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CllKKSH BALLS. Tn ere cupful of united cheese add liulf n -i'. if u 1 of crated bread crumbs, five drops (if mi lit sauce and one rug well beaten. Mix nil well together nnd roll inlo balls, cnys Woman's Mfe. Place in a wlro basket, nnd ,1ust beforo lime to servo them plunge the basket Inlo bulling lard. Cook a delicate brown. TO MAKE ORANCi: FLAVORIXG. When only the juice of un ornnsto or lemon if? required don't throw away the fruit iiself. (irnlc the rind on to a plat", mix It with some castor ulnar, and leave it In front of the tire to dry. When It Is thoroughly dry, c-nit-h with a rolling pin and More In an airtight tin, nnd It will he nady to use- as flavoring Instead of rvscnrB of 1 i . n or orange. Ilonie Clint. MAYONNA1SK PUV. SS 1X0. Yolks of two ?-';, four tablespoon fuls of lemon .i i j i i . mi" and one-halt nips of olive oil. one teaspoon of salt, three of i;n ,:nr, lew grains of cayenne, Hav- howl v. i v dry and oil very cold. Drat the !;: with a beMcr If possi ble. V.'luti tley aic wi ll beaten add oil very slowly. beating all tin time, until quite thick. Thin with lemon Juice, add siaar and salt and cayenne, continue alternately with lemon and oil until all are used, set In n cold place. H should be quite thick. If desired mustard can he i:scd; one toa Epnonrul for this amount; also if de sired one-half vlm:::ir can he used. This dross-lns wi-limit vineu-nr or mustard Is very nice on a fruit salnd. I do not use musiarJ or vim gar. Boston Post. T.OYAL FAMILY CAKE. Must be pr.l together in just the order named. First, one. quarter pint of heavy cream, may he fresh or just beginning to turn, beat until It is al most butter, hut not finite, ndd slow ly on" full coffee dp of piisar nnd beat with ej:n heater until It's white nnd foamy, tin n add the well-beaten yolks of two ci!!:s, then one full cup of flour with two b vtl teaspoons of milk, and flavor with rose; beat, the whites of two opts to a stiff froth and -just fold in. Bake In a moderate oven In nn eleven by eleven pan about twenty-five inlnut.es. Frost with the while of one e::s and one cup confec tioner's sugar with two tablespoons of coma, sift confectioner's snpar nnd cocoa together, then there will be no lumps. Euston Post. Hints "5 When recipes tall for eggs by weight, lather than numbers, ten medium sized pfp weigh a pound. Success in rink Ins fruit fritters de. Iiends largely on the batter into which the fruit is dropped and In which it is fried, (Ira'ed or mashed fruit is better than chunky pieces. A fruit syrup Improves the flavor of the fritters, The long sham, whether made of handkerchiefs nnd put together with bands of insertion, or of a Bins' k ob long piece of linen, are less trouble, to keep in position on the pillows than the old-fashioned shams la two pieces. Umbrellas should never be kept tightly rolled, as this causes them to wear out much faster than when'put away loosely. An umbrella should, when wet, nlwajB be put to dry with tho handle downward, nnd allowed to drip in this manner from the cover. An easy plan of making button holes in material that frays Is to mark the hole, then work round it twice with machine st It chin:.', rut be tween the stitching and work the button-holing. The machine stitching given a firm foundation, and the ma terial will not fray. Where it is not convenient to Iteep a com-tant lire in a damp or stuffy room, put occasionally a bundle of straw or shavings In the grate nnd set It on fire. This will draw all the (stagnant nnd damp nir up the chim ney, and it will be replaced by fresh from tho windows or door. Try this method of cleaning lild gloves: Procure a tin box or a jar with a tight, closc-flttlng cover, and rut Into the bottom a lump of am motiia. Then suspend the gloves in the box or Jar, close it tightly and allow it to remain tills way four or five days. At tho end of this time remove the gloves, and every gpot will be found to have vanished ' ' '.WWIIHIJUMPBIITOWMIMIIWg'WIII 'T'lJlllBy I (Fae-nimiie of the genuine paring lightly reduced.) BURDENS LIFTED FROM BENT BACKS Weary is the back that bears the burden of kidney ills. There's no rest nor peace for the man or . woman who has a bad back. The distress begins in early morning. You feel lame and not refreshed. ' It's hard to get out of bed. It hurts to stoop to tie your shoes. All day the ache keeps up. Any sudden movement sends a sharp twinge through the back. It is torture to stoop or straighten. At night the sufferer retires to toss and twist and groan. Backache is kidney ache a throbbing, dull aching in the kidneys. To cure backache you must first cure the kidneys. Plasters or liniments won't do. You must get at the causr?, inside. DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS CURE SICK KIDNEYS IS.H k.UHIC, UIZZI.MCSS, REK V OlSXKSS Completely Itellcved by Donn'i Kid ney Pills in Two Tests. f l IV H. lino Tnvlnr Kt Columbia, S. (.'., says: I heartily recom mend Dean's Kidney Pills, knowing from experience that, they tire valuable rem iily. Several years ago 1 suffered severely it times lmm paina in me aman ui my hick and often fell dizzy and nervous. Ih kidney secretions were irregular in passage and caused me much annoyance. Ileimnu Dunn's Kidney 1'ilk hiehlv rec- immended 1 procured a supply, and after uliind the content of nu'venil boxes 1 wub a greatly relieved that 1 ronsulcreo it unnecessary to continue their use. He centl 1 felt a ahuht recurrence of my trouble, but I immediately began using Doun Kidney Pill ant wan relieve!. HOW TO TELL WHEN THE KIDNEYS ARE DISORDERED. rAIXFt'T, SYMPTOMS - Rackachc, sideache, pains when stooping or lifting, sudden ahuru twinges, rheumatic paina, neuralgia, painful, scanty or too frequeut uriiialiun, uiitzy bpellu, dropay. URINARY SYMPTOMS-Diaeolored or cloudy urine. Urine that contains sedi ment. Urine that staitia the linen. Pain ful pasaagea. lllood or shreds in the urine. Let a houlcful of the morning urine stand for boim. if it shows a cloudy or fleecy settling, or a layer of tin grains, like brick-dust, the kidneys are disordered. TWO YKAKS tTKKD. Backache, Kidney nnd I!lu(l(l(T Trou ble Dlanppeaivd For (Jood. J. A. Wirt Punsell St.. Cnnisteo, N. Y aays: "I hail kidney ami bladder trouble for more than a year. My back was lanR and 1 had an ache across my kidneys day and night, i'or days at a time I could not Htoop or lift, and if I attempted to do so sharp shooting pains radiated through my liodv. The kidney secretions were unnat ural nnd there was mueh pediment in them. The passages were aUo too fre unent and caused me much annoyance. Having I loan's Kidney Pills brought to my attention I obtained a box. Their use brought relief in a few hours, nnd the con tents of four boxes completely cured me. At that time I told of my experience in a public statement, and can now eny that luring the years which have since elapsed I have found Doan's Kidney Pills effective whenever I have taken them." A TRIAL FREE ney rills Yourislf Cut out this coupon, mnil it to Foster Wilburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. A free trial package of I)'ian's Kidney Tills will bo mailed you promptly. A. C. L. l.'Mll'i!'iaiiijiii,ii..li ff. n jfthfWitlsTEi3 SoTd' by all 'dealers. 4n!yim-!M ""1lWrrMM,l"tmro TmMm-U.' 1 liuhp Price 5o cents., 'Foster-Milburn Co: .'Buffalo. N Y- EY PILLSW Tloprietors , if'theftiiMisTtea S : It's Your imsJSf BUEN03 AYRE3. It Is Now the Fourth City In the Western Hsmliphere. According to the cenaus taken on October 22, 1009, the population at the city of Duenos Ayrs was 1,189, 662, an Increase since the census taken on September 13, 1904, of 2SS,- 771, or 6Vi per cent, par annum. Buenos Ayres continues to he the largest Iatln American city, the lurg- et city south of tho equator and the fourth city In the two Americas, be ing only exceeded hy N'aw York, Chi cago and Philadelphia. If Buenoa Ayres maintains the raite of inicrease of the period 1904-1909 for the next few years, It will con tain 1,300,000 people on January 1, 1911, and 2,400.000 In 1924, As lh lncren.se, however, is constantly growing gToator, even larger figures may be exported, (hough a slowly In creasing factor may BUghitly counter balance. thls the development ot the city of Biihil Blanca. Hitherto Buenos Ayro has lioen the only port of arrival for all the immigrants com ing from Europe, who are Just begin ning to land fit Bahla Blanca. This has been one of the main reasons why Buenos. Ayros is so muoh larger than other Argentine cities. Rosario, the next largest, having 174,000 peo ple, or slightly less than one-seventh of the population of the capital, and why ft is also the main distributing nnd manufacturing centre. Every other country of settlement hs' had at least it wo separate pons for the reception and distribution of immi grants, while Argentina has only had Buenos Ayres. Though the develop ment of Bahla Blanca must of neces sity be gradual for several years' to come, its natural harbor and other advantages may In twenty or thirty years make it a most formidable rival to the capital, from which It hns already wrested the right to; be called the greatest wheat shipping pdrt of .South AmerIoa. ' Japanese Formality. The foreigner dries not see the real Japanene life, even under the most favored conditions. Only the other day at a Japanese house my host, drawing bis child to his breast and cnressLng It, paid to me: "We can not do that, among ourselves, and the little fellow Icnows he has not any right to come near me (meaning to cuddle up to him) when thcre are fiesta: but n.s you are a foreigner you will eicuse lilm." In Izumo I no tlced contrary signs, proving that the conduct of husband and wife to each other is by rigid rule purely formal under observation. Even the pretend ed throwing aside of formality is formal. Of course, I have learned something of other lives, but not by observation. The emotional side, even in the case of death, is forever Mdden, no: from us alone, but from all. I heard the other day of trag edies that astounded me. The suf ferers fellow-teachers never inter rupted duty nor hinted of Hhelr loss or euffcring in any possible way. They would have thought themselves degraded to haive done so. Atlantic. COUNTRY BOARD GOES ITTGITBR,. Farmer Hayrack Why are you going to charge the summer boaid era more this year? Farmer Corntassel (I've called the place a bungalow. Puck. The University of Paris. Not only is the University of Paris almost as big as that of Edinburgh, but it Is Just as cosmopolitan In re card to Its students, Thesy seem to flock there as they did In t!ie Mid dle Aes, not only from all parts of Europe, but today from all the divis ions of the world. There are now enrolled in the "Alburn'' 113 students from Great Britain, 107 from 'the United States, K,5 from Egypt, .133 rom Rumania, 231 from Germany,. 139 from Austria-Hungary, 1,350 from Russia. Other countries represented are Bulgaria, Oreoce, Canada, Mexico, Panama, Buenos Ayres, Rio de Ja neiro. China and Japan, In the case of Turks, Hungarians and Argentin ians, these are Bent by their own Governments. It U not only Paris, we are told, that 1b so favored". Some of the provincial seats of learning Jiave a good percentage of foreign students. Twenty years ago Paris had on her books only 457 students, compared with 8,000 today London Globe. f Patience is the father of romorse. Improvement of a City, Paris has learned by experience that city Improvement cavs. The work of reconstruction and beautify ing undertaken by Baron Ilaussmann when he became perfect of the Seine In 1863 cost about 1265.000.000. one- third of which sum, was provided by me national rovernment, the remain ing two-thirds being furnished by the city. The expenditure was tremendous, but tho wisdom of making it never has been seriously disputed. Further costly but valuable bene fits for Paris are now planned. Rec ently the French chamber of depu ties authorized the municipality to incur an indebtedness of $180,000,000 for another elaborate scheme of Im provements, including the demolition of insanitary quarters, the construc tion of new streets, gardens and schools and other public works. Americans are aiocustomed to boast of their enterprise. This boasting may be Justified as to undertakings of a private nature. But In the mat ter of publlo improvements American municipalities lag (behind the more progressive titles of Europe. Chica go News. Forest Rangers it College, "It is not generally known that for. eat rangers in tlhe West are allowed to take courses in forestry end con servation -work at the colleges and universities of that eection of tho country, Iboit such is the case," 6aid O. L. Kenney of Seattle. "Recently several hundred fore:,t rangers were detailed by the Govern ment to study forest subjects at the University of Washington. They are tiere now, taking sipecial courses. The course laats for three months, and of course Is mostly practical. The rang ers continue on the payroll, Just the same ea If they were at work In the forests. The Government believes that they will be better fitted for their actual work by some theoretical In struction and the benefit of the excell ence of older antl experienced foresiters. While this Is an tx perlinent. It Is (believed that it .wtill become a permanent matter, and the raarers will be sent to the university very winter to learn more ot their profession. Washington Post Kansas Treasure Trove. In a raid with search and seizure warrants of what is known as '.he Tom Bradford place at thu west end of the Sardou 'bridge, Deputy Sher iffs Bennett Judkins and Lon Sauls recently found the entire tract of six acres practically honeycombed with little caves and cellars used for tlie purpose of secreting alcoholics. Not near all the liquor was remov ed from the place, although a trans fer wagon load of liquor and accoutre ments iwas brought to the city, hav ing been confiscated. Outside, the officers say, nearly every little sand hill, and there r many of thorn, when sounded with a board showed It was hollow, Not hav ing anything with which to U P the ground in search of contraband Iltiuor, the deputies loft Hie work ot umooverlttg other liquor until that morning, when, armed wljJi picks and shovels, they will go back and make a clean sweep of the entire prem ises, and promise, to (brlnj to light a large quantity of liquor. Topeks Capital. FAMOUS WAR BEAUTY DEAD. Miss Rebecca P. Balrd, the last of tho elder representatives of one of Pennsylvania's oldest and wealthiest families, died here this morning, af ter having celebrated her eighty-second birthday last Thursday. Miss Balrd's brother was Spencer F. Balrd, the Jiead of tho Smithson ian Institution. The deceased was a cousin of United States Senator Boies Penrose and of Judga Edward W. Bid die. Miss Christine Biddle and Mrs. Moncure Robinson, Jr., of Philadelphia, were nieces of Mlsi liaird's, and her relationship In Wash ington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, and New York Is both extenslvs and prom inent socially. MIbs Balrd's father was Samuel Baird, of Reading, Pa. In her esrly years and during the civil war 'Miss Balrd was a famous beauty, nd wa Interested In the preparation of sup plies for the army Ibospltals. Among her warm friends In the 160's wars numbered such men as Fltuhugh L and Stonewall Jackson. 'Philadelphia Press. Be brave In disaster.