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7 THE PAIRMOUNT NEWS STYLES IN WINTER COATS AND HATS FOR AUTUMN IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL SundaySchool v Lesson v tBy lit., 4, t, MCAwrtllkK. l. D.. leather of r.altsh liitl In the Moouy U.ble iiisntvue ut" c'tu.u:o. & Wvstetn Newspaper Union. LESSON FOR OCTOBER 16 0 r Furthermore purchasers are petting more for the'r money than for many seasons, prices having declined since ast year. In fact swu somewhat lower than they should be. considering the amount of hand work that Is lavished on this year's millinery. Huts for street wear are medium in slse, those for afternoon and evening larsrer. and still srowinsr. The all-day frink or suit calls for an all-day hat, ami four out or five of the models shown here will come under this class, the exception being the wide brimmed pattern of hatter's plush with veil of lace falling from its under brim. This mid-wlr.tcr nlcht's dream is nil la WRIGLEYS Newest Creation II for WIWGLEVSi al ' 1 : v ,:S' H (Flavor Last Shining-up Das Arc Herts ML TUV. over-varying panorama of the monies brings to us our winter coats in several w ell tietiued styles ar.il these range all the way from seventy plain, finely tailored, manrtsh affairs, to ornate garments lavishly decorated. All of them are quite equal to discharging their mission of keeping us warm; they art ample, soft, ami often luxurious with fur trimmings and accessories. IV-sules this bodily comfort their be-comingnos warms the heart ; for then Is a coat for every type of woman and fot any sort of occasion. In answer to a demand for serviceable coats, hi chic models wish a dis- LATEST IN tinct style of their own, great men's taiUning houses have gone into the manufacture of coats for women, using the same fabrics as are used in men's coats, sticking to mannish lines and Ignoring ornament. These coals have made a success, especially with people who like simple designs an. I are appreciative of tire lines and workmanship or the intangible element of good style. Fabric fur, which is the name given to those plushes that imitate natural fur, has come in for much attention en the part of famous designers, and they have used it In very handsome coats and in suits also. Natural or pelt fur furnishes the collar or collar snd cutis on many of these rich wraps. The majority of coats are those made of fashionable costings like those shown in the picture above, and designers use Poth natural and fabric furs In Accessories and finishing as may be gathered from the JUustra- HATS FOR tion In the coat of brown bolivia cloth at the left a fur fabric that looks just like lambskin furnishes the long shawl collar extended in a facing to the hem, and the wide straight cuffs. The dressy coat at the right in dark blue normandle cloth is cut In gores, and each gore ornamented with a design cut from beige silk and embroidered. The scarf-collar and deep cuffs are of natural squirrel. This season Is outdoing all its forerunners In the inexhaustible variety of hats with which attempts are made to suit every face and every pocketbook. Ilats represent the best effort of everybody concerned In their making, from the frame manufacturer to the most talented of designers and . trimmer, and they are adorably becoming jrd Interesting. Hi if li 1 V"- :T,t VTIas v CHOLERA TAKES LAR3E TOLL Lerr?s Have C.-e Great y Reduced end May Be Wiped Cut Entirely By Right Treatment. August and Soptevbvr take the lieaxic-C to'l tiuvucU bog cholera. t!u bane o:" swine keepers, which in years past has wiped out entire herds after .in evensive vasen"s feeding. lnvr tain year the keg eho'era toil has run as l;U! as 141 ivr l.tV through the lnUI States. Preventive measures developed by the Cr.lt ed States IV-partmevd of Agr:ev.ItUTV have reu'uod the toll to oS. The exerts, win we work bas e:Tevted thl annual inulti-nollior-doMar sav!rg. assert confidently that the means of absolute in-sr.raneo from hog cholera losses Is xvtthln the reach of any farmer who cares to take the precautionary trouble and expense. The serum treatment, developed about j ears a;v ami first put Into goreral ue within the las; six or sewn years, gives immunity if injected in time. This senna treatment Is described fully in farmers" Bulletin Sol. which heuld Iv kept at hand for ready refervree by every ho? raiser. Host thoVra Is an epidemic disease; that moans that It spreads front one or a few initial cases. It is carried in bedding, sty refuse, foodr.g troughs, loading shutes railr.va 1 ears, farm im- i -v ... . ... sio,,,i' xr Chclera-Free Pigs May Be Assured if Serum Is Used in Time. pUvi.cr.ts. dot hire of lshivr. and even 5n mnnirg vater. Sar.i;a:im wi'l lUt doxxn the dancer, bn: it rot :-t absolute preventive. Unless the farmer has taken the precaution to hao all rf his herd Smr.r.:rJed with sormn and vims, an e.pcrat!on whi.'j sheuh! be done by a veterinarian or a specially trained layman, there is always possibility of the disease breaking out unexi'tH-tedlr. The farmer's protection lies in the fact that osually only one or two members of the herd are affected at first, and he should he on the watch. One or two hogs will refuse to come up to feed with the bent. They will remain hidden In the nest, and when driven from the bed their backs may he arched and they may appear cold, an 1 shiver. The rest of the herd may remain apparently well for several days, when others are likely to lo found affected in about the same way a those first attacked. As the disease progresses the sick hogs become gaunt or tmked up in the flank, and have a weak, staggering gait, the weakr.ess be-iTic- m st market! in the hind legs. If the lungs are affected there may be a cough, which is particularly n-ticearle when the hogs are disturbed. The eyes usually are inflamed and show a whitish discharge, which may cause the lids to stick together. Con-stiprticn. which is commonly present in the early days of the disease, is generally followed by a diarrhoea. As the disease reaches its height red or purplish blotches are likely to appear upon the skin of the ears, of the belly, and the inner surfaces of the legs. Some of the symptoms mentioned may be present in other diseases, but the owner should remember that cholera spreads rapidly through a herd and nv time should !e lost in calling a veterinarian to diagnose the disease and administer the proper treatment. If the disease is cholera heavy losses can be averted only by prompt administration of hog-cholera serum. Autopsy should be performed upon hogs which die of any disease. Indications of cholera are described in the bulletin referred to. The most important thing is to be prepared and to act promptly. Locate hog lets and pastures away from streams and public highways, and do not allow bogs to run on fre range or highways, nor to have access y canals or Irrigated ditches. Do not drive Into hog lots after driving on public highways. Do not use hog lots for yarding wagons and farm implements. GIVE PURE DRINKING WATER Necessary for Best Health of Fowla as All Poultrymen Know Epsom Salt Help. Pure drinking water is necessary, as all our good poultrymen and poul-trywnien know. An occasional dose of Epsom salts, twenty grains to the quart, followed by thirty grains' of bicarbonate of soda to each quart of drinking water Is a cleanser reported by some of our breeders as being beneficial. -AFTER EUERV MEAL" A delicious peppermint flavored susar jacket around peppermint flavored chewing gum. Will aid your appetite and digestion, polish your teeth and moisten your throat. T PL0 Aunt Susan's Dilemma. Aunt Susan, an old Maryland darkey, was being registered for the ! firszt tlmo T.lL'O ninnr nthar wainan who were torn between their desire to vote and retain their youth. Aunt Susan neither relished telling her nge nor discussing her private matters. "What are your aniliations?" asked the registrar. "Why, boss, I don't have to tell dem. do I?" queried Aunt Susan In tllsmny. "Answer the question," couiumudcd the hard hearted registrar. "I5ut. boss," protested Aunt Ssrin. "I don't like to. He's got a wife and five children." Philadelphia PuMi? Ledger. Going to the Root. The Anglo-American Congress of i Historians are of the opinion Umt Kng-, lish history text-hooks are warped by prejudice. There is some talk of iiia.- tory being abolished. London Punch. and coffee. Drink Postum, the delicious meal-time beverage instead 1 In flavor it is much like coffee. Postum is fundamentally a nerve strengthener because it lets you get sound, restful sleep. Posttimisaskilfully-made cereal beverage, and the secret of its popularity is its protection to health and its delicious flavor. Ask Jrour grocer for Postum. Drink this hot, refreshing beverage in place of tea or coffee for 10 days and see what a wonderful difference it will make in the way you feel. Postum comas in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins) made instantly in the cup by tha addition of boiling water. Postum Cereal (in packages of larger bulk, for thoso who prefer to make tbo drink while the meal is being prepared) made by boiling: for 20 minutes. Lv'.v 1 V X .A. PAUL WRITES TO THE CHRIS TIANS AT CORINTH. t.KSSON TKXT-I Cor. 1:10. 11; 13:1-13. tltHJUCX Ti:XT And now nb.deth faith. Iuue. harity. these three, but the greatest of those is charity. 1 Cor. 13. HKKKUKXCK MATKIilAL John 11: SI. U5; Hunt U':S-lrt. riUMAHY TOPIC How to Show Our Love. Jl'XlOU TOPIC Whst Ixve Ie9. I NTF.UXt KPI ATK AXP SKNIOK 1X1PIC A I-ettor to the Church at Cortnth. VOrNM PKOPI.E AND APL'I.T TOPIC Some ProMtma of n Karly Church. 1. Party Spirit In the Corinthian Church (1:10. 11). In this church rival factions were contending against each other. Some were for ran!, some for A polios, some for l'cter, and some for Christ. The cause of this condition was failure to see that the membership composing His body cannot be divided. Hy om Spirit all were baptized into the one body (12:1.). II. Love the More Excellent Way (I Cor. 13:1 -IS). All of the Spirit's gifts are good, but the most valuable of all is love. Not all can preach or interpret tongues, but all can have the gift or love. l.ove lu this chapter Is th more excellent way of chapter 12:31. (1) The I're-etninonce of l.ove (vv. l-o). It transcends (1) speaking with tongues. For men to possess the loftiest eloquence and be lacking in love is to be as booming brass and clanking cymbal. (2) The gift of prophecy the ability to unfold mysteries. To be able to penetrate the mysteries of nature ami providence is gonl. but to love is better. (3) Faith of the most vigorous kind, even such as to remove mountains, is of less value than love. (4) Philanthropy of the most generous sort, causing one to surrender all earthly goods for the sake of tlr poor is praiseworthy, but unless actuated by love is valueless before Hod. (o) Heroic devotion which leads to martyrdom is profitless unless backed by love. 2. The Attributes of l ove (vv. 4-7). (1) It Is long-suffering and kind. (2) It is free from envy. Those who love are entirely five from the spirit engendered because of the superior worth and success of others. (3) It is free from boasting and vanity. Love strives to do good to all and is not careful to seek their a dud ration and applause. (4) It Is decorous. I.ove is always polite and mannerly ; knows how to behave at all times. (o) It Is unselfish. It is always seeking the good of others and is forgetful of self. (0) It does not give way to passion. It does not allow itself to be aroused to resentment. It is not quick tempered. (7) It takes no delight in evil; docs not impute evil motives to others; is not suspicious. It is forgiving. I.ove has no sympathy with that which Is evil, but sympathir.es with that which is true; nas a common joy wun it. (S) It beareth all things. It wraps Itself in the gracious mantle of love and shuts all evil out. (!) Love is trustful; it looks Into the future with confidence. (10) I.ove is hopeful; it seir.es the things of the future and brings them into the present, appropriating them lor its use. (11) Love is firm. It is free from vacillation. It intelligently sets its attention to things that are right and with unvarying strength holds fast. 3. The Permanence of I.ove (vv. S-13). (1) It outlasts prophecy. Propl. ecy in the Scriptures means both a foretelling of events and the teaching of the Word of God. Prophecy as prediction shall be fulfilled; prophecy as teaching shall be brought to an end in that day when teaching Is not needed (Heb. 8:11; Jer. 31:34). (2) It outlasts speaking with tongues. The race once spoke the same language, but as a judgment for sin and rebellion God brought confusion and caused the people to speak many tongues. The day Is coming when the redemption wrought by Jesus Christ shall have been accomplished In all its fullness; all nations shall be brought back to one tongue. (3) It outlasts knowledge. The knowledge we now have Is only relative, but the day is coming when this relative knowledge shall be done away by the coming in of a wider and nobler Intelligence; the twilight shall be lost in maturity, for at Christ's coming we shall see Him face to face and shall be like Him. Love will always abide, for God Is love. The Search for God. The search of men for God has been an age-'ong search, throughout the centuries men have groped in darkness with the cry. "Show us God," the deepest hunger of the heart, and the deepest perplexity of the mind. When Phillips Brooks was called In to give some religious Instruction to Helen Kellar. spending , her life In darkness and Isolation, she greeted him with one sentence slowly spelled out. "Please tell me something that you know about God." Wesleyan Christian Advocate. Wanted to Fight Wildcats. William M. Knight addressed a crowd of negroes on the circus grounds at Louisville. lie described himself as an ".in-nihllatcr" and a "killer," and offered to do combat with all the wildcats in the circus menagerie, predicting a direful outcome for the wildcats. Furthermore, he challenged anyone in his audience to gainsay that he was the "gamest gamecock" on those grounds. Copious draughts of witch hazel, he said, had made him what he was, and he was about to expound further on the rejuvenating effects of that beverage when a policeman look him away on charges of drunkenness and disorderly conduct. Louisville Courier-Journal. The Cheerful Liar. First Trunk Enjoy your vacation? Second Trunk Feeling line; I could lick my weight in baggage men. el9!w xteA. ?.r -.f Do You Look Forward To a Good Night's Rest? .s WINTER COATS. brilliant black with simple trimming of small jet eahoehouns set close together about the crown and extending to the brim edge. It Is destined to sec the light of day and the lights of night, but will not make its appearance before noon. Panne velvet, plain velvet, hatter's plush, dnvetyn and satin cire. with beavers and some felts, tell the story of the materials used for daytime hats. I'anne velvet with braid decoration is gracefully drained on the hat at the top of the group pictured, and next to it Is a soft hat of plain brown velvet trimmed with broil re eoque feathers. " The smart hat at the left is a piece of clever draping in dnvetyn in a soft pheasant shade, and at the bottom nn intricate shape Is covered with plain velvet and trimmed with small rings. The all-feather turban should be reckoned with among hats suited to all-da v dresses or costume suits. These AUTUMN WEAR. hats, like fur pieces, may be worn anywhere, at any time If good qualities are chosen In them and there Is considerable variety In styles and plumage. A Splash of Color. A jumper dress of navy blue serge Is worn over a gulmpe and sleeves of a dull red crepe de chine; and there Is a sash of the same crepe de chine. Nosegay the Vogue. Nosegays of carnations or roses, worn at the waist, are once more the vogue. UWO Do you regularly anticipate a refreshing sleep? Or do you dread going to bed, only to stare, sleepless, at the walls? The difference between sleeping and staring is simply a matter of nerves. When your nervous system is in a sound condition, you are certain to sleep well. But when your nerves are worn out and beyond your control, your rest is broken and your awakening leaves you languid and irritable. Doctors know that much of the nerve disorders result from tea and coffee drinking. The drugs in these drinks the serious ills which result from disturbing the regular bodily functions. It is for your health's sake that many doctors now say you should quit tea v; Li i. f , r i' Postum for Health "There's a Reason"'