all people who are physiclsly weak sad run down." Take RICH-TONE and gala new energy Rich-Tone make. more red corpuacles, arhliag and pulartIyng the bleood. It emtalns all of the elements that are needed meot Is maintalnlng atreugth ed vMisr. Rich-Toe dests the tired mervs, retores appetite, iadces bemlthfsl sleep-It gives e all a these thing. which mean energy and weDl beladg. Get a bottle todly-==ony Va4 at all drag stres. A. & Ra.rcs Me1he C., Sherm. Tex li ------- --________ Pneumonia often follows a Neglected Cold IILL T1E COLD! cASCARAB QUININ Standard cold tamedy f tO years -in tablet farm-a--es surme o Sopiate--breaks up a cold in 24 1:r1-ricr rip in ds gwai box has a led top with Mr. Hils UL RPle5t lraw I teosd slceam appear yrme. Befot I tal ugshesfeta, Iwas ws tint I golsootsher. sad shen mt seage d &rUl Igot a iir4a i aad la tbt swa we* t kps them mwe ." Jim la·mm RI . L OLD I TUQCY MPG. c ha. hda . ooUSE ANTISEPTIO UL-EN-OL As A MOUTH WASH .n. DENTIFRICE It Ctas go Teih, hisfs Is ti Iid at aip go Gea Fire at He - GENERAL HARDWARE AND SUPPLIES Hardware. Et e and Na -* g} IRON & STEl 00. wi ,W .oa laal 6- 14r Sw 1 ar IN I Simple Logic. An iilrhnian wac 6rotught before a i lagi-trate or, a charge of vagrancy, antli lt.!iiwdi. 'What trade are you F in' "I r ihiionor, a snailr Y.oi in the -rafaring line? I ques tion wh\.eher yui have ever been to ý,", in y,,r !f,.'" Shure. now. and does your honor think I riamn. over from Ireland in a wat g(in '"-Biightyv (London). ý f,' " AJ F tr NEXT QUESIION. a( "I have just completed me tare- t well tour." tt "And did you fare well?" W Si Vocalization. tl The katydid puts on display Great eloquence from day to day. ti It lifts its voice the evening through And never says a thing that's new. She Didn't Find All. "I found a letter In your coat pocket a that you had not mailed." "Is that all you found in my pocket?'" b "That is all there was in it." a "Oh, no, It's not." a "What else, I'd like to know?" "A rip under the sleeve, but, of Si course, you were not looking for any- ti thing yke that." A Polite Tailor. ti Uncle-Who was the gentleman who e spoke to us so politely? Nephew-That was my tailor, uncle, who has been wanting to make your a acquaintance for a long time. How It Is Done. Walt-Jim sure is making his mon ey go a long way these days. 1 Bill-I wish I knew how. What's V he doing? Walt-Oh, he sent a check to China Sthe other day. Two of a Kind. Jill-What will papa say ft he knows you touched liquor? Jack-He knows it already. Jill-What did he say? t Jack-He said, "Well, Jack. I don't mind if I do." One Was, - "Did you think the tale Miss Gladys Stold was made up on its face?. "I don't know about the tale, but she - was." His Advantage. "Blnks, I understand, is very much Srun down." "Well, he ought to be able to build himself up. He's an architect." Yes, Who? S"Here's a man who claims that a Sknowledge of Greek and Latin is nee Sessary in order to write English cor rectly." "But nowadays who considers it nee Sessary to write English correctly?"'- Life. Natural Inclination. S"Why is it that a pretty girl would Srather have silly compliments paid her S than get bits of real solid informa Stion?'" "Because she doesn't care for any i body to give her a wrinkle or two." Two Ways of it. She--Why did you break off so this i morning when I was talking to you Sover the telephone? i He-Because while yon were calling nce up my boss was calling me down. Some Fall. She-What do you think of the new unursemaid. dear? I He--She looks capable. my dear, hut she is so terribly tall. Think what a Sdistance poor baby will have to fall when she drops him. Couldn't Be Cashed. SHewitt-I had a terrible dream last night. Jewett-I am prepared for the worst: tell it. Hewitt-I dreamed that it was 1926 and that, when I tried to get a beer check honored, It was returned marked "no funds." Her Task. "I bear the cook is really the main stay of their family." S "Well I know they always call upon Sher in the time of knead." S Way of the Ner Girl. *I en didn't icak to him?' ea Stlaimed the mwai a aunt, in prIsae. 'No," repiled the modern girl cold. Ir. "Whe1 I pmmed him I gave him tih seological inere." S 'The geoaml survey?" A "Yes, aunt. What is commoaly k known as the taii staae" nS--Jut think Henry we've never Re-No. MAitiam. I, must be. pa ItUh* soart at echs-londom Awues For the Motorist _. _. ..hy . ... .. :.. . ) n X T the coming , f wVinter; on the tontrary. hI they lay plhn that will give Jack Frost a merry chas,, if he unlertakes 1i to follow them. Any number of in'lus trious and home-loviag, average people v acquire a car and become "gasolinme ( tramps" in the winter time. Spring. c summer and fall they labor and do all r that they have to do. but comnes the ( winter and they answer the call of the t sun and the summer. spinning along N the main lines of travel from north to S south and east to west. Nothing daunts t those who have become accustomed to touring about the country in their cars, with equipment to make them- i selves comfortable, and even the stay- t at-homes don't store the automobile in the winter as they did a few years ( back. All the year round it is going < and coming in this country of restless ¶ and enlightened tourists. The lady tramp. who is about to see I some of our great and glorious coun try from a touring car. insists upon be- i ing comfortable above all things. Also she aspires to looking as "sightly" as the circumstances permit and the cir- ( cumstances-in the form of coats and hats-are most accommodating. Two motor coats and a motor hat i are shown in the picture and they are convincingly good looking. The long I left -a ,,,1air and (uffs - f lIud, -un I llelnt I l ei," i;' l'e - ti:ll: ,,'ýII " ,lcold. The bo,ýy ,: it i. toad, , Ith h thl. . s.kin l set t,(I ether. It is bor dere,! at lt,' 1ittrm ith f ir haidl . uit fr-o: thet I li.:i. h the dark stripe I ruinin hiorizontally. For town or ,'intlntry thi< i a fine drivi'tg coatl and e the tourist will find it a joy for z warmth. The belt is suilalrted h% a slides and fastenrs over a big seal-cov s .red button ut the front. D The cloth coat at the right mnight be r selected in any of the heavy. soft coat L- ings-as cut IBolivia. silvertone or Sduvetyn. It is lined with a soft. fig. n ured silk and has a narrow belr that S extends in two ends across the front Sonly. allowing the back to hang free. S The ends of the Ielt fasten at the sides with buttons. Selected raccoon skins e make the ample collar and cuffs. F- The hat at the top of the picture is made of duvetyn over silk. It cover o the head very completely and has a .s visor that shields the eyes. But the r- crown is extended and turned up in a d coronet that gives a bonnetlike effect and a(lds much to the dignity of this vt very clever and original headpiece. e ('ut-out figures in the crown reveal a g silk lining in a contrasting color. December Presents New Blouses 41 ·--p - ýý ::< gp. ý.: :i"ýi !R " HA ~, P mi (4:1 -3j1 et1 There Is a perennial interest in shirt waists and blouses which keeps their designers forever thinking up some thing new in their construction and decoration. These designers under stand better than any one else that a single original and clever touch makes the success of many a blouse that would go almost unnoticed without it. In fact, it is ingenuity in managing the styles we have, rather than new styles, that makes the most certain appeal to women. In Decem ber we look for the utmost in blouses; for those critical and discriminating birds of passage-the fashionable women who Journey South in January -are out looking for them and con sidering with unusual concentration wherewithal they shall be clothed. The fine and dainty lingerie blouse Is always a part of the outfitting of the tourist. One of these, of organdie. pre sents its claims to consideration, at the left of the two shown above, and, at first sight, seems Innocent of any claim to originality. It has a group of fine plaits at each side of the front and a single plait down the center, edged with a frill hemstitched on at each side. There are small and dainty hand-embroidered motifs on collar and cuffs-pretty details that we are famil tar with and fond of. But the artist who availed herself of these favorites just happened to think to make the collar like a fischu and to have the cuffs wrinkled to match it, with hand. some pearl buttons set In a row on them, like those down the front of the blouse. IThis Is so simple that we wonder why it has not been thought of before, and ko novel that it will please everyone. It is possible that fine batiste would answer as well- as or ggnndie for this waist and that the frills might be of net; in either case it will be a fine model to wear with the dressier separate skirts. Not many of the blouses for tourists are on display as yet, but georgette blouses like that at the right of the picture, are so sure of their popular. ity that they need not concern them selves in the matter. This pretty model is made in all light colors, and has full sleeves gathered into deep cuffs with a row of covered buttons set close together, on them. It fas tens at the shoulder and under arm, and is embellished with silk embroid ery in the same color as the georg. ette. Tailored Coats for Girls. On one of the boats returning from France, a number of children were re ported wearing tan covert cloth coats severely tailored; most of the models were belted and had raglan sleeves. They were exceedingly smart, giving a very trim appearance to the little girls. The New Beaded Girdles. They come In lovely combinations, such as blue and tose, coral and gray, and jet and cut steel, and are quite the smartest thing worn with a bag to match. New Combination. A new combination for women re minds one of little girls' nderwear with the short knee petticoat attached by buttons to a straight-around waist. The bottonm are really for ornament and are of overed slk to match the wast, Which Is of lavender silk, em breldered acros the treat with a laster of violetas Iavender.aatin rib beas support the waint over the shboi ders. The petticoat is of lavender aorgette, with several hemstitched tWe smad clastes of vios em broidered near the hem. Waist and petticoat fasten at the back. It is al together a fetchlng garment-made lav ender, you know, is the smart shade in lingerie just now. Ostrich Flounces Ostrich flounces and stiffened hips are a feature of some new Paris crea tions. Duvet Is Popular. Dmvetn suits, it is said, will be the fint cholee of smirt womea. n)1) I G ,I ER MRS. COW'S TALK. "No '.w r\." said Mr-. Cow. "I'l like to talk. I hotpe nltoe Of YOU will he -o rmh- :.- to ai, aid int~err'lll!0 tie wlh'rn I -'art ..;iakire. "i(f c,~iire \lihe I ;tel to he etrd if a S.e'htetit I d(1 noit miiil if you uay "M.i,.i. In,.,. !hat ":lý tin,', a"t,' '"\Vhat if t -.htittlol say. "1', . moto,. that w'a lhorrile. hlrrible.' " suzgest el :,otlihr e\\. "'It would you: ltay to that;?" "That wo!, 4ul , sonimet hitug I couldn't permit." i, 11r- Cw. 'It would he \erv ru:,h. lIui I 1hiu: , ou y wi all cr,' t t h :,l i ' \!!:t I ha :ve to say. "\e d'o't r',aIl knit'w whlether w' will or lot." said t., other cow5s. 'T,, had." -a:d oMr'. Cw. "that you - rapnie t h, ;, little rmre trust and , nt:th.n f, in 31r:.. \', . your owat fri',tri - a '! :o:nll:: a n, Mrs. Cow." '"To had." said th other cm;w. 'hut r e have''t a ;rt'iat doel f s . A ti "ey.'r" ,it su, :ff~tiotate that we' 10aoe yv~, b atte.,!u-e yfou're astir (,of ti. Som-ll' lite' a t cow -t'hows aff'. ion. tUut aS n rule v. 're a rather utraff":! iitbate lot.'. "W\e; .' "::id 1MrS. Cow. "the ,inly tlht: for me to do i- t to l you whati 1 have to tell you and then maybe.-' I youll think different. n "In fact. I feel u',re you will feel - r different." . "We thought you said we'd feel the same." said the other cows. "You'll agree with me." said Mrs. ('ow. "and so on will feel different from the way you do now. Now you r don't agree with tme." "We don't either agree or disagree." o said one of the other cows. "but we do wish you'd tell us what you have to tell us so we can Qee whether we agree or not." be "Some of us may arree, and some of us may not." said Miss Bossy. "`i The young cow -peaks wisely." said another cow. S"Are you going to give me a chance to talk?" asked Mrs. Cow. S "oo. moo, give her a chance." the a others said. "You see." said Mrs. Cow, as she is chewed slowly and as though time hro he a a, I "You'll Agree With Me." meant nothing to her. "they say that eows give milk." "Well. that's the truth Isn't it?" ask ed Miss Bossy. "If you mean us to agree with you about that we will, or if you mean us to agree with you in not agreeing with It-" "Now. Miss Bossy, don't say too much and get mixed up," said Mrs. Cow. "Wait until I have finished." "Moo, moo. wait until she has fin ished," the others said. "They say that cows give milk," Mrs. Cow continued, "but we don't ac tually give it" "What do we do. moo. moo, what do we do?" asked the other cows. "We make the farmer pay as in board and lodgings" said Mrs. Cow. "Ha. ha. cows are business creatures. we're paid for our milk. Of course ne we are. o "And when food for as is more ex the pensive the farmer charges more for ase the milk. You see we don't give our I it, milk exactly. We give it in return for i the payment of food and board." "A good idea," said the other cows. tte "Moo. moo. you're right. We don't [he give our milk at all. We give It in ar return for something, for two things. in fact. S "Yes, moo. moo. Mrs. Cow, we agree ad with you. You're a wise cow." p "And we're all wise cows, moo., e pmoo." said Mrs. Cow, "to insist upon as- board and lodging in return for our milk. Why that is the way people do! id- They give their time for work and in rg eturn they get money which pays the rent and buys the food !" She Knew It I Five-year-old Margery was invited t a party and. womanlike, she wanted a new frock. Her mother, finding the child's party dress in good condtlpn, refused to bu. another. Hm er father, trying to console his lit S tie daughter. said: ats "Let me see the dress, Margery." lels She brought it out and he mid: "Why. Margery, it Is very pretty I Prve never seen It before." "wel," responded the ~hil4, 'Tre seeL it oti ."e Good Uae for Surplice. a Little Boy (in church for the first uy, time, as the surplieed choir enters, ite whisper to his fatb-)--Are tb~y an bag poIng to have their hair t, father Be Generous in Kindnea. d Thousands who are generouas as far ad material thans ma concerned are a- tingy when it comens to praise. Ge erosity in Itndness aco Utte yet some girls are as relauetant to bestow it as If they could not give it without making themselves poorer.- Girls' Does Not Heoor Moster. A girl does not honor her mother as she ought unless shde s tryingas to be e 0dm ttl~ ert of wman her mother wishes her to be. lOweM LiPrEftofe Ro Mr. McKinley's letter brings cheer to all who may be sufferers as he was. Read it: I can honestly say that I owe It my life to Perona. Aft-r so^:e of the best doctors in the coultrd gave me up and told me I could not live another month, Perna saved me. Travelling from town Cured to town, throughout the courntry and having to go into all kinds M e of badly heated stores and buiCd-i ings, sometimes standing up ftor - hours at a time while plying my trade as auctioneer, it is only natural that I had cola o ire qaently; so when this would occur I paid tittle attention to it, 'tr. dSlamel until last December when I con- - Knsas tracted a severe case, which, Itr of 'e Societye K through neglect on my part A oteer settled on my lungs. When al most too late, I began doctoring, bate without avail, until I beard Sold *t Perana. It cured met so cannot p-afse it too highly." Tablet er IN 9 appkd Huai t L tawag Oil0 9r y hands after barmnrng Lurr: sterr~y o ahot Pam aim5 They wmeevd mTFTREE DAYS. tulos gving ý^ewar a Cr ftoeC usy P. Hft The dei4heul healtg mflucoce of thai poweth remedy a fev ii taat. f B4a n tbe shurp. auberpms Pam atroantsord k c. sales aLýc~ j a "x ram ,a 01 bamtbg the m ,r-d part t a hew drops of Hunt s L+ Ignm C. Once y00a hve bccm acquamnked wi& the truly rDarvam gaaai e, o tru soei4.gj hem remedyyou ycil afways keep a bottle fank irte into the irs dug oretIhtyou come to ad IN a 35c ;a %. twr A. L R~acha Ma iere Company, Inc. Tar 'HUNT! LIGHT. INMU Churchman's Good Advice. Let the brothers take acare not to np pear long-faced]. glomy or ,overpio.us:' 1 but let theta lie joy<tus ftbout :heir faith in God, laulhirin andl gvd mix-i ers.-St. Francis of As.isi. "CAN I BE CURED?" SAYS THE SUFFERER How often have you heard that sad Cry from the victims of disease. Per haps the disorder has gone too far for help, but oftener it is just in its first stages and the pains and aches are only ature's frst cries for help. Do not despair. Find out the cause and give Mture all the help you can and she Wil repay you with health. Look after the kidneys. The kidneys are the most overworked organs of the human body, and when they fail in their work of filtering and throwing of the poison that constantly accumulates in the srs tem, everything goes wrong. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules will give almost immediate relief from kid Sney and bladder troubles and their kin dred ailments. They will free your body from pain in short order. But be sure to get GOLD MEDAL. Look for the name on every box. In three sies, sealed paekages. Money refunded i they do not help you. -Adv. You Bet He Had. Flatbush-You know music has a wonderful influence over us. Bensonhurst-I know it. "Did you ever feel the power of ai singer over you?" "Oh. yes, often. I married one, you know !" reppery. "When I was in Mexico I saw a mani crying for food." "Was it before or after lunch? Those chill preparations are enough to bring tears to anybody's eyes." Help Yourself. "Ah. the weather uan: How about a little shower today?" "Don't ask me. If you need one. take it," Mutual Friends. Maid--31Mrs. Dingdong is not at home. Visitor-Oh. I'm so glad. Please tell her that when I saw her aeeping over the curtains I was terribly afraid she might he inu A Consoling Thought Mr.-All I do is eat and sleep and work. Mrs.--Cheer up: think how many more privileges you have than Rip Van Winkle: for twenty years all he I did was sleen. Changeable. "Women are changeable: don't you find it so?" "Rather: Why. when I go home evenings I never know whether my! wife is going to fly to me or fly at! me."-- Boston Tra_:script. SKIN ERUPTIONS ON THE FACE are unsightly and mar the appearance of many a woman whose face would be otherwise attractive. There is no need for this. Just get a box of Tet terine and use it regularly and you will i be surprised how quickly pimples blotches, itchy patches. etc., disappear and how soft and clear the skin be comes. Nothing better for eczema and other skin troubles than Tetterine. Sold by druggists or mailed for 50c. by - Shuptrine Co., Savannah, Ga.-Adv. Love of . man for himself never grows less. Only fools answer questions before Sthey are asked. 0TH TSPA 'CARS,T Tbe Thv haw mb Iuw without aa (! P1 olshdC NAD! TO dm__ No mao onMO Put ow d 7 I all sdomm Sm mer p1li ar e nmw 'i. 0.t@v inincET'!ON YLV. Liked i F ,,.r-year-old Jlt hairt of annoylng a stanýdinz on the i+gin 1h! fet. One day the ,P.cjperat~on, grabbed edi him roughly t h-ereupon Johunie aizain. octor. I qti TORTURED ll WOR Standing On Her Fa This Lady. I ( EverywheSe Cardui * McKinney, vall, of this pee time ago I was ha tion. We onlyt J town, yet I wast two squares I had to ril and suffered at } as when I tril d on my feet was My greten right sde. W it I stepped dsa.. the least bit I sit so just " wal.e . kept up mati I couraged at i something else. sa meone -W where it had tomine. I fMt hurt to grn tts After my fIIt j there was ls . side. After at lai was well ad l Cardani mn Try It-:Adv. WJnat Church-I se a coffee-pot oa the lid of wbhith Gotham-Wil gets up in the ifast wants for estopper but a A torp i wUvr latoa." TOW - Isdian Ve able el The Dub ( t face, Fanny. The Deb( er that plain? The Deab pardon me. e the powder a CASTORIA. r for Infants 131 Bears the d ptareS at SIn Use fir O _e Children Cry Don't yOU ianc."'