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For Little Misses
"7 tins?-: A J$m BY JULIA BOTTOMLEY. NO prettier millinery can be found for the little miss than is pic tured here. Children's hats are more elaborate than for many seasons, but the choice of materials eaves them from losing their childish ness. Simple laces, light and trans parent straws, small flowers and soft lightweight ribbons, with high luster, take away every suggestion of grown up styles and leave us and the little ladies equally delighted with the sea son's offerings. The first hat shown is the familiar corday model with puffed crown of lacy braid and brim facing of the same. The upper brim Is covered with two rows of side plaited chiffon or mull edged with lace. A collar of rib bon is finished with a rosette at the side, made of two ruffles of the ribbon. Small rose buds and foliage finish the trimming. Children from six to sixteen years can wear a design of this kind. The odd little hat in Fig. 2 is de signed for a little youthful wearer. It is made on a wire frame of a lacy silk braid. The side crown is made of rib- DAINTY SCARFS FOR SUMMER Of All Kinds and Descriptions, and Generally More Elaborate Than Ever. Marabout and ostrich scarfs are more elaborate than ever. There Is no end to the possibilities that lie within the fluffiness of . the feathers, combined with folds or shir rings of chiffon. An edging of black and white mara bout completes a bit of feminine daintiness that would add charm to any costume. A fancy bow of cerise velvet com bined with chiffon In the same shade has long ends that would be especial ly effective on a white frock. The most popular scarfs have bodies of 3hirred chiffon with edgings of marabout that either match or are in striking contrast. They are so simple In design that any woman even passably clever with the needle can fashion one in an after noon. A muff to match Is a smart acquisi tion and the set looks well with an evening coat or for theater wear. MADE UP IN DARK BLUE iff ill bon shirred at each edge on a wire. The brim is finished with the braid laid in boxplaits. A childish wreath of small daisies and forget-me-nots, with bows of ribbon at each side, trim the hat. A single tie (which may be omitted) falls from the left side and is fastened to the shoulder with a little collar pin under a pray of flowers. LATEST IDEAS IN HOSIERY Smartly Dressed Girls Have Returned to the "Clock" Silk Stockings Always the Proper Thing. "Clocked" hosiery, such as was worn years ago, has become the new est fad for smartly dressed girls. All the stockings for day wear show this embroidery up the side, sometimes In self-colors, but more often in one con trasting. Red or white on black is beyond doubt the best. This form of decoration has already displaced openwork for the carefully dressed woman. It has finally been decided that lacy effects are not good for the street, but that they should be reserved for the house and evening wear. Therefore, elaborate as i3 the hosiery for dress use, it is very plain for street wear. feverity in out of doors dres3 has to adopting an entirely different quality of hosiery for that time. Girls who can afford to, wear 6ilk stockings always, but they have -now at least three different qualities. When walk ing, the thin transparent, though plain, kind i3 given up. This Is now reserved for tho houso In the morning, or when paying visits In a motor in the afternoon. Charming costume In dark blue striped silk with rovers and cuffs In plain silk. The skirt Is hlghwalsted. and with It Is worn a blouse in blue nlncn. A New Silk. Among the newest and elegant silk en fabrics which the season has called Into prominence i3 satin feutre, a very lustrous weave, heavy of weave, beau tiful of finish, but soft and graceful despite its heaviness. It is quite wide, as are ther finer silks, and is to be had in plain colors in the new and fashionable tones, as well as striped effects the ground one 6hade and tiny hair line of con trasting color crossing It. Tho stripes are single and not too far apart to be unduly conspicuous. . For elegant afternoon or more sim ple rtnet dro.ves siM fo,:'re Is vprv effWtlv" a:v.l ulll tn n very ftrlkln? tuiletiC3. iw Hint for Traveler. One girl, who is something of a trav eler, has for her trunk a large sheet of blue' muslin. This i3 put in tho bot tom of the trunk before the packing is started. When everything is in it is folded over the top of the clothes and firmly pinned with safety pins. With this precaution the girl is sure to find her garments as smooth at the end of a trip as at the start. Making Over Hemstitched Linen. Having a lunchcloth and several traycloths that were beginning to break at the hemstitching, I found that by sewing a pleco of lace or fancy open finishing braid over the hemstitching I could make them last much longer, and al30 look as well a3 new. Harper's Bazar. Effective With Gold. Gloves of the natuml yellow do skin will be found effective with a cos tume which has gilt buttons or othei decorations of the most preclooa met ale. Dacliactio Llcan Dying Kidneys How You May Cure Yourself Quickly and Thoroughly. Every man and woman should know that backache Is usually a well-defined symptom of advancing kidney dlaa which may end fatally unless treated lu time; that rheumatism and bladder trou ble are caused from nothing mora nor less than kidneys that do not niter tha poUoa from the blood, XT Once they are made to work properly, theaA diseases should quickly disappear. This is done by the new treatment. Dr. Derby's Kidney Pills. We urgre everyone who has pain in the small ot the back, profuse or scanty urin ation, pains In the bladder, cloudy or foul urine, not to fall tS get a package today of Dr. Derby's Kidney Pills, and drop all other kidney treatments. Dr. Derby's Kidney Pills are now -sold at all drug stores 2o and 50 cents, or di rect from Derby Medicine Co., Eaton Rapids. Mich. If you would like to try them first, ask your druggist for a free sample package. Then buy a package; you will not regret it. Some Antique Mugs. The college collector of antiques stopped off at Bacon Ridge. "Good day, sir," he said, addressing the postmaster.- "I am collecting old fashioned articles and would like to know if I could find anything like that in his hamlet. Say antique mugs, for instance." Uncle Jason stroked his chin whis kers. "Antique mugs! By hek, I know the very place where thar be two of them now." "You do? Here's a good cigar. Now where can I find these antique mugs?" "Why, down on Main street, in Hi ram Spruceby's shop. Grandad Wheat ley and Pap Simmons are in there getting shaved, and by hcl:, when it comes to antique mugs, I reckon thars' be the oldest In the country, stranger." Age of Oysters. Oysters grow only during the sum mer and especially during the long, warm summers at that, and are scarce ly big enough for the mouth before the third year. It is easy after look ing over a bunch of shells to tell how old an oyster Is. A summer hump and the winter sink como across the shell every year, but after the seventh or tenth year full growth comes; then, by looking at the slnk3 between the humps it i3 hard to tell anything more about Miss Oyster's age. Oysters livo to be 20 years old. Fine Scheme. Wife Please match this piece of silk for me before you come homo. Husband At the counter where the sweet little blonde works? The one with the soulful eyes and Wife No. You're too tired to shop for me when your day's work is done, dear. On second thought, I won't bother you. Made It Necessary. "Horace Greeley invented the type writer." "Where did you get that idea?" "Well, that Isn't exactly what I mean, but his handwriting was prob ably more responsible for it than any other one thing." Too Much Like Work. "The boss's son is kicking. "Why?" "Says he's overworked. All he used to do was tear the pages off the office calendars once a month. Now he has to wind the eight-day clock, too." If you want a thing well done, do It yourself. Wellington. SETTING A HIGH STANDARD Child's Idea of Goodness Set Forth in Perfect Faith, Without Irreverence. All things are relative, and to the child, gazing at life and Its wonders with eyes as yet undlmmed by so phistication or sorrow, nothing is im possible, nothing unspeakable, noth ing too sacred to be discussed or too difficult to bo attempted. Not irrev erence nor impertinence, but Inno cence prompts such speeches as that recorded of the child of a popular journalist by his devoted paternal grandmother.' "Grandma," said the little boy, de lightedly addressing her, "du you know what's going to happen? Papa says that if we're real, real good, he'll take us to the circus!" "That's nice," smiled the young hearted adult between whom and tho eager youngling no hint of age sepa ration mars perfect comradshlp. "How good do we have to be?" The embryo man, after a moment of silent consideration: "Oh, as good as God, I guess!" , Socially Launched. In his native town Jimmy had al ways been most popular with young and old, but when he was sent away to boarding school, he was for a time too homesick to make friends. His first letter was little more than a wail. "I'm way behind the other boys In everything," he wrote, dolefully. " 'TIsn't only studies, but It's gymna sium and banjos and everything. I don't believe they'll ever have much use for me." But the second letter, written after a week in the new school, was quite different In tone. "I'm all right," he wrote to his mother. "The boys say they'll teach me all they know, for they're proud to have me hero. I can stretch my mouth half an inch wider than any other boy in school, and my feet are the longest by a full inch. So you needn't worry about me any more." Youth's Companion. Had His Troubles. "Michael Dclan, an' is it yourself?" "Yes; sure It 13." "Well, ye know thot bletherln spal peen. Wlddy Castlgan's second hus band?" "That I do." "He bet me a bob to a pint of whis ky I couldn't swally an egg without breakln the shell uv it." An ye did it?" "I did." Then phwat's ailln' ye?" "It's doon there," laying his hand on the lower part of his waist coat, "If I jump about I'll break It, and cut me stomach wld the shell, an' if I kape quiet it'll hatch and I'll have a Shanghai rooster scratchin' mo inside." BLTlilC 1-UK I.IErf,T70IIEir AliD QIILDREN THAN CASTOR GIL SALT3.0K riLLS, AS IT SWiiLILNS AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM MOKE DTlCttNTLT AT Well Mated. Thus the inquisitive boarder: "What has become of the old-fashioned woman who used to call a wed ding reception an Infare?" Response by tho white-haired boarder: "I think she married the old fashioned man who used to crack his knuckles regularly twice a day." Ambiguous. Obliging Shopman (to lady who has purchased a pound of butter) Shall I send it for you, madam? Lady No, thank you. It won't be too heavy for me. Obliging Shopman Oh, no, madam, I'll make it as light as I possibly can. Punch. The Riddle. The Sphinx propounded a puzzle. "Why does it always rain the day you move?" she asked. Herewith the ancients gave it up. A woman's idea of a brave man Is one who isn't afraid to go into a dark closet in which there may be a mouse. IS FAX MORE PLEASANT TO TAKE, van IS THE IDEAL FAMILY LAXATIVE, AS IT GIVES SATISFACTION TO ALL, IS ALWAYS BENEFICIAL IN ITS EFFECTS AND PERFECTLY SAFE AT ALL TIMES. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. in tfiQ Circfe. oncvonjPacftaQ of tlio Genuine. $ ALL RELIABLE DRUGGISTS SELL THE ORIGINAL AND CENUINE WHEN CALLED FOR, ALTHOUGH THEY COULD MAKE A LARGER PROFIT BY SELLING INFERIOR PREPARA. T10N3, YET THEY PREFER TO SELL THE GENUINE, BECAUSE IT RIGHT TO DO SO AND FOR THE GOOD OP THEIR CUSTOMERS. WHEN W NEED OP MEDICINES, SUCH DRUCCJSTS ARE THE ONES TO DEAL WITH. AS YOUR UFE OR HEALTH MAY AT SOME TIME . DEPEND UPOtt .THEIR SKILL AND RELIABILITY WHEN BUY2N3 NnfoffinlTiOamoof tha GomDanuJ HE f MtNTro STKAICHT ACROSS. NEAR THE BOTTOM. AND THt CIRCLE. NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKAGE.OP THE GENUINE. ONE SUE ONLY, FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS. REGULAR PRICE S0 PER BOTTLE - lA-TTTrrwrv iSTrm TUT A M yJLJLa,Mtt.v yyjLAiAvn IIS 'f v Tflx T ATKrsIxTt ff ; ft A j ctHT.pr alcohol jj jj ' f j?y i J j if j HAJNTUAl COWTWUVHI, fcj j! jjj cAurowuncsYRiTCJ ;ij rwicn, C H1MATUKE PICTUK Of PACAAC& SYRUP OP DCS AND ELIXIR OP SENNA IS THE ONLY PERFECT FAMILY LAXATIVE, 'BECAUSE IT IS THE ONE REMEDY WHICH ACTS IN A NATURAL, STRENGTHENING WAY AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM. WITHOUT UNPLEASANT AFTER-EFFECTS AND WITHOUT IRRITATING, DEBILITATING OR CRIPING, AND THEREFORE DOES NOT INTERFERE IN ANY WAY WITH BUSINESS OR PLEASURE. IT IS RECOMMENDED BY MILLIONS OF WELL. INFORMED FAMILIES, WHO KNOW OP ITS VALUE FROM PERSONAL USE. TO CET IT BENEFICIAL EFFECTS ALWAYS BUY THE GENUINE; MANUFACTURED BY THE CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. LOST FAITH IN WHITE MAN Eskimo Tested Efficacy of Telephone Scheme, and Realized He Had Been Deceived. An Interesting story Is told regard ing the efforts of an Eskimo to con struct a telephone line. The Eskimo came Into possession of a piece of wire of considerable length and never hav ing seen wire before he asked Profes sor McMillan of the Peary north pole expedition what It was and what it was for. He was told that tho white man strung It on poles stuck In the ground and a voice talking to an In strument at one end could be heard at the other end. After some search the next morning the Eskimo was found to be engaged In telephone construc tion work of hl3 own. He stuck some sticks In the ground and hung his wire on them. He held one end of tho wire to his mouth and talked to it at the top of his voice. Then he ran as fast as he could to tho other end and held the wire to his ear with the expectation of hearing his own words repeated. When he failed to hear any sounds the expression on his face revealed his opinion of his white friend. To the Cnlldish Mind. Dorothy Ullman of E. Eighty-fourth street, is a very literal young person. To her mother's definition of the All Seeing Eye she returned a question as to the size of the eye. "Oan God see everything?" she con tinued. "Yes, dear, he can see everything, at all times." That afternoon Dorothy escorted her mother down town. Before an op tician's display she stopped. Then, "Mother," she asked, pointing to the big winking eye In the window "Is God's eye as big as this?" Cleveland Leader. Very Much Attached. Swenson Why do you always hear a ship referred to as "she?" Benson I guess it is because she sometimes becomes very much at tached to a buoy. When a girl yawns it's up to the young man to get In the home stretch. EXPERIENCE. is 'ml w Teacher Tommy, what is a co quette? Tommy It's a thing you make out ot what's left of the stewed chicken. A Question cf Change. A story is going the rounds of a couple of young people who attended church recently. When the collection wa3 being taken up the young man commenced fishing In his pocket for a dime. His face expressed his em barrassment as he hoarsely whis pered: "I guess I haven't a cent, I changed my pants." The young lady, who had been examining the unknown regions of woman's dres3 for her purse, turned a pink color, and said: "I'm in the same fix." ' Difficult to Answer. Explaining the happenings of tha sixth day of the creation, Mjja Fran ces Hartz read to her Sabbat school class: "And the Lord God formed man out of the dust of the ground." "Well," spoke up one kid, "that's nothing new. Did he put him In the sun to dry, the way we do our mud pies?" Miss Hartz discreetly slurred the answer and proceeded with her les son. Cleveland Leader. The expectation of being pleased which prevails so much In young per sons is one great source of their en joyments. Bowdler. Camv'tt Gelt Away From It Is It possible to nourish, strengthen and Re build the Brain by Food? Every man who thinks uses up part of the brain each day. Why don't It all disappear and leave an empty skull in say a month of brain work? Because the man rebuilds each day. If he bu41d3 a little less than he destroys, brain fag and ncrvou3 prostration result surf. If he r::C-: b.v;:: a littl-- r.ore each '.ay, the br!:: ro vj t: ;r.s?r ana nure capib'3. Thac tloo is H-re. Where Joes man get iLo material to rebuild ms brain? Is It from air, sky or the Ice of the Arctic sea? When you come to think about it, the rebuilding material must bo in the food and drink. That also is sure. Are the brain rebuilding materials found in all food? In a good variety but not la suitable proportion In all. To Illustrate: we know bones are made large ly cf lime and magnesia taken from food; therefore to make healthy bone structure we must have food containing these things. We would hardly feed only sugar and fat to make healthy bone structure in a growing child. Likewise If we would feed in a skillful man ner to insure gattlng what the brain requires for strength and rebuilding, we mu3t first know what the brain Is composed of and then select some article or articles (there are more than one) that contain the3 elements. Analysis of brala by an unquestionable authority, Geoghegan, shows of Mineral Salt3, Phosphoric Acid and Pofash combined (Phos phate of Potash) 2.91 per cent of tho total, 5.33 of all mineral Salts. This is over one-half. Beaunia, another authority, shows "Phos phoric Acid combined" and Potash 73.44 per cent from a total of 101.07. Considerable more than one-half of Phos phate of Potash. Analysis of Grape-Nuts shows: Potassium and Phosphorus (which join and make Phos phate of Potash) is considerable more than one-half of all the mineral salts In the food. Dr. G3o. W. Carey, an authority on tho constituent clcmeuts o tho bedy, says: "Tho gray matter of thd brain ii controlled entirely by the inorganic cell-salt. Potassium Phos phate (Phosphate of Potash). This salt unites with albumen and by the addition of oxygen creates nerve fluid or tho gray matter of tho brain. Of course, there is a trace of other salt3 and other organic matter in nerve fluid, but Potassium Phosphato ls.( the chief factor and has the power within itself to attract, by its own law of affinity, all things needed to manufacture the elixir of life." Further on he says: "The beginning and end of tho matter i3 to supply the lacking principle, and in molecular form, exactly as nature fur nishes it in vegetables, fruits and grain. To supply deficiencies this is tho only law of cure." The natural conclusion 13 that If Phosphate of Potash is the needed mineral element in brain and you use food which does not contain it, you have brain fag because Its daily loss is not supplied. On the contrary, If you eat food known to be rich in this element, you place beforo the life forces that which nature demands for brain-building. Mind does not work well on a brain that is broken down by lack of nourishment. A peaceful and evenly poised mind Is neces sary to good digestion. Worry, anxiety, fear, hate, etc., etc., directly Interfere with or stop the flow of Ptyalln, tho digestive Juice of the mouth, and also Inter fere with the flow of, the digestive juices of stomach and pancreas. Therefore, the mental state of the individual' has much to do (more than suspected) digestion. Broln Irs made of Phosphate of Potash as Mineral si rrT'?ma! en Grape-Nuts contain that element as more than one-half of all its mineral salts. A healthy brain is important, if one would "do things" in this world. A man who sneers at "Mind" sneers at the best and least understood part of himself. That part which soma folks believe links Af to the Infinite. ; ' Mind asks for a healthy brain upon .which to act, and Nature has defined a way to mako a healthy brain and renew it day by day as it .is used up from work of the previous day. Nature's way to rebuild is by the use of food which supplies the things required. Brain rebuilding material i3 certainly found in GrapeNuSs ( "There's a Reason" Poslum Cereal Company, Lid. Battle Creek. Mick.