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grXXXXXXXXXXXXXTTXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXrrTXXXXXX >4 K 3 Made to Greet the Spring; 3 * ■ i <i“ ' ■■ h * ti 3 Frocks for All-Day Wear 3 IIT XXX X T XXXX XXX XXXXX XXXX XXXX XX XXXXXTXXx WHEN Its tulip time in Manhat tan —or anywhere else—our eyes are going to be gladdened by out-of the-ordlnary suits like that shown here. They will be refreshing for they are made to greet the springtime, of new fabrics, skillfully used, in simple designs. Texture of the materials, colors and color combinations account for more than half their charm. These are the new knitted weaves in silk tj wT B |:| : xjm ft Sf S jEeL-iy W /v. n - f pem# " i® ij-: « I / a An Out-of-the-Ordinary Suit. thit lend themselves to the sort of dress that American women seem to like best —dress that is smart, and has a casual quality, that registers a vivid, pleasing impression at first glance and that Is simple. Ae for simplicity, the suit illustrated hardly needs a description—the pic ture tells Its story so well. You can Imagine it in blue and gray with a bodice of plain gray crepe de chine to which bands of plain blue, cut from the -silk, are applied, with rows of llt tlo, round, gray pearl buttons set across the top of each band. The sleeves are banded with the striped material and the skirt and sleeveless jacket are made of it—the jacket lined with plain crepe de chine. There are many color combinations #» 1 patterns In the new weaves that I j I \ I]Hu I Simple and Well-Tailored Frocks. are inspiring to designers, for there Is distinction in the suits made of them, and the mode demands distinc tion in suits with an insistence that has furthered the cause of the costume suit and put it in a place of first im portance in spring wardrobes. How remote the days seem when the neat but unromantic shirtwaist and the trim, tailored skirt occu pied nearly all the horizon, in the realro of dress for all-day wear! They pl*y but a small part now. Frocks began displacing suits a decade ago. The all-day dress may be a one or two-piece affair. All interpretations of the blouse do their part to lend it variety. The mode decrees that it should have slenderizing lines, with the waistline low —that it shall not be shorter than seven Inches from the floor, that the sleeves may Indulge in vagaries, and, if it Is simple, so much the better. Ingenious and original lit tie touches in cut or in details of fin ishing are at a premium. Designers make a national reputation for them selves, turning out models that have Individual touches, and the shops are full of “Sally” and “Betty” and “Barbara” and “Peggy” creations. Two models that may be made In either wool or silk fabrics are pic tured here as good examples of both the one and two-piece dress. The black crepe dress at the left has an interesting drapery drawn closely about the hips and quite full in front, where a many-colored bead prnament is placed. The long, plain sleeves are distinguished by deep embroidered cuffs in which silk floss repeats the color in the beads. A plain skirt shorter than fashion demands and a plain blouse with «*av< eral novel points, tell the story of the dress at the right. The wide belt is covered with folds of the material— the sleeves are draped and lined with contrasting crepe, which appears again in a cut-out portion of the blouse. It is decorated with stitchery. COPYRIGHT IT VtSTUM NEVSPAPU UNIOHk nniQYED UNIFORM INTfcKNAI IONAI, Sunday School * Lesson f (By REV. P. B. FITZ WATER, D. D.. Teacher of English Bible in the Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.) Copyright, 1922. Western Newspaper Union. LESSON FOR MARCH 11 JESUS IN GETHSEMANE LESSON TEXT—Luke 22:39-48, 54. GOLDEN TEXT—Christ also hath once Buffered for our sins, the just for the un just, that He might bring us to God.— I Peter 3:18 REFERENCE MATERIAL—Matt 4:1-11; 26:23-46; I Cor. 10:13; Heb. 4:15, 16. PRIMARY TOPIC—An Angel Helps Jesus. JUNIOR TOPlC— Jesus Prays for Strength. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC —How to Stand the Hardest Test. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC —Submission to the Father's Will. I. Jesus at the Mount of Olives (v. 39). He went from the upper room under cover of night to the gar den of Gethsemane. Gethsemane means oil press. It is a place where the oil was crushed out of the olives. There is a striking significance in Jdsus’ coming to this place. Olive oil was precious, being used both for food and lighting. The bruising and crush ing of Christ in this garden has yield ed the largest blessings in the world. It has provided food for men's souls and light for their lives. 11. His Companions (vv. 39, 40). Peter, James and John, who had been with Him on the Mount of Transfig uration, were permitted to go with Him into the deep shadows of the garden. He took those who were best able to apprehend the meaning of the tragic hour to be His sympathizing companions. This was needed to pre pare them as His witnesses. Then, too, as a human being He craved sym pathy. Jesus Praying (vv. 41-44). 1. He Withdrew From the Dis ciples (v. 41). Even these disciples of the “inner circle” could not go with him. He tore himself away from them for He must be alone in this darkest hour. He kneeled down and prayed. 2. What He Said (vv. 42-44). “If thou be willing remove this cup from me.” The cup Uid not mean the phys ical sufferings of the cross, though they were very great. He did not now desire to escape from the cross and thus stop short of His redemp tive work, for this was the supreme purpose of His coming into the world (Heb. 2:14). It was rather the revela tion to Him by the cross which loomed before Him, of His identifica tion with sin in becoming the world’s Redeemer. By virtue of the holiness and perfection of His nature, He could do nothing else than shrink from it. He saw In this hearing of the sins of the world the turning away of His Father’s face. Knowing what was before Him, He came to Gethsemane for this hour, and in It He consciously brought his human will into accord with the divine will. Though the cup was bitter he bowed in submission to the Father’s will. So great was this agony that His sweat was as it were great drops of blood falling down to the ground. In this crucial hour an angel from heaven strengthened him. IV. The Disciples Sleeping (vv. 45, 46). They had boasted of their fidel ity, but could not watch with Him for an hour. He had issued a word of warning to them, but they were so benumbed with sorrow that they failed. He gently rebuked them, and commanded that they rise and pray lest they enter into temptation. V. Jesus Betrayed (vv. 47, 48). 1. The Betrayal (v. 47). This was done by Judas, one of the twelve. 'He had enjoyed the most intimate rela tions with the Lord, eating with Him, listening to His teaching, witnessing His marvelous miracles and enjoying His confidence. 2. The Sign of Betrayal (v. 47). It was the kiss, the token of the most tender affection and friendship. He now degrades it by making it the token of disloyalty and treason. Jesus’ words to this infamous dis ciple shows the infinite tenderness of His heart. If Judas had been at all human this pathetic appeal would have smitten him to the very heart. How many professing disciples have proven their disloyalty to the Master and even betrayed Him. All who bear the name, Christian, and especially ministers and teachers who deny the virgin birth, Deity and vicarious atonement of Christ are following in the footsteps of Judas. May each one Inquire, “Lord, is it I?” VI. Jesus Arrested (v. 54)' The multitude around with swords and clubs led by Judas invaded the sacred precincts of the garden and arrested Jesus and brought Him be fore the high priest. Our Blessings. It is good for us to think that no grace or blessing is truly ours till we are aware that God has blessed some one also with it through us.—Phillips Brooks. Our God. God sleeps in the stone, dreams in the animal, wakes in the man. — Goethe. Careful Reading. A page digested is better than a vol ume hurriedly read. —Macaulay. THE WINSLOW MAIL \ OUR COMIC SECTION ~ mem^er ||~| Trie SPORT VME USED TO HAVE. !II PH HITCHIN' ON WAGONS - AMD INU W l! • The Cat’s Me-ow Gets the Coal HURRAH ? Th£ COAL | HURRAH ! E\/EN IP lT 15 6EE WHAt's/ ’ TwiTiM/V HA-b COML ft J ONLN A COUPLA "THAT ? f UuULw —'— y - u,tLi ‘ puL ' L i — • © Western Newspaper Union It VAI ?€.IM-| j j Mickie’s Philosophy >aost avm sywauger vim* a puvaw CA? *N A SUBSCR\?T\OU PAPER y\EAOEO y* k ■ J~ "FOR MW POOR* tOU SMLU OOOP *AOMEH —VJMeu A SoM 'Set he. Flams Golf ||| OR v nENWI‘S» pep. EAERCISE, OOWUARS -to OOU<3HMUrS HE’S A OUPU POOR w—~ fAOSr AV4M PEU-ER K\V4 SEU- A PEW £ ' ' % v.\pe \usoRAuee pouc\es vouwe % H\s REUATWES AUP PR\EUOS HOVp OUT / -(W P\RST 'TUVUCi AVERAGE V / GoH Does APTtR SUMiU' A ME\M CAR I; l V=T ( \9 T ORWE SACK T HVS OLE HOJAE fc *** / '