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Mi I o: ' A Daisy Tb!. In many loral'ties dalnlea grow "lid In profusion, a hostess who re loleed la flcldg of them ud this de lightful combination; she made long chains of daisies and smilax and out lined the planes at table which won eot with a cluny Izcs e'.cth over pale blue. The candlesticks were of glass With white candles shaded Vlih white over blue with a fringe of white beads. The center piece was a gilded basket with daisies, the handle tied with a htiRe bow of white and blue Btilln rib bon. Tho guests were all members of an embroidery class, so for favors there were glided embroidery hoops tied with pale blue satin ribbon. For place cards there were liajid painted aiargucrltca tho petals cut out, names Dt the guests being done In gilt. At each pinto was a corsage bouquot I'f daisies tied with blue ribbon. Every one exclaimed "How lovely" when the doors were opened and the pretty table dlttrloned; the china was white gold band and tho effect was so cool and refreshing. A simple sum mer menu wub served, the salad being the only thins characteristic of the decorations. It was made by hard boiling eggs, cutting the whites length wise to make petals and mashing the well seasoned yolks to form the round centers of the "daisies" which were carefully formed on the blanched earU of head lettuce. 1 For a Janne Party. Write the Invitations as the na tives do up and down, instead of across, using the tegular Japanese sta tionery, which comes In rolls, or use paper napkins. Sometimes I have seen little notes enclosed In tiny lan terns or tightly clasped In the arms of email Japanese dolls; if either are used, of course the invitations are de livered by messengers. There Is scarcely any limit to the decorations, as there are so many arti cles to use, screens, fans, parasols, bead portieres, bamboo tables and chairs, with a profusion of pink tissue paper chorry bht&soms. Hum Japan ese Incense; if cards are played, lovely ones are obtainable with Japanese scenes on the backs; Instead of a bell use a gong for starting the games, and for keeping score use small Jap anese favors of which there Is a great variety. For finding partners it Is a pretty Idea to match fans. Any num ber of Oriental articles are obtainable from which to select prizes, such as doilies, lacquered boxes, bronzes, carved Ivories, toandleless cups In Can ton china. Serve Ice-tea punih during the game, then a Japanese salad com posed of a number of vegetables served In chrysanthemum papor ca&es, cherry ice, rice cakes, Chinese nuts. Dresses - j&fm t&J?hX? Lis J 'dim V) aiiv.v THE first is for a girl of 8 to 10 years, and looks well la nary blue casement cloth; two In verted pleats turning towards the front are made each side; tho top Is set to a prettily shaped yoke that Is in pale bluo braided with navy, a band of the same being placed across foot. The sleeve trimming and waist band match the yoke. Materials required: 3 yards 40 Incuca wide, yard 24 inchss wide for trimming. For the second blue sephyr and all over embroidery are used, the dress Is for a girl of 10 to 12 years. Tho skirt Is slightly full at the waist, It Is trimmed down front and about five Indies from foot with bands of embroldory. The yoke of the bodice fs cf em broidery; so axe ths straps down li octess 1 and, for fun, chop sticks could be pass ed tied with yellow ribbon for souven irs. Use on this occasion a good qual ity oi tlsnue paper napkins. While there Is nothing very rew In the Jap anese scheme, It Is always effective and people never sc-em to Ore of It. The Tin Wedding. Invitations for this delightfully In formal tin wedding anniversary party were iHHtied on cards smoothly covered with tin foil, the writing being done with a dull pencil. The hostess car ried a bouquet encased In a tin funnel, and the guests sent all sorts of tin presents most clnborately wrapped; a tin dipper held white roses, a bread pan served as a punch bowl, a dust pan arrived tied with white satin ribbon, tin candlesticks, apple corer, toaster, canlBtcrs for tea and spices were all carefully sent In boxes by special mes sengers. Opening these parcels and reading congratulatory telegrams and special delivery letters furnished a good snare of the evening's entertain ment All of these had been cleverly planned by the guests, and there were several good toasts arranged In rhymes. Refreshments were served on tin and the bridegroom was the re cipient of cigars Ingeniously done up lu tin receptacles. MADAME HERRI. IN fOQUC Tailored suits of linen or silk are showing revers of bright colors. Some smart shoes have white buck skin tops and patent leather vamps. French millinery shows the ten dency for ribbon, silk and velvet bows. Uratd la a factor to be reckoned with In the planning of new dresses or suits. Irregular shapes and plenty of un curled ostrich plumage mark the lat est large hats as a rule. Striped sheer linen Is favored for simple little frocks, china blue and white being the most popular. Artificial Dowers are being worn In bouquet form on tailor made suits or afternoon dresses, the small flow ers being used. The Illy of the val ley, sweet pea, heather and forget-me-cots are claiming great favor. Many of the lingerie dresses are distinguished by the new collar. The latest evolution of the collar Is a deep, square, or rounded lace capo collar reaching the belt In the back, and sometimes hanging Just a little below It for Girls ! nmm&7 m ? x Mr j m:rA i" mm front, and the sleeve bunds are of the same material. Materials required: 3 yards 40 Inches wide, 194 yard embroidery 18 Inches wide. The third Illustration shows a very dainty little dress tor a girl alco of 10 to 12; It Is lu cream veiling ol good quality. The -full skirt Is llgbtly embroid ered round tho top of hem, the fronts of the Magyar bodice are embroid ered to match skirt and are arranged to cross over a vest of muslin em broidery. The uuder-sleeves reach Just below the elbow, they are finished with lace like the Deck. A waistband of soft silk fastens at left side under a rou ette. Materials required: i)i yard 40 loctei wide. f.IOBE EXCELLENT REPORTS FROM WESTERN CANADA Grains Aro Heading Out Rapidly and Harvest Is f low Approaching With a Great Demand for Harvest Help. Last week Jt was pointed out In the r-e columns tb.it there would be a field of about 200,000,000 bushels of wheat throughout Western Canada, an Increase of about 100,000.000 over the previous year, and that the demand for farm help was very great. Con firmation of this news Is to hand and the cry still Is for more help. The Canadian authorities are hopeful that the friends of the 400.000 or C00.000 Americans who have gone to Canada during the last few years will come to the help of these people end Induce as many able hodlcd men as they pos sibly can to take advantage of the low rato which Is belnir offered from all points on the Canadian Boundary, and particulars of which can bo bad from any of the following Agents of the Canadian Government: M. V. Mo Innes, 176 Jefferson Avenue, Detroit, Mich.; C. A. Laurler, Marquette, Mich.; J. S. Crawford, Syracuse, N. Y.; Thos. Hetherlngton, Boom 202, 73 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass.; H. M. Williams, 413 Gardner Bldg., Toledo, Ohio; Geo. Alrd, 21S Traction-Terminal Bldg., Indianapolis, Indiana; C. J. Broughton, Room 412, M. L. & T. Bldg., Chicago, 111.; Geo. A. Hall, 2nd Floor, 125 Second Street, Milwaukee, Wis; E. T. Holmes, 315 Jackson Street, St. raul, Minn.; Chas. Pilling, Clifford Block, Grand Forks, N. D.; J. B. Car bonneau, Jr., 217 Main Street, Bldde ford, Me.; J. M. MacLachlan, Box 197. Watertown, S. D.; W. V. Bennett. Room 4, Bee Bldg., Omaha, Neb.; W. H. Rogers, 125 West 9th Street, Kansas City, Mo.; BenJ. Davies, Room 8, Dunn Block;, Great Falls, Montana; J. N. Grieve, Auditorium Building, Spokane, Wash. Every facility will be afforded men of the right stamp to secure advantage of these low rates. To those who pro pose to go. It may be said that they will have this splendid opportunity ct securing first hand Information as to the excellent producing character of the lands In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta. They will have the op portunity of seeing some of the great est wheat fields In the world and prob ably the largest yield of wheat, oats and barley that has ever been, grown on the Continent And all this on land some of which cost the settler only the $10.00 necessary to enter for his homestead, or, If he purchased. In some cases, costing him from $7.00 to $10.00 per aero, but which Is now worth from $15.00 to $20.00 per acre. Even at these prices the land Is re markably cheap as will bo realized when the statement Is made that from 20 to 25 bushels per acre and over of wheat are grown, netting the farm er from $S.0O to $10.00 per acre; and this on land that he got for nothing or paid merely a nominal price. In fact tho production shows that $1S 00 to $20.00 per acre would be a nominal price for land that would produce aa thesd lands produce. Work for Extinction of Tuberculosis. Exhibitions showing In graphic form the- prevention of consumption have been shown in every state In the United States, except Nevada, Arizona, New Mexico and Wyoming, and also In most of the Canadian provinces and In Mexico, I'orto Rico and Cuba, ac cording to a statement made by tho National Acsoclatlon for tho Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. There are now 25 states and IS cities hav ing permanent and traveling exhibits besides the two operated by the Na tional association Itself, and the total number of similar displays is over 200, Including about 150 small school exhibits. The first tuberculosis ex hibit In America was shown by the Maryland Tuberculosis commission In January, 1904. In 1906 there were fur Buch exhibits. Laundry work at homo would be touch more satisfactory if the right Starch were used. In order to get the desired stillness, It Is usually neces sary to use 60 much starch that the beauty and fineness of the fabrlo is hidden behind a paste of varying thickness, which not only destroys the appearance, but also affects the wear ing quality of -the goods. This trou ble can bo entirely overcome by UBlng Defiance Starch, as It can be applied much more thinly because of Its greatr r strength than other makes. Cray Matter. "I used to think I could hire all the brains I wanted for $25 a week," Mr. Pushem said. "Well, couldn't you?" "Yea. But It wasn't long before I bnd to call In a $100,000 lawyer to straighten out the kicks they put Into my affulrs." , The won't thing about the sllve lining theory Is that you have to turn the cloud Inside out to find It IN THE UP-TO-DATE FAS.i.SrJ Lecturer Found It No Trouble t All to Answer Question Meant to Embarrass Him. "Will you allow me to auk yon a question?" Interrupted a men la tbo audience. "Certainly; sir," said the lecturer. "You have given us a lot of figures fcbout Immigration, Increase of wealth, the growth of trusts and all that," raid tho man. "Eft's see what you know about figures yourself. How do you find the grestcet common di visor?" Slowly and deliberately the orator took a triads of water. Then be pointed Ms 'finger straight at the questioner. Lightning flashed from his eyes, and he replied, in a voice that made the gna Jets quiver: "Advertise for It, you Ignoramus!" The audience cheered and yelled and stamped, and the wretched man who had asked the question crawled out of the hall a total wreck. THERE ARE OTHERS. Caller I thought you said your baby could talk. Young Mother So he can,, but I'm the only one who can understand him. DISFIGURED WITH CRUSTS "Some time ago I was taken with eczema from the top of my head to my waist It began with scales on my body. I suffered untold Itching and burning, and could not sleep. I was greatly AU 3gured with scales and cruBts. My ears looked aa if they had been most cut off with a razor, and my neck was perfectly raw. I suffered untold agony and pain. I tried two doctors who said I bad eczema In Its fullest stage, and that It could not be cured. I then tried other rem edies to no avail. At last, I tried a set of the genuine Cutlcura Remedies, which cured me of eczema when all else had failed, therefore I cannot praise them too highly. "I suffered with eczema about ten rounius, uui nui uuw eumeij tuicu, . and I believe Cutlcura Remedies are I the best skin cure there la. (Signed) Miss Mattie J. Shaffer, R. F. D. 1, Box 8, Dancy, Miss., Oct. 27, 1910. "I had suffered from eczema atout four years when boils began to break out on different parts of my body. It started with a fine red rash. My lack was affected first, when It also spread over my face. The Itching was almost unbearable at times. I tried different soaps and salves, but nothing seemed to help me until I began to use the Cutlcura Soap and Ointment. One box of them cured me entirely. I recommended them to my sister for her baby who was troubled with tooth eczema, and they completely cured her baby." (Signed) Mrs. F. L. Marber ger, Drehersville, Pa., Sept 6, 1910. Although Cutlcura Soap and Oint ment are eold everywhere, a sample of each, with 32-paee book, will be mailed free on application to "Cutl cura," Dept. 4 L, Boston. No Luck. "1 never do have any such luck as the other boys!" complained young Harold. "Why, I am surprised!" answered his mother. "You hove roller skates, a bicycle, a football suit, and a ticket to the gymnasium. Some boys would think themselves very lucky If they had those things." "Yes, but Willie Swaddllng's house burned down, and he helped to save things! Tom Anderson's house was robbed, and he heard the burglar! And Jack Turner Is sick, and the neighbors aro carrying Ice cream and stuff to him." The Man Who Cued the Widow. A St. Iuls man Is suing a widow for $100,000 for refusing to marry him. He muBt be one of those Iron gray whlBkered men who want to sit on the front porch of a house that was built with money earned by another man. Houston Post Important to Mother Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infanta and children, and see that It Bears the Signature In Ub For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Custom Government Regulation. "You've got poison in your sys tem." aald the doctor to the patient w ho thought he had malaria. "Maybe I have." he admitted, "may be I have. I don't eat anything but what Is guaranteed under the purs food law." Judge. C J- ... - V. mk I fHiifiifiiiiif! t(W.aua t ih&asj wiy, srUuiy, fry haira. t& "LA ! J Iicrc a .Ui:fGr:I!::::.,n - Comf MIitw the sitow the mnf shrfnj;pf plfe urifl wirMt-in wrhft tiavi Ai-it J the cj bt bcvemgn teem J Uund it 11 Ken! iifa-i!j)n In evTr S H-- Bad go. Q.inc)iir t!. !i!tt D-iEtioni -H frtit '.r J Se Everytvhtre TIM COCA-C01.A CO. AiLr'c, (... Si ''TkeTtitk V VLea Ht face my lh kui NOT A "FULL-LENGTH" PAPA Child Wanted Original of Portrait That Had Been Made So Familiar to Her. An amusing Incident la related of a young eervlce matron who bad re linquished her husband for two years and who, having before his departure insisted on a good photograph, applied herself asslduouly to the upbringing cf her two-year-old baby with a view to the child's familiarity with her dis tinguished father. Each day she would call the baby girl to her and. kneeling beside her, would bold up the photo graph, pointing out each feature to the child. One day the officer came home, and the baby girl, then four years old, was summoned. "Come, dear," said the mother In glee, "papa baa come home at last!" The child surveyed the officer In perplexity and finally shook her bead. "What la the matter, dear?" asked her mother. "Well," replied the child, "he looks something like my papa, but my papa hasn't any legs!" Seventy-One Year In a Shoe Shop. Charles H. Wilson of Troy, N. Y., occupies the unique position of having been In business in one building for 71 yetrs; at least he will have completed 71 years In the shoe business at 212 244 River street AugUBt 12 next This record. It Is believed, can be equaled by few If any shoe retailers In this country. Mr. Wilson has also been In business for himself for more than 60 years. Mr. Wilson Is today Just aa much In active business as he was al most three-quarters of a century ago, when aa a thirteen-year-old lad he en tered the employ of John Leonard Williams of Troy. To bo exact that was August 12, 1840. Mr. Williams kept a shoe store at 242-244 River street In a building which had been erected In 1803, and so the building now occupied by Mr. Williams for bis retail shoe business is one of the old est buildings In Troy. Making It Legal. "We don't know what to do about Piute Pete," said the Crimson Gulch citizen. "He was a real good feller, but he would be careless about shoot in' up the populace." "Did you atraighten out the mat ter!" "To some extent 1 We elected him. sheriff, thereby makin' It look a little more legal." Indefinite. "Did you have fun taking his candy away from the baby?" "Fun? My dear boy. It was a scream 1" Stop the Pain, The hurt of a burn or a cut slope wbtn Cole' Carboltaalva la applied. It heal quickly and trventa aci. fco and K-c ly crustfist. tor trr amj'l write to J. W. Cole & Co., Uiack Klv.r Fall. It Is a severe test of a man's Chris tianity to have the minister call on him during business hours. SHARK INTO TOVB SHOF AnD foot- khM. in AuUmiUo puwaer for Tlr4, aebtntf, HwoliM, irvon fou l.trra rail au4 Ottmlort. lUA&MWftlfclniradvUtftok tWllvvrywIwr, too. ixn l aocvpt auy MitMmuiti ft'or f'tiaift uujilo, aJalratt AUna 6. OLuiKed, L BU'J, N. X. The difficulty of knowing what not to say Is knowing: when not to Bay It. Kra. Vlnilowt Soothing- Eymp foe Cfctlilnta klh!ufr. aoflna lh iruaia, riluct IdAemma, Una. aliajra paliksuraa uid eullo, &u a boluo. Aeroplanes may become aa danger ous to look at aa they are to fly la. Many who uwd to emoke 10c rigar now buy LcvtU' tmtile li.mltT nrn;hl 6o, ltlack looks are wasted on people w ho are color blind. - n 'a m3 cai.Qi.i4 HAtR pit&SSINU.? fiiiCZ, tl.OO. reuii. n - ! - r - - 7a 't'S ymi jtta p leiT'.i nrn i -r a Inr i thry've ntp f.'f ptlte vln i - w! l;k a btc. . V.loWoraa) , 1 . Aft rtwUh. I Ciii'Cili - ... 1 us aMiMiiinrrniT-iiinimiiMMiim ' t ?Xd r."y rs'Jver rwlr.? alorve I am fre!Jy drei ma bought FaultlcM SutU boy give me no mt." 1 (XML Cu 50,009 L'sn Wanted In Uesfcrn Gcn-da 200 Million Bushels Wheat to b Harvested Kanrsst Kc!p In Creat Csmaci Reports from tha Provinces cf Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta (Western Canada) Indicate one of the best crops ever raised on ths continent To harvest this crop wli! require at least 50,000 harvester. Low Rates Will be Given on All Canadian Road Excursions are run daily and fufl particulars will be given on apr!ic tion to the following authorized Cana dian Government Agent The rates are made to apply to all vho wish to take advantage of them for the pur pose of inspecting the grain fields of Western Canada, and the wonderful opportunities there offered for those who wish to invest, and also those who wish to take up actual farm Ufa. Apply at once to W. H. Roger. 12S w. Ninth SL.Kannu Cltj. K. B. 1 trxtftot, 412 artt L A t fciMMf, Cttctfi i EsfaMTshe 1853 Oldest Centura Kt&& to Missouri yf Per Cent on 12 Months Deposits Write Today for DetaCed Iniomauoo, German avings Institution Planters' Hotel Building 4th and Pine, St- LouL An account with us make 3 saving easier and mere profitable 4 :r, f i DUh- St. Louba, Mow, Caix mmd Quiacy, ixL PERITCT HEALTH TU' PttU fctep tt irilra hi prfect I 1 hmj regulate the bol and prveiuv A VIGOROUS EODY. Cnr lick headache, cotutioatlnn ard m uia v 5-, -a p n y i - f"""' """ k fit , lcM. :j cuLt-su) Lwtaaisy 1 . ' t aMal utn, Witt tur n-ei j W!ur a-W 1 ft tut -. rHHiiH JU lm STUi VAI1TED J I I S Vx '!HMrmd arn to U on Mlt V ' sW buMtt-y la wn rai .taiiv l tti. (ruls Vt uit IatufHi I sm'Ur'ly, 1ul'ff' T t 'ft ItKU -illlfiJ, :l' inilll, kit t Di MllKaiais, i, V. A. J "VV N. U sr.' Louis, no."so-ij!. ,. n p v? U 0 E '( I i .