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The Cape County herald. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1911-1914, June 27, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066619/1913-06-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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.yz County Herald
I.. . 1 ,. , L .tw.t 1
Pl,; f'vi N WsrnV.j
P?rsJ'i"3 tf frr-:f tyres in
,. ' i iih Metropolis.
In the
Brit-
TV" ;i;e.fk'rt n':i:'i!fr Lonijnn 1
flip rt . i x(i !r.g ror.f ltloral!9 dffrcus
n'.on. !?; far i Hole of Bibles
! 7 test of r ,rrc or tetbnrk
of Ctri'tint.iiy in an g which Is so
fr ,-!' M iy p':ri.i d a commercial
nd rj'."r!s!;s:lc, there Is no greater
ui;iii:y ti.&u J it ury . Ffuwue, tit
Kill known putllhr to the Univer
sity of Oxford. Tho fo universities
cf Oxford anil Cambncig. together
with the king's pr'::toig, alone hare
the priviiir? of printing the Bibls
la English, and, since Mr. Frowde's
Incumbency of the pi;b!iMhcrhlp, the
Oxford university press has publish
ed om 25,W0,0M,009 copies cf tho
(Scriptures.
Mr. Frowde's Information noes to
constat the view thut Christianity or.
r:ore strictly speaking, the reading of
thd Bible U declining. Bays an cx
char.pc. Tho Oxford university press
cow Bt !iB as average of 1,000,000 cop
ies of the Bible a year. II is unfor
tunately. Impossible to give statis
tics of axiy real value as to what per
centage of this total would represent
the sales In London, but Mr. Frowde
expresses the opir.ton that, population
for population, more people read the
tibia In Edinburgh, and, after the
Ecottisb capita!, Glasgow. London, In
bis view, would come third. For gen
eral high clas literature, too, Edin
burgh would hold the lead. Still, m
very large and Increasing number of
BJblea was sold every year, and there
could be TiO doubt that la London,
as everywhere else where the Eng
lish language was spoken, the Bible
"held its own."
Inquiries at the British and For
eign Biblo society shows that that
organization has, since 1801 Issued
more than 237,000,000 copies of the
Scriptures, of which 36.000,000 were
In English, and the rest in practically
all the languages of the world.
Swat the Top Hat.
It Is proposed to celebrate the cen
tenary of the top or high hat. It was
just a hundred years ago that a tubist
tyle cf art devised this uncomfort
able headgear for men. It seems to
one who shares In the general ten
dency toward simpler and more conv
fortable dress that the best way oi
celebrating would be to cast these
black silk cylinders into the ashpile
and permit them to pans their closing
days upon, the head of the Indigent
who wanders the alleys and dresses
himself with sartorial castaways. No
more uncomfortable style was. ever
wished upon maa In modern times.
One explanation of the origin of the
top hat Is that It was a direct de
scendant of the helmet of the feudal
warriors of the old England. The ten
dency of the stiff-necked English aria
tocracy had become accustomed to
the weighty beaver, and when armor-1-late
millinery went out of style the
fiendish "stovepipe" was contrived by
the arbiter of fashions to accommo
date hereditary muscles that had
lugged about casque and murrlon.
Unique Privilege.
yiscount Haldene, lord chancellor
of Creat Britain, has accepted the In
vitation to deliver the annual ad
dress before the American Bar as
sociation, to be held at Montreal, Sep.
tember 1.
His acceptance Is unique, because
be 1b not only the highest Judicial of
ficer of the empire but also keeper of
the great seal, and It has hitherto
Dccn the unbreakable rule of the
English constitution that the holder
of that office should not leave the
kingdom.
Troubles of Lady Actors.
There are a great many things that
cause laughter when men imperson
ate women on the stage. For Instance,
a line such as "May I hold your
hand? It's a beautiful hand ! So white
and soft! "when the hand In ques
tion Is a callous paw, or when a
boarse guffaw comes from off stage
and the hero exclaims, "What delight
ful, childish laughter." A sagging
petticoat la a detail provocative of
rnlrth or the tottering gait accompany
ing the first experience In high heels.
One thing is fatal, and I have seen It
happen twice; the heroine sinks into
a chair, perhaps a trifle stiffly, but
etlll he sinks, and as he does bo naive
ly pulls up the legs of his trousers,
which, unfortunately, are not there.
The audience will laugh through a
whole act Just on the memory of a
mistake like that "With Cap and
Bells," by Charles William Brackett,
In National Magazine.
No Bar.
She Do you think e. woman could
really make a success as an aviator?
He- Why not? Most women are in
clined to be fiighty.
The Bright 6lde.
Attorney General McReynolds, at a
tea in Washington, said to a financier
who was complaining i bitterly about
A lawsuit he bad lost:
"My dear follow, evok ou the bright
aide of things. Try to he Ilka the
old woman whoso nephew was hang--d.
TMs old woman, on the way home
from the execution, said with a cur)
of the lip: !
"'Thank goodness for one thing
thry hud to pay eight dollars for the
repel'"'
f i f T J
i
Merry Wccn r.lz Lcve Ac
cord.ng to tha Ccp.irtr.-crt
Store Pi an.
BY BRYANT C. ROC-tES.
-J tirjve yu 151 answer at once, nd
dof-Mo the. TnatU-r."
That was t eloping rari;rsph of
Iflttfr handed over to M;s Nellie by
hr brother Bn one rair.y diy n h
returned from the rlllaso xijtof!ln
three milfs away. The Setter was
ftrn.d "Harry."
Did Harry lsb to u? a piece of
i ral rotate from Ml. NSli?
Had he rnmlo a csh offer for her
pony?
Was It a matter of stocks and
bonds T
What was she to decide at once and
What was the momentous question
thiil had ben hanging fire until he
hnd become Impatlf nt at the delay?
All kinds of things might he gueF, d
th arswr hut they m'i'bt s!l be
vrong. A!', men do not make- love
Rlike. For Instance, when Miss Nellie
Vane'e father brought Harry Weston
home with him to dinner he hnd an ob
Jrt in view besides feeding him. He
had decided In his own mtod that It
was high time his daughter narrled.
lie had further d-oldrd that It was
up to him to select the man. As a
widower he had no wife to consult.
Harry Weston was a Junior partner la
a decartment store. He was prim.
He was prigglnh. He was stilted. He
was accurate In his figures and cor
rect to a dot In hie language. If te
had happened to get the wrong accent
on a syllable, or made a lapse in
grammar, be might have had to fro
home and take to his bed. He saw
and admired Miss Nellie and resolved
to win her for l wife.
No, all men don't make love alike.
Harry Weston made love according to
the department store plan as nearly as
ho could. There were no bargain days
with things marked down one-third
and he didn't quite look on .Miss Nellie
as a salesgirl not to be praised for her
sales for fear she would strike for ten
cents a week more on her wages.
No, not quite, but as they sat alone,
ten feet apart, he talked to her of the
tariff, discount, profits and losses and
other things of absorbing Interest to a
girl of twenty. He had made an ex
cursiou trip to Europe with his mother
when he was a boy of ten, and he
related his Impressions at great
length.
The Tower of London had given him
a chill. Windsor Castle had warmed
him up. Paris was tremendous. Thr-
tomb of Napoleon had brought tears to
his eyes, though even at his tender
age he bad doubted that the great
hero, If alive, could make a success of
a department store. The Pyramids of
Egypt ah! The Rock of Gibraltar
ah!
Mr. Weston came down to the Vane
jnanor every two weeks on Sundays
He was prompt to the minute. His
greeting was always the same. His
hand was always cold. No matter
what the weather was, he always re
marked that the country was looking
nice. There waB one single exception
however. He had arrived with two
feet of snow on the ground and
blizzard raging, and after some
thought ho observed that if It had
been of a Saturday the loss of trade
to the store would have been thou
sands of dollars.
In due time Mr. Harry Westo
neked MIhs Nellie Vane to be hlB wife.
But how did he do it? According to
schedule, certainly. He couldn't have
done it any other way to have his life.
No holding her hand! No arm around
her waist! No soulful smile In his
eyes! He was five feet away from her
and standing with one hand on the
center table when he calmly re
marked :
"Miss Vane, will you do me the
honor to become my wife?"
It' was Just vs t he said to the storo
advertising man:
"James, you may advertise those 08
cent corsets for 4S cents."
"1 I will think it over," said the
poor girl as she wanted to run away
and hide and have a good cry.
Truly Mr. Weston hud something
coming to him. and he got It. After
tho annual white goods sale he re
ferred to tho matter again, but with
out any great Interest, and was again
put off. After tho $3 umbrella Hale
hud closed with unprecedented suc
cess, he offered hla hand and heiirt
for the third time.
"I must have more time," replied
MIhs Nellie.
A month pussed and then came the
letter brother Ben brought. Mr. Wes
ton wanted to know, you know. Just
as he might want to know about an
order of goods for the shoe depart
ment. "The wretch!" exclaimed the gjrl as
she read the letter and gritted her
teeth. "It shall be do! no! no!"
And it was, and when the futher
was told of it his repiy was:
"Well,- you have thrown over a
model husband and a lot of money,
and for who and what? Well, you'll
have to take what comes along."
lie threw that at her as a scare. If
he bad understood girl-nature he
would have realized that "what is to
come along" is her hope- her mystery
her romance. And Miss Nellie felt
that anything that might come along
would be better than the lay-figure
that had already come.
The letter was brief, but as explicit
as is the swear-word of a man when
he stubs his toe. Sho wanted It sent
to the poBtofllca at once. When It
repoKt-d in the mail bug the case might
t-J considered as closed, tho ttualed
' z ' i
J to i ti
''" a'.au-jwd It acd c.lW$ to brolhoi
thai f'n wcir.id !v him a qiir
t'T to hik h r pony and convoy tha
to tt' Vil'JtJt".
"B'lt It's rainlr-K rtn and d".T.""
rt i
"i'v.t you h-iT a raincoat."
' (Ihiii.-ti the n!n."
I 'id IsroU.ev I'. n jtt out thf pony
M Eay to town nd drop that
Wt r 1nlo fh p: stoc" with tifs on it
hai iW? He didn't. He was a dry boy
aril hatd m-atfr IU hr-n, 5! !n
pty r"'t out the family wrr.brc'.la and
ne;tnd out to the pa'.fi snd wtirn an
auto rirn alorg lth s voung n;a'i
and kis chsuTrur In It ht held up bis
huo,d as a E'.iiial to stop, sod then Ad
vanced and held out the letter to thi
oung man arid ad:
"Be good and do a frller a fator."
"For sure."
'T'rop this Into the poHtofEce when
on pass through town."
Why certainly. Any money In it
to ternpt me!"
Not a rvd. It's my sifter Nell!'?'
letter."
"Ah."
"And it's going to Mr. Harry Wes
ton, New York city." eaid brother
Ben as he read the address.
Ail right, my young friend. Mr.
Harry 'JS eston w ill get his letter, even
if I haw to carry it to him."
Brother Ben did not return directly
to the house. He made for the barn,
and Jt was an hour later when he en
tered the house by the kitchen door
and said:
It was about eight months after thnf
rainy day and that explicit letter that
Miss Nellie Vane started out one aft
ernoon after wild strawberries, it
was to be down the road a quarter of
a mile and then over the fence into
the meadow. Brother Ben had been
there and mado a hog of himself.
It is painful to watch a girl clirnb a
fence. It's like sheep trying to climb
trw. Miss Nellie did. Just as any
other girl would have done. Sho
climbed two feet high and got her foot
caught and fell back to shout.
At that moment a young man in an
auto came along same young man
that had taken her letter to mail In
the long ago. He stopped. He ran
to the prisoner and loosened her foot.
It was a case of sprained ankle. Tho
heroine had to be conveyed home
tho family was startled the doctor
was called. Good form required the
hero to call next day and give bis
name and sympathies.
This was done by Mr. Ford Gtafton,
and at his third call he produced the
letter he hadn't mailed that rainy day,
and had carried with him on a trip to
Europe an back. Miss Nellie blushed
and said the delay made no difference,
and ho Informed her that while lc Lon
don he had met. Mr. Weston and his
bride on their tour.
"If my Inexcusable cailesaness has
caused you any disappointment 1 shall
never forgive myself," he said.
"Oh, it wa Just an inquiry about
glovfs"; she replied and it was a
whole year later that Bhe told him the
truth.
"Father, I have taken what came
along," said the girl with a mischiev
ous smile after Mr. Grafton had had
his talk with him in the library.
"I see," he replied. "Well, as I un
derstand It, you owe your brother Brm
another quarter!"
(Copyright, l'JH, by tlie McClnre NVwb-Uap-r
Syndii ativ)
Cabinet Officers Get Queer Mall.
Melody reached Secretary Houston
of thq department of agriculture
through his mail in the guise of three
pieces of music, one a love song, tho
others patriotic In their appeals. Fur
thermore, one of the world's dreamers
has sought his support In trying to es
tablish a "world centre" for the promo
tion of brbad humanitarian principles.
A third contribution In the polygot
mass of matter was a formidable-sized
volume containing a Jumbled mass of
alleged universal genealogical Informa
tion, collected from almost every
source under the Bun, astronomy and
mythology, signs and symbols having
been utilized.
One palpably spurious and one evW
dently genuine request for financial
aid in agricultural work and several
requests for autographs also came in
the day's grist of mall. The bona-flde
request for ntrt. which waa Irom a
western homesteader's wife, was an
swered,' although of course no money
could be sent, as the department hr.s
no funds for such relief. WnshincMon
Evening Star.
Watch the Wheel.
"When crossing n crowded thorough
fare on which automobiles predomi
nated," remarked a pedestrian, "it
used to be difficult for run to decide
whether a chauffeur Intended to go
straight ahead or suddenly turn and
dart uround the corner.
"1 endeavored to solve the matter
by watching the eyes of the chauf
feur, the Bame as a boxer watches
the eyes of his opponent to discover
where he latends striking a blow. But
the method proved unsatisfactory.
"The other day 1 accidentally dis
covered a way to tell In which direc
tion the chauffeur intends to turn. It
is very simple. All that Is necessary
Is to keep your eyes glued on the
steering wheel. Of course the chauf
feur cannot turn hla cur without twist
ing the wheel, and by watching which
way ho twluts It you enn tell in which
direction ho Intends to turn."
Has Its Use.
"I see that the silk hat was Invent
ed 100 years ag" "
"I wonder haw they pulled off their
firsts of April without it?"
Every Wpmtn,
Maud Every woman wants to er
large her sphere.
Htutrlx True, but not her circum
ference. Judge.
so::e dainty dishes
NEW RECIPES WHICH INCLUDE
THE DELICIOUS STRAWBERRY.
piquant flavor of This fruit Adds a
Delightfully Apprtlilng Touch to
Many D'hs Combint;orte
Worth Trying.
Boiled lilce With Strawberry Sauce
Put into the upper part of the dou
ble boiler a cupful and a half of water
Bring to a boll, add a half teaspoonful
of salt and one cupyful or rice, thor
oughly' washed. I'ook over the f.re
five minutes, then "t In the hot voter
pan, which should bo one third full of
boiling water. Cook until the re.co
has absorbed all the water, which will
be In about twenty minutes, then add
a cupful and a half of hot milk. Stir
lightly with a fork so as not to maph
the kernels, and cook until soft. Pour
Into a pretty serving dish and serve
with strawberry sauco.
Strawberry Sauce Beat a quarter
cupful of butter to a cream, add gradu
ally one-half cupful of" powdered su
gar, and theu having crushed a cupful
of strawberries, beat gradually Into
the sugar and butter.
Strawberry Trlflle Line a glass
dish with alternate' layers cf maca
roons and sugared strawberries, dip
ping both In a little white of egg to
make them adhere. Make a custard
tf beaten olks of three eggs, a third
of a cup granulated sugar and one and
a half cups milk. Stir and cook over
hot water until thick, then put aside
to cool. When cold enough pour into
the lined dish. Whip the whites of the
ggs very stiff and drop by spoonfuls
Into a basin of hot milk or water and
put around on top. of pudding, placing
ft strawberry with stem and hull left
on in the center of each egg puff.
Strawberry Jelly Mash a quart of
ripe strawberries and strain through
coarse cheesecloth. Soak two-thirds
of a box of gelatine In one cup of cold
A-ater for an hour. Add a pint of boil
ing water, the juice of a lemon and a
large cuprul of sugar. Stir until the
gelatine is all dissolved, add the straw
berry Juice and strain.
Pour Into a pretty Bhaped mold or
small cups and set on the Ice to hard
en. Turn out ror serving, pui a uoiuer
of ripe berries around the bottom of
the form and serve with whipped
cream. Ked raspberries may be used
Jn place of the strawberries.
Strawberry Mousse Hull and wash
H quart of strawberries, drain well
and sprinkle with one cupful of sugar.
Let stand an hour, then mash and
Btraln through a fine sieve. Soak a
tablespoonful and a quarter of granu
lated gelatine In two tablespoonfuls
of cold water for an hour, then dis
aolve in three tableBpoonfuls of boil
ing water.
Add to the sugared berries, let
stand in a pan of ice water and stir
until it starts to thicken.
Two Delicious Beef Recipes.
Here are some recipes you might
make use of sometimes:
Salmi of Beef To one cup of brown
sauce add one cup of cold roast or
boiled beef, cut in thin bIIcob. Place
all over the fire lu agate saucepan un
til thoroughly hot, but do not let It
cook. This Is a good breakfast dish.
Beef may be made tender by cooking
In vinegar and water; six quarts of
water to two pints of vinegar. When
mixing flour and water try a fork In
place of spoon.
Beef Kidney Stew Cut in small
pieces; after soaking cover with wa
ter, add liver or beef. If you have any.
salt, pepper, onion, and simmer until
tender. Sometimes put rice or maca
roni In.
Appetizing Toast, Milanese Style.
Select ten cents worth of dry, black
Italian olives; stone them nnd place
In a littlo saucepan. Cover them with
olive oi! and cook slowly. Mash them
with a fork while they are cooking un
til a paste is formed. Wash and clean
ten cents worth 'of anchovies. Slice
milk bread thinly, toast it and spread
with sweet butter. Then put a thin
layer of olives on the bread Mid small
pieces of anchovies on top of tho ol
ives. Decorate with sprigs of pars
ley and serve. Delicious cold or hot
for luncheon.
Spanish Potatoes.
Cook medium-sized potatoes In their
skins; when almost done turn into
cold water for a few minutes, peel and
j luce In a baking tin; chop a small
onion fine, add one fourth tcuspoon of
Bavory herbs, a little pepper; sprinkle
over the potatoes; cut two or threo
slices of salt pork and 'ay ove" llie
whole; put one cup of warm water
into tin and bake to a nice brow u.
Inexpensive Frosting,
Boil one cup of graulated sugar In
one-half cup of water until It makes
soft ball In cold water. Take off
stove, sprinkle flour over top, heat it
In until creamy, flavor and spread on
cake quickly. Cocoa ran be added for
chocolate frosting. Nutional Maga
zine. When 8ewlng.
The use of colored cotton instead of
white for basting while material
luuLes it much easier to follow the
Beams accurately on the machine. The
hustings are also more easily and
quickly removed.
Hickory Nut Cookies.
One cup butter, two cups sugar, two
eggs, one half cup sour milk, one tea
spoon vanilla, one teuBpoon sodu, two
cupi Hour, and one cup nuts, lloli out
and Hpriukle with sugar before bug-lug.
IiiliOMTlONAL
O1!
Lesson
3t E. O. FK1.I.F.H3. plrector of Bvr.iln
I h portrrcytit, Tho Minuly lttble InMituto,
Chicago.)
LESSON FOR JUNE 23
THE VICTORIES OF FAITH.
RF.AP1NO LKSSON Acts 7:0- H;
Edi. 1 U-2i.
C.OI.I'KN TEXT "This l tha victory
that t-atU overcome th world, ven our
ISllllU." 1 Jnhn t:4.
Tho reading lessons for today are a
New Testament commentary upon the
past quarter's work. The first U-sson
U taken from that marvelous defense
ot Stephen the first martyr. As ho
traces the history of the people of
Israel, he shows God's continued ac
tivities and purposes from the hour be
called Abraham until the holy one of
Israel came to fill to their fulness all
of these same activities and purposes.
Stephen also shows us that alongside
God's activities was the equally per
sistent disobedience of the people
which culminated in the betrayal and
murder of that holy one. Iu the por
tion selected he Bets before us how
Joseph la sold Into Egypt, yet God was
with him and delivered him; how the
famine came and Jacob is thereby
brought Into Egypt only later to bo
carried back into the land of promise.
Teach Faith.
Tho second lesson la taken from
that great caViIogue of heroes as re
corded in the Epistle to the Hebrews.
Here we, have set beforo us the fact
that God's eternal purpose with man
is ever that of faith. Isaac, Jacob
and Joseph are here mentioned and
the faith of each set before us.
Leaving out the Easter lesson wo
have covered a period of about 50
years, eight lessons dealing with Jo
seph, and four with Jacob.
Attention has been called to Jo
seph as one of the most remarkable
types of Christ to be found in the Old
Testament (see comments on lesson
of April 27). As we have also sug
gested Jacob is not so grand a char
acter as Abraham yet is much mora
like tho average man.
It 1b Interesting to go over these
lessons and follow God's purposes and
to observe how like Christ Joseph was.
In LESSON I. w e behold Jacob at the
Instigation of his mother deceiving his
poor old father anr being compelled
to fly that he might save his life. Re-
bekah thought she could execute God's
purposes; but it Is never right to do
evil that good may result.
In. LESSON' II. Jehovah appeared be
fore this conscience smitten refuge
and again promised the . '.hi.' blessing,
yes, his own divine purpose, would
be worked out la Jacob's life. This la
a lesson on the grace of God.
LESSON III. sets Jacob before ua
after tweuty-one years' service and
separation from hiB brother Esau.
This la a great lesson on God's desire
and transforming power. He trans
forms Jacob to Israel a "prince" and
softened the heart of Esau. Faith
overcame and is strengthened and
confirmed.
In LESSON IV. we first behold Jo
seph particularly loved and favored
and as bitterly hated; he was thrown
into a pit to die but is taken up
(typical of the resurrection) and sold
into slavery. The development of en
vy and the persistent, delivering pur
pose of God are here presented In
strong contrast.
LESSON' V. shows Joseph's enter
ing that dark maze beyond which God
was to highly exalt him. By faith be
overcame that fierce temptation and
his treatment of his fellow prisoner
was God's useful agency though It
seemed accidental and insignificant.
God' Continued Purpose.
LESSON VI. is the completion of
Lesson V. and in it we seo Joseph
Beated in the place of power, able to
save tho country and also his breth
ren. LESSON VII. shows us God's con
tinued purpose and the beglnilng of
tho fulfillment of hla word that Uio
descendants of Abraham were to
dwell in cuptlvity (Gen. 15:13).
LESSON VIII. is a continuation of
Joseph's dealings with his brothers in
which their guilty consciences are
still further pricked and God reveala
to us his immutable purpose.
LESSON IX. is a tender one of the
meeting of Joseph and Benjamin w(hile
at the same time It suggests to us" the.
certainty of the fact that we may "bo
sure your sin will find you out." Un
less covered by his forgiving blood our
sin ia mercilessly upon our track.
In LESSON X. we behold Joseph
made known to his brethren and those
In fear are urged to draw near. Jo
seph's faith in God Bavt'd him from ar
rogance and retaliation and Inclined
his heart to tenderness aud love in hla
dealings with his brothers. Even as
Joseph revealed himself to his broth
ers so will Christ reveal himself.
Jeseph'B provision for hla fathers
and hla brethren, LESSON XI., is a
rich suggestion of our father's bounty
aud care for all who are "in Christ
Jesua." By faith Joseph who had be
come great in a strange land, identi
fied with ull of its power and sploudor
makes provision that when God's pur
pose shall be executed and the sons
of Israel shall be delivered from
Egypt, lil bones shall be carried Into
the land of the peoplo to whom he
belonged and from whom he has so
long been separated. Faith lu the se
cret of victory. Joseph as a. typt
'cucLttf Ud the lesbou of luiih
bi'xhli:ubi:
OF LOT0H00D
Advice to Expectant Mother
The experience of Motherhood is a try
lngonotomnst women and marks dis
tinctly an epoch n their Uve3 Not 0M
woman in a hundred is prr-p'irwj or un
derstands how to properly Cara for her
self. Cf course nearly every woman,
now adays has modicnl treatment at itich
times, but many approach ths experi
ence with an organism unfitted for th
trial of strength, and when it Is ovef
Lcr Fvstem has received a shock from
....... . . . - t.-..n.w!r.
which it ts tiara va recover. ui''
rijrhtupon this comc the nervous strain
ef caring" for the child, end a distinct
change in tho mother restulU.
There is nothing- more charmtnfr than
... ..i -l. :
a happy ana nenuny mouirr o ciuu,
and indeed chiiil-birth under the right
conditions reed be no hazard to health or
beauty. The unexplainable thing" Is
that, with all the evidence oi snauereo,
nerves and broken health resulting- from.
an unprepared condition, and With am
ple time in which to prepare, women
v ill persist in going blindly to the trial.
F.verv woman at this time should rely
rpen I.ydia E. I'inkham's Vegetable.
Compound, a most vsiuaoio wiiuc
invigorator of the female organism.
In many homes
once childless thera
are now children be
cause of the fact
that I.ydia E. Flnk
bam's Vegetable
Compound makes
women normal,
healthy and strong.
If yoa want ftpwlal advice writ (
Lydla E. rinkham Medicine Co. (conn
dentlal) Lynn, Mass. Yon r letter will
be opened, read and answered by A
woman and told In strict confidence
When misfortune overtakes a hust
ler It has to go some.
Urt. Win.low" Hooihltir Rjnmp for Chlldrtov
MH-thlngr, oftri the jrum. rrrtm-f inf1uinia
Xiou&Lskjt paiourw wiud oo. lc.2&c boltieJAk
The great thing in the world is not
so much to seek happiness as to earn
peace and self-respect. Huxley.
AKOl'BES TUT IIVrR AS'I) I'lKItlKS
I I1K III (Mil).
Th f'ld Rrjir1arl vn.-rui M t .ni:?bnlna tenl
GKVHS TA t'KI.KS rliul ItiNlr, ftr.m-. lb-liv.-rto
notion. drip M;it;iria out uf tli io.
bull')" up thviylm. Alruttloblc lurMultlluifr
cliiitlrvu. boc .
Nothing Like It.
"Is your doctor an eclectic in his
practice?"
"No; he's a teetotaler."
Gee Whiz.
the play have a "happy
"Did
end-
ing?"
"Quite the reverse. Tho sheriff at
tached the scenery for debt"
Old-Fashioned Birds.
"I like to wander In the park."
"The birds do sing sweetly."
"Yes; and they never sing ragtime.'
Ad Homlnem.
Man With the Bulbous Nose One
or two baths a week, I tell you, are
about all a busy man lias time tc
take.
Man With the Bulging Brow How
do you know?
Still One Ahead.
Donald was only i. and the height
of his ambition was to own a red:
wagon. One day he came in from play
and burst Into a storm of tears.
"Mamma, mamma, Johnnie Bakers
dot a red wagon -a dreat bid one."
Mamma comforted him us best she
could, and Donald soon went off to
play again. The next day Johnnie
passed the house with hla red wagon,
and Donald, looking up, said vindic
tively: "I dt ss Johnnie Baker haiin't dot a
gran'ma up In heaven, anyway." '
r
In Summer
When the body
but little food, that
should be appetizing
nourishing.
Th en about the
and most convenient
one can have handy
package of
needs
little
and
best
tiling
is a
oasties
This (ood is fully cook
ed crisp, delicious and
icady to serve direct from
the package.
Posi Toasties with fresh
strawberries and cieam
are hard to beat.
"The Memory Lingers"
Sold by Grocer.
fixitum Orrsl t'oinptnj, I ImttAt,
UlU0 C'l'rcU, JicU V. b. i
IK1
(wn

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