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I Articles and Illustrations mn
I for Lehi Housewives Iid
I CAPES AND WRAPS
Bsl . i 41
Outer Garment Now Is Important
H Part of Wardrobe.
H Wrapt fer All Hour of tho Dy, Prem
Bj Carllttt Mornlno Until Late
Bj at Night
BJ la Pnrls the wrap has come Jo be
BJ a most important pnrt of the ward-
BJ robe. For the newer nng, loose, dresses
BJ something of the sort Ib nlwuya pecea-
BJ sary for an outer covering, und lately,
BY notes a Paris fashion correspondent.
H the French woman lias been rather
BJ liking the cape In preference to the
H cori or the suit.
BJ Then Is something so genuinely
BY, graceful about the wrap so feminine
BJ and so charming. Is It any wonder
BE that French women appreciate Its
Bm HnesT It makes them so much more
BJi beautiful when It graces tholr forms,
fl The capes and the capo wraps of
BJj the new season are more numerous
BJJ than nver and. In spite of the threat
BJ that suits would take their place, there
BJt oeems no Immedlnte danger of that
Bm change taking place. There are wraps
B for all hours of the dny, from earliest
BJI morning until lute at night. And each
BJ of them has Its distinct character Its
BJi own way of expressing the. feeling of
BJj Ihe occasion.
BJ Many capes are made In that yc
BJj knilnous manner of heaping thinness
BJj upon thinness until It becomes n com-
BB position of varied shadings. Some are
BE trimmed with large hand-made flowers
BB and with wreaths of smaller blossoms.
BB Then some are covered In places with
BK paillettes to make them glitter In com-
BK letltloii with the evening gowns they
BK are. usel t6 cover.
BK Numerous capes of silk crepe urn
B to be seen among the Paris openings.
BK Some of them, In the wrapped style,
BH are provided with girdles, nnd others
have only their collars'Of some differ-
est material or trimming to make
BBj them notable. One Interesting wrap
BM Is made et black serge and lias huge
Bit sleeves composed of black moire.
H- Th capes fer afternoon wear are
BH very apt to be made of crepe de chine
n In one of the heavier varieties, nnd
most of them are black. One of these
BH has n collar that Is formed of many
j layers of mnllnes all bunched together
BH tn make a picturesque framing for
BB the face.
I; FOR THE CHILDJS WARDROBE
1 Some sort 'of a wrap Is usually the
tlrst spring apparel Investment for the
child, although tho mother who has
her children's clothes made at home
I OYSTER WHITE CREPE GOWN
' This gown of oyster white crepe
with georgette sleeves embroidered In
Alack, end worn with a black mllsn
hat whose only decoration Is a large
cerlee roie makes an Ideal dinner
TO 'BE WORN WITH SWEATER
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Even tho sweater has Its accompany
Ing cape, and this one Is of whits silk
with bugs black dots.
has probably spent much of the winter
In making up little tub frocks and
sturdy underguiineuts for wear dur
ing the spring mill summer.
'Che newest and smartest coats sni
wraps for spring will be accompanied
by matching hats or caps. High
shades, audi as hunter's green, viirl
uus reds, rather bright blurs aro popu
lar In both silk and wool fabric coats
and capes for little girls, and some
smart plutds nre also shown. With
these wraps the lint to match Is natur
ally a tailored nfTalr, trlmlned with
self-fabric pipings or bands und with
clever little feather stlckups ut side,
front or buck.
CAPE AND DRESS "EN SUITE"
Outfit Is One of the Newest In Gprlng
Fashions; the Oress Is In
Quite thi' newest costume of spring
Is the caps and drew "en suite." The
short circular cape bus net-In pocketR;
the dress Is In one piece and cloves ill
the buck. The blouse effect ami tht
body lining arc u matter of choice.
For both cape und dress nut serge, trl
cotjue. gabardine; for the cape wool
poplin, camel's hulr suiting, double
tweed material, etc., und for the dress
soft twills checks, heavy silk crepes.
etc. Lower edge of cape 1K yards;
of drexs 04 inches.
Thlrty-slx-liieh bust require for
the cope und ilres.s"fuur yard nf cloth
M Inches wide and one-fourth yard
of flannel 27 or more Inches wide.
The "upc and the dress aro becom
ing to ladles with 32 tn -H bust; Uwy
uro also nlto for mlsys. Delineator.
The Ears Are Revealed.
A new thing In hiilrdresxliig n, n.
terprcted by the French Is. the fringed
bang over the ears. This little hang
Is the most extreme feature In hulr
drcsslng at the present time, ltoth
high and tow halrdreHslngs are worn
with It. although the preference Is for
the high dressing. The hulr Is drawn
buck rather smoothly and the ears are
I FLOWERS BEDECK THE GOWNS
B' Self Fabric Decorations Now Bloom
Bf Ing in Charming Profusion on
Br Many Types of Frocks.
H The only surprising thing iilmut 'lie
j: grcnt vogue for frocks trimmed solely
J with (lowers made of self fabric, which
HJ have begun recently to bloom In chnrni. ,
H lug profusion, la that tho coutourjer
H had not rcull-cd their charming possl
HV ' bllltlea before, notes a fashion writer
i In the KniiMis City Star. Flowers.
B"' along with luces nnd frills und ribbons
Hr ")(l other dainty Intimate things are
Kf such an alluring and essential par; of
MX tho frivolities with which femininity
Hi) decks Itself,
H- Them'soft, slmpte, graceful trochs,
! with only the shy appeal of u garland I
B or iiuibH of (hebo hiind'iuade (lowers, I
j contrast delightfully und restfully wild
BL the elaborate und more exotic gown
H' to which we have become nccustoim-d
Bit for some time since. It Is not u lur
f cry from the dalpty, tiny satin nM
B buds which hare long ndorned the
dance frocka of the young girl to tho
bnge and DufTy chrrsanthemiims nnd
jlnhlhis which now encircle the waist
line of n frock as Its wile trimming.
Tho How era ure very often of the
iMime color of the material, making for
u far smarter and more subtle effect
than If the contrasting color were
used, thmigh this Is prohahly contmrx
to one's first thought on the matter
One of the loveliest types of frock
keen this season b the all-white frock
of clinging chiffons or soft silk with
wutef lilies defining the waist line ull
the wuy around.
These llowyrs aro made by rolllnV
the edges of slender strips of itmtfilul
usually the stum as the gown imi
naturalistic colors, with ostrich swirls
These flowers lose much of tln-ir dis
tinction If they ure not clnsclv muss,.,,
together, unless It be the single tlower
which Is used to catch up a awlumt.
drapery, or one which hus apparentlj
dropped carelessly from the mus u'i
the waistline and was caught um lu-hi
by tho end of the sush or a tloutlng
Cotjrtignc. ). wirn Nrwip.pr Union.
They do in wrong who iay I come
When ones I knock and fall to find
For tvtry day I stand outsld your
And bid you wak and rl to fight
WAYS WITH SUET
With a pound of nice sweet suet
one may prepare several good dilie
rr r rBWr 1 nmnl,K "'em nre:
-BBjBjL Old . Fashioned
fcc4Bj"" Hash. Itrowli
" I Jr tT "1,e 'orge onion
Hi U f Wl?" chopped In
i Irl i. one-half cupful
ffaBll VV If ' "u-'ti "'en add
2sJbwJ boiling wnler to
BmHUfWS cover nnd six or
eight iiiediuui-slzcd potutoes which
liuve beet, dft-yd. stew the mixture
for an hour, seasoning with wilt
Noodles. place three-quarters of n
cupful of ground suet In a kettle, try
out and when the bits nre brown re
movo them. Add three plats of water,
salt and pepper and cook noodle la
the kettle tightly covered tor fifteen
Vegetable Soup. To ono capful ol
suet add ono lurge onion silted nnd
browned, nnd two quarts of soup
broth prepared from beef bones, two
lurge tomatoes or the equivalent In
canned tomato, two carrots diced, a
large tuljlespoonful of rice, n sprig of
purslcy nnd a small turnip with a
little enhhuge If desired. Season well
and simmer nn hour. This Is a deli
cious nnd nourishing soup which will
take the plnce of a mnln dish.
Stuffed Onions, Cook large, uul
form slxed onions Until nearly dona
Scoop out .the center and fill with the
onion chopped , and mixed with
chopped suet, sage, bread crumbs nnd
pepper nnd salt to season. Bake,
busting with a little tried out suet
until u good rich brown.
Rlcs, With. Suet. Holl n cupful of
Vice until tender ln.nlted water; bar
ley may" be used" In plncp of the rice
If preferred; when conked reserve one
quart of the water with the rice and
udd one cupful of chopped suet. Sea
son, with onion, snlt und pepper and
cobk one-half hour.
Every atom In tho unlven can act
on every other atom, but only through
the atom next It. If a man would act
upon every other man, he can do beit
by acting-, one at a time, upon those
beilde him! Henry Drummond.
GOOD DESSERTS FOR FOUR
Often the recipe prepared will be
nfllrtetit for five tn six ; the following
BBaBBlBST ft Wl" le llClnrt".'
HBBJPjM for mi frugal
Wf WfAj housewife wishes
VI 2V tF ,0 "verfeed or
NS"' Jl ' waste good food.
jBmmM one-half pound of
' ibites. put them
on the i,uv. part of the stove with
three cupfuls of water. When cooked
down to the thickness of cornstarch
pudding, mm uway to become cold.
Servo witn whipped cream and sweet
ened with powdered sugar.
Cracker Pudding. Take four soda
crackers rolled line, add two cupfuls
of milk, a quarter of a cupful of
sugar, u pinch of Salt, two eggs beaten
lightly. Mix well und add a Immlfiil
f rulxlns or two or three prunes.
Hake until the custard Is llrm. Cover
tho top with the white of egg mixed
with sugar one egg white may be
reserved for this. Flavor with grated
lemon rind. Drown hp meringue.
Lemon Rice Pudding Wush and
cook one-third of a cupful of rice In
the following sirup: Put the grated
rind nnd Juice nf a lemon with one
third of a cupful each of sugar and
wnter In n saucepan; when boiling
udd the rice. Cook until soft, put
the cooked rice with three cupfuls of
milk nnd more sugar If needed Into
u baking dish, adding a little ait
Hake two hours, sllinvlnc It id'hnmn
illfthtly at the last. Serve hot or cold
Cornflake Macaroons. Take one
cupful each of sugar, cornflakes,
ground nuts nnd two tnhlesmonfuls
of flour, a little salt and flavoring of
vsnllla. Ileal until stiff hvo egg
whites, add the sugar gradually, then
the cornflakes, nuts and flour. Drop
hy tenspooufuls on q baking sheet nnd
hnke In a moderate oven until n
Crr.m Salad Drei.lng.-Tnke one
cupful each of Mvret crenm, sugar nnd
Unegnr. four eggs. n tensponnfm of
snlt nnd the same of cornstarch n
quarter of a tenspnonful of tmistnrd
Mix the dry Ingredients, add n,e WP
tieaten eggs, then the vlnrpar and Inst,
ly the cream, stirring well after ench
addition. Cook In a double hoPr un
ill thick, stirring constantly. This will
keep Indefinitely In n cool place.
MARY GIWiAM BONNER
' .ilM B Will" 1""" " 1
"Tell us n story about owls," nskci
Nick and Nancy of Daddy.
jJrj, themV" nskoi
A rBt&Q laMy- "Ilnv,
tVf you uny partlcu
$tufr? 'ur one3 "m
JCMA iou'd like to hen
ufffl&Ws&iili "ot coursi
w$&L&A) U1"y nnrrcJ 0w
fflvlLMJ ot oU," snl
JxjJf. Nick, "but I thlnl
Wfi&syrSQSii )l would be nlci
ym03f-B to hear of somi
jar." fc f' the ways of t
trW "StfjL" good many of tin
FSS owls. Nuncy am
I ggffssjrg'H i Wcro snylnj
. . ... . ,:. this only today.'
A82!,, "Yes. Daddy
0w1, will you tell ui
about a few tills evening."
"Indeed I will," said Dnddy, and be
gan to tell of the different owls b
"Of course we know a good dea
about Billy Ilarrcd Owl, who begat
nesting early this spring. He has i
fine deep voice nud Is a well-knowi
friend bf ours. Uut there irre raaaj
others we don't know bo much about
It Is true.
There is tho Great Horned Owl wb
makes the hoot-hoot sounds. Sometime!
this owl Is known as tho big boo
"Great Horned Owl's nest Is mudo ii
the lute winter. Nobody can get nhcai
of Great Horned. And what damagi
they can dol
Tl,av'rn fnrnnlma nnri flnrrn Rill
terrible hunters, It Is true.
"There Is the 8hort-Eared Owl whi
has Its nest on the ground In a marsh
Of course' the' nnme'of 'this owl'dc
scribes the owl's looks,
"The first egg Is very apt to hatel
out before the last one Is laid, and s
the Clii'erent blrdllngs are of many dlf
fercnt nixes and took differently fron
other young birds.
"There is Screech Owl, a small lit
tie owl wo know quite well.
"He whistles songs at nlght-tlmoam
Is gray In color. He nests early In tin
"Then there Is old Ham Owl, i
queer looking creature with u faci
often called u 'monkey face.'
'They are very useful .and .do i
fine w.orlt, hunting Just after the sui
goes down and early In tho morning
"Then there Is the Long-Eared Ow
Who tyles to look stiff und like thi
branch of a tree when nny ono li
uround tho nest who might bo ai
"The Long-Eared Owl has long cm
tufts. He likes to sit high up In ever
green trees nnd keep very quiet.
"There Is the Great Gray Owl wit!
the long tall and the small yellov
e.-es. He stays In the northern pur
of the United Stutes during the win
tor and goes far north when the mll
weather conies along,
"Mr. Illchnrdson Owl Is sntnethlns
like the Acadian Owl, but with grnyei
"And the Acadian Ow,l( Is very, verj
small' und Iins no ear tuns. .
"Hut there 1" Dnddy said, "those nn
enough owls to be Introduced to It
"Besides, I must tell you what Ulllj
Unrred Owl had hoVjien to him today,
"He was having Ms usual dnytlnu
sleep when old Mr, Chnrlle Crow cntnt
ulong nnd woke
hint up. Wasn't j-s
"Illy mud I frwSb
"I should just yi Mr
say lie wosl l f jT&
"'It's too had,' Vj"X?m5k
be said, 'that, con- (A S
s I d e r I n g 1 am MNS fl M
Miliout the fpost li?v 1 Jt i M
hnrmful of any of Wafo?w SI M
the owls 1 should JmbSvS K Iflfl
receive such bad V&J(vi 111
treatment.' fiyhSSA ll !
"Uut, of course, SfcSriiillf
the crows don't fflffSwlllW
like the owls. WfiJfLSiail
There Is no love MsHll
lost between the J2rSijW
two fiuullles. IOiJStK
"ut now wo , .
have had enough 0ld Darn 0w"
of owls for tonight, for f WB cou,,
sleep when they do we, too, could si
up wny, wuy Into the night
nyCi ""V KC'. "" ln "'o' "mrnlnt
fboiigh, when tie mvls ro B,cell,n
nnd getting their rest. n
nn?,. V',6 W'Ui','l, ,,n ,",nj'8 been
nnd the old wnya re usiuijiy tfiohe.t -
HerfBoait. K''j J
"Haven't I mud,, you what you are?'
naked tho wife proudly. "Dar'nn Tin
mvered the husband, "have " J r e
prouehed you for ltr "
1 Borrow Sportswear Styles;
' 1 New Styles in MiU
THE arbiters of fashion nre not
those who design the clothes that
pass In review each season, but those1
who approve them. Tho wAy of tho
producer would be n straight ;qnd
winy path to success If he could mukw
Ihe right guess ut least half of-the
I time. His brnln children have lin'd
Hielr spring tryouts nndi ho knows
1 now whli li haVe survlvdd.'
U Among the dependable things for
( mnimer wear, very simple sport BUlts
v nre already n success. The word
"sport" must be given n broad In-
VM aAbbbbVbb y jIPo? MKKKLjBBk
1 RIVAL OF THE TAILORED SUIT
3 tcrpretntlnn In connection with clothes
u this seuson for It einbnices everyduy
" "street" dress.' As a' rival nf the' tall
ored suit, sport suits like that shown
1 here, or similar to It, enliven the
streets nnd lend to their wearers nt
leust tho flnvor of youth. At first
3 glance It seems there Is nothing to
these suits Just a plain skirt and
o Jacket or smock or slip-over blouse
but there Is In renllty much to them.
J It lies In the choice of material, color,
J neck und sleeve style's and charac
ter of decoration. The suit pictured
i Is made of gray homespun nntl em-
broldcred at the neck nnd on the
Bleeves with blue and white chenille.
! It hns throe small pockets, one nt
i each side of the blouse ftnd one. still
,. smaller, at the left or the bust. The
I narrow belt Is mude of tho material.
5 Tho skirt, ns pictured. Is shorter
fruits nnd flowers for o. . , '
These nre the t1P,helt
vuHiitlons, lne, 55C
make Its song f Z ,
with no flowers fi "
Another outstanding '!
now displays of m,I J
bcrof nts w, ' JjMJUtt,,
Wile, and therefore Zu
than their mrly $
Colors are eaclmm? J
soft shades of yelw, 1,k '
in blues, eobnlaa.
been reinforced by t pah lis
riving In company wlib -ft
Whry pluk." Orchid hsl'H'iN
admirers und gooncberrr re
pruiiilslng uddltlou to (lie p;m
In more vivid tones there ml
and "lipstick" reds, rut rtk
nasturtium shades, Uutuoottf
colors outrlvuls white, utilcb its
play's Indicate will pmlumk
In the group of funr turn
here 11 little gllniii of tU
diversity In millinery styles b 1
They ure distinctly dlffimrt
each other. The group Indufai
horn In the natural color, ttt
crown and scarf of pale mberi
ette and a wreath of locut W
A smull hot of orchid tru,m
with grapes nud pmulw. bi
of nnrrow blue ribbon. X sty
bbbbb9k - jiciMr '
i inBwS- .
flLivBMarj. ' ' il 4BSBKXrIr7i wBH TirOfrxm m SBM
BuktiAlBID' . Sl HiMBLaC 1 TBm&ilXMT MJt InB
WrfSttt' v WaiffmyrfaSrr 9UF IB
1 A-lfi?i JM'w JbbbBTbEbbS., .VLlli
HmJ9c ' XSaBTCiBBBBM BwJ
FLOWERS AND FRUIT8 PREVAIL
than the mode dictates-eight Inches
from the floor Is the limit set for
I Brevity. Uut In some Igculltle the
wt women Insist upon shorter
m "ml B" ,1,t,lr "'PWHlwil wuy
1 w li the approval of a cntwIiliTutin
number of people. '
I'aslilon may decree simplicity In
dres.w ud sulis for spring and sum-
ner. hut khe U of a Uir,eni uilinl
k,u, millinery. In every ssen.bl nf
. ts wu ,, ,,,, ,lnllomed ,
' werln.,,"l,n,f,,rt,m,,J ," B"rl,, "
wearing Its blokMi.ns and heralding
p the iinlng of suuinier by choosl1H tH
rlc hill Is m-tled 'J'JJLl
Hun sputter Uw'" tplAm
.Ilk blooms to'lHfihvM
brlin. II in " ,wltfLt;Bi
eifds of sill. bn'U; ' it'M
itniong them "'''"'. in 1MB
like the hat i.ltureo r mfJJ
Miff loops of ribbon rt,!
for ornament I