Newspaper Page Text
T N n
rvo of the New Long Coats.
I'erthiaps youn ar okingl for a coat
which you will enjoy wearing in the
evening a1' expect to press into sc'rV'
ice for a;Lftirnooin occasions. In this
case you might turn attention to velvet
with the assuriance tlhatt your judgment
is dlirected to the right quarter. Vel
vet standls Imlldway betweeni cloth and
fur, having a restricted following of
its own. At its best it is fur-triaired
or made so that it ran tie convenient
ly worn with a fur set.
It almost goes without saying that
"velvet" includcs velveteen and that
most of the coats miade of either Inmn
terial are intlended for evening wear.
They are sulmptuous affairs, in new or
familiar colo rs, including robin's-egg
blue, moss and light greens, cotTee
color, chartreuse, sapphire, etc. Near
ly all are trinrrned with furs in the
usual colors, or undyed, and white fox
poses on coats in the lighter tones.
For those who like eccentricities there
are furs ldyed in unusual colors.
A coat of velvet, trimmed with skunk
Sfur, is picturd. and one oif velveteen
trititand with silk braid, to be worn
- with a sep; arate set of furs. In the
fur-triruted coat h:lndsoitnte bIuttons of
t dark imother-of-pheril and silver filigree
t actomplishl the frontt fastetring ; one of
- them at the collar and one at the
I waistline. Tlhe ci at fastens a little
f to one side. Excepit for a niiovel iman
I agenrent at the soitt Iulders t hire is niioth
- l1g9 unusual in the tanner' of construct
ing it. Here the back is extended,
t ovenrlapp ing the front in rounded and
t cordedl edlges. The skirt portion is set
to the body with a heavy cord. The
lning is of old-gold satin, but Its color
r ta y ie left to the discretion of the
e The brief diescription of the vel
-veteen coat is given in the picture.
L It is full and straight hanging and Its
i owner may or may not like to add to
. these entirely correct details a men
e tion of plain hands of silk braid which
would not be missed if they were not
%~'~:·I·:-:.··~:v::; ~. y
:·~:;X~·;:·:· · ---···
:: :: .Y2·i:·:":.:. .·
:;:::c~::i ~Sj I:::::i::j:ii:i!
:~:. : : . ::·:·· ~::: :··::·r:·:.: h.
':1:: . ·~:···: ··:
i ·..·: .,.. · ·~..
··:·.- :f- ·:--·
~:~ :.:::::I: ·-:. -. : - ··· ·
~:·:·: ::*~.: :1 - ·' · .
· · . ·:;·. I`·C~:
i .:.. . ..·,.·:· ·::···.. :,:i. ····
I:·:·:. :··· ·. ·········~ :1 ·-···~·-·
~ ... ·· ··- ·-·· ··
::···.- · ·.-··---i: :··.; i .Ii·...' ·c·. ·-:.,.,. ~ ~· · :·.':·:· ·
9!5~r...·..: '.I.:· ;e~-"~d= ::x :·: ~\·~ ,,
LL~;::'"':.' :·'··71:.~jj··?~f)·i~~· "
~·5· :-il·:'~" ·-·~
;:ic·: ·:·::.·. ;.T ~~~:·~.·.. ~·~.:.····,.~
E;~' "u:···:··: r·
:~j· .i·'·· ~.C.·.: ·.:· r· \:·.. .s*(.. \·
\****~.~i'c(,c .: &I:::i:
.:·:;:··7·:~r:·a.::I·.:j::j:~~· ~ ~~~·· ·····
:I· - ···:. ·-· ~·1·' :·:·.·-;·:·;-~ .-~·:···--.·.:· :5~t·:~~~J~~ .·.·2'~'
"·'· `· ·~.; ~rC.: ~ *:~'i· "'~: ·'" '·i:il~:~~:::·:.
:·V~·:·:·:···:: .I~;c~·L:,~.t·~·\·\;;,i~l,:i;*QziC:?,::·'S. ··;.·... :.:·
.:·:·r: C~ -·.:::j:::::j~:: ..;..·,:
·~i-.. ·.· ~:SRV'i~~· ·~;.::~:·1·~~-·~a:.i··i·:'~~. :.·:.:-; ····
~:.·: ~~Z~:~ '·' ···-7~:·*·i;~::\~;·· · .:i ·:··:: ·li·:::~-· -;·.
..~~h~ .I·.·· :-i··rC·· ~:l.i~~~~~j2·
~~Xif~kV, i·d "'.~~ ':' .i ·' :·:i·
-··i '·`~ ~i-j·~x~··.;,
·:~·:·:·:·:r :·:~:5·..::$:j:~:·.; ·~c~i
Something New in Mltched sets.
Faille silk ind no end of work, with
yarn flowers andl kolinsky fur com
bined to make a hat and muff. With a
narrow scarf, or high collar, of ko
linsky about the neck, the wearer may
achieve a very original and elegant
set that no amount of money can ex
ceed for smartness.
There are many such sets, usually
of two pieces (a neckplece and muff)
made by putting together fur and
cloth, fur and velvet, or fur and silk.
A hat is brought into the scheme of
things by a collar of fur, or, as in the
set pictured, the hat is made to match
the muff and the neckpiece is adapt
ed to these two pieces. Collars are of
many varieties, and muffs are fash
lonable in the pillow and the melon
shapes. None of the latter are very
large, although they may be draped
with extra pieces of fur by way of add
The cloths used include broadcloth,
velours, Bolivia, and other weaves, and
color is an important consideration
when one contemplates a matched set.
Linings are in contrasting colors, and
soft, plain satin is used for them.
Having disposed of the matter of cloth
and lining, that of color must be con
sidered. It will be determined partly
by the kind of fur to be used.
These small sets offer a promising
way to make the best of old style
furs that show signs of wear or are
too antiquated to be worn and too
good to be discarded. And they hold
out enticing possibilities to the clever
woman who would add a smart asset
to her winter wardrobe.
In the set shown here faille silk is
closely shirred to make a covering for
the hat crown and the muff. It is in
a saffron shade and the decorative
flowers and foliage are made of yarn
in the same color. The hat is faced
with fur and the ends of the muff fin
ished with bands of it. The collar is
the simplest imaginable-merely a
straight, wide band fastened near the
back of the neck, where two short
tails finish this particular bit of fash
WILD FLOWERS TALK.
"Along a Country Road," said
1Daddy, "were Woods on either side.
They continued for quite ti (listitfCe
Until a little Farm House could be
seen, anti in this House there lived a
snum I Giiri namted Pt lly.
''One ihav Pl'lyv took a Walk through
the WoILhitiad. She TAlKleon Play
ini hart ad she Clso ihao Ieen Work
ing iard i" her Garden.
"T'I'mi o rtirl afo seltey,' she said.
"And salti thtoeght sHlie would lie
downi in a lively Iteu of Moss she sti'
011 one side iii the Itai, oun a hank.
"'I h, mo<' m~itakes sui'li a lively lied!
eAnd it setii as tHoutg the Mlived a
wvere tiiiwvring her: 'Yes, 2iliss mtake
a nice lit, nat n very cPol niy lllow
"Oni dy filly itotl; a Wlnd the rlou
ers that Road.e hasi hueen gl'ini1ig i
the \Vii ''s, intl ititg thli Iotils, atol
if which slit'had ' lnit e tia to hckh a \ li
hu"ind it lei Iluo, seelitiil to lii
down i11y a lovel Ial ofuu Mssher sawy
sitioesie to have ['ais, tut, an . Eyes i
that hill tike- anti laiosheil anti werd
'Up froit a tall Plant which hookes
like a Pulpit whith v lrly had sePo
in "'orch, "'h eme a fuui-y lot king Fow
tuf 't, whit she hadlilu his Hatlt all ariu'd
and said: 'l4lt" , hr illy. Pat liack.'
"Youmn iea' r1 ctr asked ar toy. 'And
what is vo ]or last Nam , T
the at lir Iiiks, and may IFritlens cwlle
me JIa tk-i n-tIhe-1'ulpit t. ti, Pica use I ha
li.k o" t frim a this leafy nltwer which
looks just like a l'ulltit.'
i'Anh who ride yatur friealtys oi' ngkred
Potly. '11 iIl they talk to) ieo'un
a 'lndeui, yts,' said Jack. ' id
Friends are lthise Wilti I'liters you
really Wilt you know. They're just'An
a calieti that lecauset thoy (on't grow in
e4a1r)es. ThIy fo Iike i laces stclth as the
Woots 'tuI tik e Cntrv Lanes. P
eTlhey're shy, thuat's wlmt tltiy are.' I
"'Y ow'h righte' sa i en d?' bright 2,t
i ltely 'Wi eey. 'Jack s told you just
'nwhat we thi. You sait, he has toi
tTalk s lot hecause a Foleit is the
t-placi' to Talk from. 11e has his
see growhes atll r oa e ny.'
" 'lii vitt often itiake Speeches?'
' rear Wie, yus,' said haek. 'I make
a theml thil the timet. Even when you're
ir pieking tt'.e I make Saeeches going all
,fthe way litime.'
"'And I've never heard you,' said t e
e- Polly. ne
e aBut you're hearing me now. tow- il
I ever, I must stop Talking so you cE
A I1 al
"Hello, Polly; I'm Jack.
meet my FrIends. They will tell you
who they are.'
"'I'm tve FIre Weed,' said a tall
crimsor.-plnk Flower, 'and when a Fire
breaks out in the woads menow. burns
doevn the hIenutiful Trees, I come along
and grow up fine and tall when noth
ing else will live in the burnt Ground.
You see, some ChIldren had a Bonfire
Shere, and they left some ugly burnt
Ground. So I came along to helpN
make the spot look less ugly.'
" 'That's true,' said Jack. 'The Fire
Wet'd will grow where none of the
rest of us wIll. I like marshy Ground
myself. Nothing burnt for me!'
" 'I'm just like a Breakfast Dining
R~oomi' said the yellew Butter-tlnd
Eggs Plant. 'When the Bee comes for
Breakfast, I open my Door and close c
It when the Bee is inside. When the ,
Bee has hbad Butter and Eggs and is ri
feeling iluite, quite satisfied, I open 4
the Diior tigala and say a polIte Good
"And Poilhy noticed that the Butter
and-Eggs Plant had little parts to it
that opened and closed just as the ti
Plant had said. ol
"'We're the Put ple Asters,' said a
group of other Flowers. 'We're Conis
ins of the Thistles nnd of the DaIsles hi
and of the Sun Flowers. In fact, ,
we're very well cannected. And we're
Lgnice Flowers, too.' They bobbed their
Heads and smiled at Polly. 'We'll 4
'egrow naywvhere and like any Home at
i)all. We'rt2 just naturally frIendly, and ft
dhappy. teoo' hi
"'X\'y don't you come to the Gar'- tI
dens. then?' asked Polly. r
"'Because,' they replied, 'we
IsIcouldn't leave all otr Wild Flower
Friends. Now, could we?'
a"And as Polly looked about her,
could easily see that the #I,JA.'
wouldn't want to leave sucie Register.
ing Friends. 'Oh, dear,'
its she rubbed her Eye, *hen a & tO
IsIfaces have gone, as pride atth
aing any mtore.' ndB sas I oi
"But, just as
she Leard Jack I
Talk itore to 3
SMALL TRACTOR IS GROWING IN FAVOR
t(r(titllrrl h ll11,l,'u1(c"nt if ugh lle : l1rll is
l1Itiý: tV! t~ (' 1iet t*4** fri I IIiv. 'I'hII
t~tIs s of t' INt) tX:;tt r 4Il r iy lIir
4l~*i to it\ bi11.1 :r III, t'inted
11(,i Itr11s I., the( f: l,: n~f1r I~," Ih
.3. r-· ..
I - C.·I
CUTTING ~ ~ SIAG WIHSML ACIE
tractors tiiil 1nlieiu tIh3t ttltt\. (ti' ni
have roolml use them to the ties act
The averin.e sýize of thIi ftIr!! on
which the two-Ilhw trator is used is
0'7 acres. The average size of the
farms that make roiom for the lve
plow tiarlt. r is 2 ares.
Here is the iiinirmu': size of the
farm on whith t le llliniois tractor
iwners think their innahin s coul: It'
1411 acre Irec'-i wt\ Ii Ial'1, :'' N
a ervy f, r-T~rw I P:uotur, uol mru.'4
'1'hl large tractor k giiig wit of
'ný- Ij I hitS. 'thirty-nine' ;r etuut of
the I rai'tir owal1rs euPtiia'ltt 1i ht! a
I ur-pt xx lraetr is the lest siz.e four
tuse oAn at 7 0-::ere farm, while, only 22'
h~r (euttit f the Ihunf wing trai'tors fat
r4rr114 1 41 '. r(; .u s u I t'
. 1¶&att 114' s III 1hl jI4i''~tt l' i VP-i 4
r~r~.St. Iatt! Mart:m :lrt. ft\'tirinz the
tI1.'1 r1't JI.llr-,t)\\ r.ac'!liras, whlelc but
fI('\ hlid! u~se t t!r I11x' lar eus thait
\~ 4r('e ft en tried )1 feW years nge.
PROBLEM OF WINTER I H ;
VEGETABLE STORAGE ºAn
Cellar Must Have Some Ventila-- " o
tion and Temperature Must 9 .
Not Get Too Low. S
(By EP.r. M'KUNE. Colirado Agricul- furm
tural C'ollege, Fort (c'lliiw.) l I
The prollem of winter storage of ter N
vegetables is one which confronts Ilic:a
nearly every family. (if course, the of so
ide l place for vegetables is the root pays
Sthis may be located under the
LPr separate from it. It
t1 making .the pit; the following plan,
main items should he arranged for: teen
Ventilation-There should he a free aing.
circulation of air at all ti::es. stall;
Hleat-The temperature shauldl never (low:
bhe allowed to fall helIw the frc;:zin/ I r
paint. It is bcst to keep it just above1 nu111
Walls and Floor-The walls are usu- a fai
ally concrete. The tGor shotuld he left
urce:nente if possible, because the GO
moisture from the dirt will keep vege
tables from drying out.
Whenever iroots have to be kept in
a cemente' basenment, place them in
moist sarnd. Not
If vegetables have to he kept in the
furnace room, there is very little that
can he done to extend their keeping
As a summary, it may he said that
vegetables should he kept cool, moist, w
and in a dark place., the
RHUBARB FORCED IN The
CELLAR IN WINTER Aer
No Special Provision Will Have grit,
to Be Made-Little Ven- wil
tilation Is Needed. who
(By H. W. DOYLEF, Department of Ag- :t
riculture, Kansas.) cont
Anyone having a dark cellar can is c
r force rhubanrh'b - in midwinter. It need adei
Bcause no objectionable odors nor ex- to h
3 cessive dampness. Very little space is it b
8 requireid, a small bed in a corner an- G
1 swering. way
It is necessary to completely exclude pott
daylight so that the stalks will grow pro
upright and have good coloring and to nut
t discourage leaf development. Dimn ar- nlu?
Stificial light is not Injurious. To shut tain
oft the light it is usually necessary to
erect wooden partitions or use curtains Bý
of old carpet or similar material. Very B)
Slittle ventilation is ii' led, and no
special provision will have to be made
e for it. Spread twa or three inches
r of lorse gardlen loam over the cel
1 lar floor. Clo
TeTn toots w-ill produce an abundance
I for tl averiage family. S101oul: pwe
hunch of roots cease bearing rWid safe
Sthem and put in a ngly vopllEcoons thus
roott4 fron:A shall be responsible.
e the t~c2. Be it further ordained that
SIthe President of the Police Jury be and tI
he is hereby aithorized and empower- t
Sed to lease or hire out to any indi- tl
viduals, any prisoner of the class men- a
tiojned in section one of this ordiance;i h
provided that no prisoner shall be I
leased or hired out or less than five, I
it i no more than $16. r
the Sec. 3. Be it further ordained that
tdwhenever any prisoners shall have i
been leased or hired out as provided in I
the fhegoningt sections of this ordinance
entiouiLh earth it entirely cover the 1+
icroaw of the rea ls
IAn even temulnerature of anyvwherI
from .5' to ý(; tleL'crea will give gioitl
results. i gh ty :; '.t: ,tre hialtn 1 IL
gStoit., lot at the exje: se of quaitay.
A gas lin or ar oil stove withI an oven,
large oil laups or even lanterns will
serve to raise the temnperatmre shomld v
the cellar I e to. c ol. A cellar xgh h
furnace is ideal. Keep the soil sli ht
ly an:oist lby a;itlying a little topid w
wter when it seimas ifn :eed. The api t!
Ilicntion of a weak sclutio:i of nitrate
of 1soda11 or liquid cow manure usually t
pays well for the pains. h
When and How to Pick.
It is a month or six weeks from
planting to harvesting. Twelve to four
teen Inches Is a good height for pick
ing. I)o not carelessly jerk or pull the
stalks. un thc index finger carefully P
r down the inside of the stalk and gently
pry and pull it from the clump. If ia
ei numerous smiall stalks spring up in-.
crease the heat andf thin them out to fi
- a fair stani.
GOOD GRIT SUPPLY
IS MOST ESSENTIAL S
SNot Only Keeps Fowls in Good
t State of Health, but De
S creases Feed Bill.
t\ilfnl:1 l~t isnlýce! 011']
t, When grit lis not supplied some nof
the grain is not reduced siilliciently t'i
miake It available for assimilation, and
it passes through the body as waste.
The supplying of grit regularly then c
is real econoiy not only in keeping t
the fowls in a good state of health, i
hut In the saving of food. }
'Many farmners supply their hens na,
e grit, they believe that haes on ringe
will find all that is needed. Sowen
soils co:tain very little grit, and
where the hens have ranged over ail
field for, perhaps, h p,10 or 20 years, the
natural supply of grit may have be
come entirely exhausted. Unless one
n is certain that the range supplies nn
d adequate quantity of grit, it will pay
- to buy the conmaereial article artd keep
is it before the hens all the time.
a Grit can be supplied in a limited
way by breaking up pieces of brokeni
le pottery, china and glassware to the
W proper size. Walnut and hickory
to nut shells are also good. The grit
r- must be irreglular in shape and con
it tarin sharp edlges.
r BAD FEED IS CAUSE
S OF HOG DYSENTERY
Close, Unsanitary Quarters Also
c'J Encourage Disease Among
afe Young Porkers.
thatl. 0. W. BARNES, Live Stock Spe
t nd thtI t Arizona Agricultural Experi
and t&' tation.)
edi: the dary is generally due to had
-and whe iose unsanitary quarters.
lace; I held as ordeses great loss in young I
I be Iquirements o are been called upfl I
five, Louisiana intntary it has been
manner and at Ir's quarters 'ere I
that the ordinance toor
haeand whereas the amty of room and
ted in as foundr dec n r dirs dud
riance the police jury on L;t cle·ni. whole
Li 4. ',i/;
A ,4L ELY NE ESS RY .
PR ERV I Nf l' E TH
Physical Aillment& Sre o
When They e Icityg--4er e
Fruit, Veg tals, k fnCt -.
nlm' i t te: 1 I.. . 1. . I 1 l t
redts I t111 ;L it~ :a : * :4ib ' C F
inf trsil:), tlu'a wo tis u\:ln, ýý ý 'fs , 1)O
till,,, :1:.~.'.:: Ir :t 'r ..t. ;a 'ýý , ýý :t _
if ib-t etri) 1., 1ý t'1 t, ,.ttY . of sliflt.Nt l `per
sitoui l l iL ti. fI ou I I ! \ ui :1.1 !iti d i " `iUCe SO ld
ter, :ltedI ; a liitth'W " tl . :1 i, DtX1 well a
al ''*e i I; \ tI:.ei ,.i_ ,I, 1: ' I I utla y of tif(l
rayer _ 1110t \,ýrL1:\*s o u
11' (tt , '1it, , .i~"I.ci' ý YI:e'r sid?ý ., or,` \
1:1,ttaltto fit th re. 'p tt\\ `,
Shup liv l'iti'wIll it ;o 1t i artIn :w l O ne0 hgOOd
,:tit"r. \ai\ :!1l. , ii-nlo works a by
1 it1 t111 1 ',11, :1 gi: re. o 11 frot ' 1 m1h1i i s h0 ar
f c1ite', the currt, in 1" , ttaf road II four
tit'l me'IIit 'h1,iugh tli e t 'I I t. IL his fandWe Ita
. utter awl swasoting. Mlix ull 'itide L Of the manr,
t li tillte en1 1 a e wit ' tle 1t1':1\t -t I way The
ie laves~ ii plw (ier . lof hitS o eighbr
fst iliig :ith a cletI: , stri '. and !1\ f li jlo 0(I a re nt11(
t I le age in iy I titti tly e: re! +_ j of W people gb
:1I1Il r 1 11 tr tru ! ! hi them, and goc
is hre 1 5º ei Il thel itri t.l'ue it tialhealit takes 1(
vetget :il ito i itto a:. In ttention. Wil
_utr _Il______ i de of Carthage, M
Apple and Rice Pudding. arid see.
t l fnall, tart ap lest, i're and put
tla'tn in a lakia dish. H i 1ve r aetly
Terle wuiful of htiled rice, r:,ix waitl1 it
lv two cuitfuls of hit iitilk. into 1h$l1from the warr
has lai n beutcn tihe yolkt of -tS.lri to it t a
, anS wtl outl-half ctltful tf i:r1t ( ritton. In1
oStir in ofelf cuful risis. declares th.1
strips of citron and, if you aid- s
one -half cupful blnched alhonu nd pt
one teaspoonful of sugnr into e\h fro that -
le and pour nthis mixture over mat Brt I
Put in ovenc, covered, and halen 1i . that
t the npples nre tender. This l ý'1
miay he frosted w ith tlhe Il at f t
eggs or served with w.hipIped:l 4 . ,ijtrtISh
7y bur'fl q G e.,
Apple Dowdy. [lpI "'s h '.
Cut Tip flplle'* in iuhldinittCM 8 $
turr (inI e·ighthIs of aples agl~ 174l!n ~ba
Slrinllide about four t -lrpy8
lemon extract n iii i"iii
ter. Add nbtout a tubbs
,d """ ""'t.P nIlicel~r lii·ernI thefR.Pelr.
vhlitpe cr!e:e i1 flavored witn vonilil
(tr nluttlit. FIili dish quitW full of up
ides. as they shirlnl in cotkiag. (':n
lake thiis Satturtlay atti warm over iin
of ow\-n on Sunday:~.
ntl Hint on Broiling Fish.
te. IIns anvu.ne ever trill breiling fish
(T: on opuiper? 8:tuue cull it ;nr-hoilel. Ev
mt4 eryltoty know~s holy fish stihis to
I h, 1 railer pa Ii or nny otlhr reve; tI ele it
is eetked ia. no mutlter low wvell
Io grea''I. Cut thick lrtwn papter. two
ge inthe'iI hrteer than 1no, so it will set
at well up~of the siides na! eads ; butter
d nn;l lay fish on; plavc pan in broiler
a pan arnd set quite hlose to gas. It
he will cook and brownt thlici'isly and,
*e. best of aIl, leave your ;;nn clean.-Bal
ni timore Anwriean.
Bread anr' Prune Pudding.
ep SCrk a ytound of prunes in warm
water i21 day. Butter a tnkin dish
*e and put In a Inyer of stale bread eat
in thin silecs and !:uttered a little,
hie then a Inayr of stonfle prunres. nndl so
rv- on until the dish is full, the last layer
;rit lttliig bread. Bent two eggs with one.
. quarter cupful of sugtir., ul.! a rint of
milk, pour over the pruses and bread,
and hake one hour.
Mince hont mt.f. mal tuI. uck or game
very fine ; adl c't,;ipeal onions iutiu se51
" son to taste and a litth. r':'vy. Fill
scallop shlcl s or stall eups ii ree-qun r
tors full and fill up wvitIi i::shlied turnip
Sthlat r hs been ntclly sea ,ned. cprend
tolls with soft butter and bnke until
pe- MI1x nrae 'npful of cold c('Poked chick
fri- in ct il cucbes, one cupful of chopped
)al Laglish wnlrtut ments, ane cupful of
·rs. French jins, one (nlmculber larnd and
ag rrut in cubes. Marinate w~'ithI French
)otI dressing, arrange on serving dish and
Cen garnish with mayonnaise dressing.
nd Good Pudge.
nl I A tew drops of molasses in your
eo- tudlge will prevent it from getting
til sugary and Improves the flavor. To
'eet get the best results every Ingredieon
bhUold be accurately measured .