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The Rice belt journal. (Welsh, Calcasieu Parish, La.) 1900-19??, November 22, 1919, Image 11

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064402/1919-11-22/ed-1/seq-11/

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An Uncertainty.
'" voted for you every time you
I for anything," said the visiting
-: trust" replied Senator Sorghum,
D feel that yodr course was prompt.
d by good judgment."
j can't tell ror sure. Sometimes I
k it's good judgment and some
I think it's just a forgiving na
His Holler.
lstomuner yin cheal' restaurant)
go me a cup of chocolate with
i Wter (hollering order)-Cake and
i « f ,r o n e .
- Walter, make that
Walter (hollering order)--Chastise
if
.I n
. O,'WREN SHE'S ABSENT. .
i.. L. when do they call a woman
}ja ol bent" r
I W be she has become hopelessly t
lt Is her way, my son." t
S, 8hares the Credit e
p a Is mightier than the sword;" t
S Iyou'll stop and think,
4 is mighty little use
- jlltrt the dip of ink.
(Getting His Share. e
~ sainners to talk while you'. a
" mid Miss Miami Brown. t
answered Mr. Rastus Pinkley
jit food scarce like it is, 'tain'
=,judgment, either."
S; How Annoying!
t a nuisance that chap is I
fierce! After you've
him for money five or ten
he begins asking you to repay it.
About the Same Thing.
Were you ever under a
-Weil, rve walked with my
ihia she had her big hat on.
He idn't Stay Very Long.
Bessie, what did your sis
;when you told her I was here?
e said, "Great Heavens!
ore here again!"
Probably.
a; !re just secured a posi
biyer of millinery, etc.
you mean you're married?
!.A Sale In Prospect.
-What 3s that picture in
toilrepresent?
Artist-Board and lodging for
Wifey Didn't.
nrte! The Idea of your call.
R wife the last rose of sanm
Clther Inasuting names."
O1S, Judge! I never used that
SYou see, a rose dries up
h:'itie Great Mimic.
4r (didactCally)-Aiter all,
ite star tragedilan.
Actor-I don't know, I al
11 of him as a low comedian
.iiic-because he's alway!
SiM one off.
6'.you carry a lantern In
M that rare specimen, an
bt original," replied Diog
rilary *a man engaged in
Sthinks all he needs Is a
S Impossible.
ed a tall artist-"
"-0w, begin again. Every
<i3'-that artists are always
'.Siad the Scenes.
Or., s OGlrl--That vain lead
,tj1in she is beautlful. She
Sge-rows on the audlence
a'she steps before the foot
1rn. nGirl-Thank good
grow on me.
Iolting Ambulances.
DtoPtorl-Thley said l y,,i had
t- 1 I tfind yon'rre hruised
Yes; If g"s I am. They
*ite in. ainbulunce.
at suar.
Idhe loved me the min
'iU and that was just
gitrl he'd always been
tU i ared it."
A e. ;mawat I
'1j~
New Departures in Skirt Styles
.....1.:
/ $ .. :
}~
i: ,· i:~::.::::.:. ::'~: ·. ·· : "
1 f `> ...,.I:::lj ·i··:5i 3
The Modern Order of the Separate
Skirt is thoroughly estfablished anid
flourishing--every woman belongs to it
and some of them are devoted to it.
Therefore there are separate skirts
represented in all classes of appare!
from morning and utility dress to eve
nling finery. Among the newly arrived
models those of velvet, velveteen and
satin, will make an instant appeal
for afternoon wear. In these fabrics.
rows of flat buttons covered with
the fabric, are featured for decora
tion and 'the models are shown
In draped skirts, with widened hip
effects, in plaited designs and with
tunics of irregular length. The but
tons vary in size
Girdles on the dressier skirts are
usually wide but those on utility mod
els follow the style of street skirts and
are narrow. But the utility skirt, like
the tailored suit, indulges in little
fanciful elements of design in its
makeup, like those appearing in the
skirt at the left of the picture. Bone
buttons and cloth loops at the bottom
of the pockets and ai long silk cord and
tassel toward the hack of the skirt are
there because they are there-Just to
be looked at.
Heavy wool plaids in quiet colors,
shepherd checks and crossbars, to
gether with plain cloths, tell the story
of the utility skirt so far as materials
are concerned.
The model at the .right of plain
tricotine is a business-like affair in
which narrow silk braid and bone but
tons are used with effective discretion.
Braid appears to have fallen into the
hands of master designers this season
and has won over many devotees of
perfectly plain tailored suits and skirts
to its use. The picture tells the story
of this skirt in a way to make a de
scription of it altogpther unnecessary.
Rival Styles Present Their Claims
]
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Now that the lives of women are
filled by so many interests, tailored
suits have manifold duties to perform
apd therefore the demand for the
fancier styles has outrun that for se
verely plain desigIs. .But both kinds
present their claims in the season's
offerings and both are represented by
examples of excellent designing.
Even in the fancier suits, skirts find
it expedient to remain quite plain.
They efface themselves in favor of
the blouse or smock. One is more or
leas' "dressed up," according to the
blouse worn, and it may vary all the
way from a shirtwaist to an embroid
ered and beaded dinner or theater
garment.
"rFancy'" is to be understood as a
trade term for the type of suit that is
most sought for., These suits are not
mude trimmed, but they are enriched
with embroideries or fur or tucks or
braid, all used with originality and re
straint The. cloth suit, at the left
of the two shown above is a type of
the styles favored. with collar and
border of fur. It indulges in a narrow
girdle of the cloth, with hanging ends
at lte back, that are allowed hand
some flat silk tassels as a finish.
The utility suit at the right of the
picture depends upon tucks and but
tons for its embellishment and is as
smart in its way as its dressier rival.
It is a sturdy looking affair in which
one can face wind and weather, go
a-traveling or to business, and will
stand much wear and still come up
smiling.
Little stuffed balls of silk are sl
lowed to,hang pendant on an inch or
two of silk thread or narrow braid as
trimming on the corners of collars,
bell cuffs and sash ends.
Dont L.et-: lev Hang.
Keep the sleeves of the sweater in
side when you Ire queesing it out of
the water in which you have washed
it; Negleet of this precaution will
cause the sweater to lose its shape,
owing to the pulllng of the hanging
agsere. Then lay the coat at ona a
large thick towel or sheet, folding the
cover over It so that the mooiture will
be abasorbed. Then pace this flt on
a tray or table-top Is warm room.
A*r ta Uisac ge the wrapping.
a e the- amrbi oft the garment
better than putting It on a coat-hang
er or hanging It on a line or rail to
dry. When the coat is dry press it
under a towel, using a cool iron.
The Lace Blouse.
Allover lace may be used to make
a sleeveless long blouse. Worn over a
perfectly simple dress of satin or taf
fteta, a really handsome afternoos
frock will be the result. Gold and all'
ver cord girdles are erceptionally
handsome anhiln touches to these
lsm -dreaga btouses.
:;fi nyblOU-e. -~r:-. :-·i··
DADDY'5 [VE T
6 fARY fl AN BONNER
CHILDREN POETS.
"I want to tell you a i'tory this eve
ning," said I)addy, "of ai hii; school. in
a big city \lwhere they do some very
interesting and iunusual things. And
I wanlit to tell you both :bolut thern,
Nick and Na:ncy. and lI1 y or friends
hear aboutl them, too.
"1 tol you once1('4' of how hli' y msake
1 game out of learning to he ima inerly
and of w\\hat fun they have acting the
rude and the polite parts.
"But this lime I wanst to tell you
something of the poetry they write.
Yes, real poetry. l'eople often write
poetry of chilhdrel and about thenm, but
It is not often that childreni themn
selves w\:rite poetry except in prize
coil)petlil ions.
"But they d(o write it here, arind they
hav'e lots of full doilnig it.
"This school is a Ipublic school and
the principal there likes every one of
the three thousand children who come
each day to the school! More than
that. le is devotled to them, so he
thinks of all the things he can to make
the sclhool life more interesting and
entertaining and better.
"Every year the children get out a
book which they write themselves,
print themselves, and make the front
page illustration and the decorations
themselves. They have ai print shop
in the school. where not only do they
print this book, but they do all the
school printing as well.
"These hooks, howvever, are a collec
tion of the best poems wrltten by the
children during the year.
"There is a great competition, for
there are three thousand: children as
I said before in the schlol."
"What does comp)etition mean, Dad
dy?" Nancy asked.
"I'm not sure myself," said Nick.
"It mean,," Daddy answered, "when
there are it lot of people working or
striving to' get on and each competes or
tries to get ahead of the other. Just
as if you and your friends might work
for a prize! You would all be com
peting for the prize or all would be in
the competition.
"So when there are many children
who can all try to write poetry for
the book and when, of course, only the
best will be used for the school book
it makes every one try so hard to do
the best possible.
"They write poetry of all sorts of
things, of things they see, of visits
they make, of amusing things, of pret
ty things, of jolly things.
"Some of them write fairy poetry,
and little plays and acts and such
things in poetry, and then at times
they act these out and dress up in the
different parts.
"Quite often they act out the poems
at school entertainments and you can
see how that would be.
"For just suppose you wrote a poem
about a dream, or about a game, or
"They Write Poetry."
about dressin'g up, or about trips to a
zoo or a farm, what fun it would be
to act it out.
"The creatures, one wrote about
could be acted out, and the parts all
taken.
"It is so fine, too, to think that they
get up the whole thing themselves.
The children hand in their poems and
the best ones are chosen by the prin
cipal for the book and the entertain
ments, as I said before.
"Then after these are chosen the
boys in the print shop set up the poems
themselves, so that everything is their
own work.
"They write in poetry what they
think of different things and they
write verses to help along all sorts of
good work, such as when they're get
ting up posters they write verses to go
with the drawings.
id "For those who don't care to write
W little verses there is a competition to
i draw the best picture which will be
d- chosen for the front of the book. And
in thinking of what they will draw and
be in trying a number of things' they will
t. tell you what fun they've had, for they
as never know until they stopped to
l. look, really how beautiful a tree or a
ch sunset or a park could be.
go "And," said Daddy, "after reading
il the poetry they write it makes older
Ip people quite ashamed to think how
bright children are "
Nick and Nancy laughed.
? "We'll write some verses, Daddy,
' and you will see that we are brighter
2 than you; I'm sure of that," ended
Nancy.
Lucid.
11- Little Roy had returned from a
or week's visit to his aunt, and was try
as ing to describe the folding bed he had
re, been sleeping in. "It lays down at
night, mamma, and stands on its hind
legs in the daytime."
S Bobby Would Show Then.
to "Mother,"' said Bobby, "did God
It ever make anyone with one blue ee
and one black?"
"I never bea$d of anyone that was
so," said his mother.
k "Well, then you just take a look
la at Tommy Jones next time he go
at- by and see what I can do."--Berk
o shire Eagle.
ht ADIII, IO
sl A Dead one
aigla siaUd4i sb t 5 ,. 4 what is
be? (&aw il
Woman's Right.
Frank and Lucille were playing at
keeping house and soon a disagree- 4
ment arose over money matters. Lu
cille appealed to her mother to set
tle the question. "Mother," she asked,
*we women should always carry the
pocketbook, shouldn't we?"
Nasty
Colds
Get instant relief with
"Pape's Cold Compound"
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
and snuffling A dose of "Pape's Cold
Compound" taken every two hours un
til three doses are taken usually breaks
OP a cold and ends all grippe misery.
The very first dose opens your
clogged-up nostrils and the air pass
ages of the head; stops nose running;
relteves the headache, dullbess, fever
ishness,sneezing, soreness and stiffness
"Pape's Cold Compound" Is the
quickest, surest relief known and costs
only a few cents at drug stores. It acts
without assistance. Tastes nlee. Con
tains no qutnine. Insist on Pape's! Ad,
Unforgivable.
Her Mother--What's the matter be
tween you and Mr. Kiassiks?
Miss Tonsls--He insulted me. He
said I sang like a siren. The idW&
comparing my vooKe to an automobile
' t;l- ,- - '" -' : . " "
Majority kules.
"What's the trouble at the girl's
college?"
"There'A a bit of a hitch about the
class yell."
"As to what?"
"Whetheri it shoul9 be kev'd to suit
e soprano or a contralto voice.-
Louisville Courier-Journal.
When you have decided that the Worms
Or Tapeworm must be exterminated, et
'Dead Shot"-Dr. Peery's Vermtue. One
(ose will expel them. Adv.
Machine for Grain Inspectors.
Grain inspectors must know the ex
act amount of moisture in specimnen'
submitted and a machine has been
made to determine this in a thirty
minute test.
The County Fair.
"How'd you come out in the lie
stock exhibit?" "Took first prile for
steam tractors."
KEEP IT HANDY
If you paid a specialist $25.00 for a
prescription, you would not get any
thing that would give quicker relief
for Croup, Catarrh, Colds, or Sore
Throat, than VACHER BALM, which
only costs 80e in jars, or tubes.
Write for Samples and Agent's
Prices. Beware of imitations. E. W.
Vacher, Inc., New Orleans, La.-Adv.
If time Is mopey, there tis no use
in a man spendfug so much time try
ing to borrow a little cash.
Backache
only a Symptom
"It Seems as Though my Back Would Break."
This is a common expression among women, yet they toil
on day after day heedless of the significance of this distress
ing symptom.
Backache is often a warning of some inward trouble that
requires attention, and which unless relieved will sooner or
later declare itself in more serious ailments.
If it is caused by female derangement Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound is what you need. It quickly asserts
Its curative powers in all those peculiar ailments of women.
For more than thirty years this good old
fashioned root and herb medicine has been
restoring American women to health.
The Splendid Recovery of
Mrs. Coventry
Newark, N. J.-" The doctor said I
had organic trouble and treated me
for several weeks. At times I could
d 0not walk at all and I suffered withmy
back and le so I often had to stay
or' m inbed. I seredotff and on for eight
or years. Finally I heard that Lydia
'. PinkLham'sVegetable Compoundwas
agood medicine, and I tried itwith
gen splendid effect. I cannowdo
en my housework and my washing.
he I have recommended your
Vegetable Compound and
'o t Blood Medicine and
r tree of ofmy fiends
I mare taking it to their
" advantage. You
Le may use my name for
STHEREA COVENTRY,
75 Bumrnett St., Newark, N.J.
an 11 MIrs. Hunt tells how it helped her
em j Detroit,Mich.-"Iwasinageneralrun-rdown
or ondition, was very nervous and tired, had
backache and other troubles. I suffered for
several years, was notable towork at times
and tried doctor's medicine with no results.
hI sawLydiaL Pkham's Vegetable Co
pound advertised, and after takiag it a short
time I wa" much better. I am st-ll takin it
\ myself and givingit to my daughter, and am
glad to recommend V hle Cmoundt
i .aytime:."-Mrs.ML unt,17t1aVisoaAve.
o1
,out":j I71
all
hey LYDIA E.PINKHAM MEDI INE O. N
andVI
Baby Wakes Up Smiling
after its food has been digested as it should be,
which is best done by giving
MRS.WINSLOW'S
SYRUP
e h b ad abl Cb eM's Resua.a
A Thoufsnd o wise mothers know from actual
a eerienae that there is nothing better than this
remarkable remedy for ovr constipatio
diarhoea fvrishnes nd other ba troble
uý CdimttoL S _ _I
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8 I...aMt. >> ak Trwu
e'i n "i r L *-_A-; ,, r-d `;s
_,, . .

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