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-s. -4.-. 4. -i- ; J JASPER "WEYKIY rCBBIPl B BEN CO OCAb E .1 I'K.H. MJ II- ! :orTY, INI - N ! Knute' coml-rli o dice At J h i f i 1" lurch , ly 7 THREE-PIECE SUIT Coat, Skirt and Blouse Costume French Spring Outfit. Ml. 'J 0 I'ei Ye- I iti- ri n. moIh l irr'it until n l-H T'Vr ' I c itivi i- leceive t r ' " abd ' ti'mII 'inieH in toe u".erior- c th nblishera li&Vrent cuuuc !.r-nl be tn n- .ilviable. i FRIDAY MARCH 24. 1922 ENGLISH TEA IN DIPLOMACY Perhaps the penetration of the Kn; llsli tea Into the Versailles conference was on of the most remarkable of 1 1 . achievement, writes Muriel Harris in the North American Hevlew. In a sense, of course, the conference was Itself something 4f a return to a st:tte of society when society was small ami International ami not, as today, lare alio! Intensely national. Nobody who was unconnected with the conference had for the moment any particular in terest, and a limited and cosmopolitan so lety mis thus the cynosure of every ye. When Mr. Halfour diverted M. Memenceau with tea. It was an Inter national incident, in the sense almost that upon the frown of a king's mis tress depended the fate of nations. And It was tea made with canned milk, too! Was It a ruse of the wily Lloyd (ieorjje? IId he realize how tea helped the Inarticulate English man? How It gave him something to do with his hands, filled in the pauses In his conversation, compen sated for his French or lack of It and, most of all among the voluble Latins, gave' Mm the feeling of being, after all, at home? One of the oldest methods of ob taining power, by mean9 of the wind mill, will be used on the newest air planes between London and the Con tinent for the purpose of obtaining electricity for lighting the passengers' cabins. The dynamos will be driven by the wind as the air expresses speed along at 1(X) miles an hour. How Ions, one wonders, will If be before further attempts are made to utilize the power of wind that is dally going to waste? Steam and oil semi mighty liners plowing through the ocean, while the wind sweeps. along as over a des ert. Express trains rush through the country at sixty miles an hour, n l the wind creates nothing but a draft. If dynamos w ere fixed to the roof of the carriages, as In the case of the airplane, perhaps the electricity for lighting, heating, and cooking could be obtained practlcully for nothing. Fashion of Making Blouses That Ex tend Btlow Bottom of Suit Jacktta Widely Advocated. The thrce-pUre kuit thrtt 1, the costume consisting of a coat, a kin and a silk blouse, rather than a coat and a one-piece dress Is one of the mot Important features In the clothe which the principHl French couturiers are now preparing for spring, a 1'aris fashion authority ays. Although sep arate, the blouse is really a part of the suit, as il i either combined or trimmed with the cloth from which the coat arid skirt arte made. Used a s a trimming, the cloth is offen In the form of appllqued motifs r tubular snip. A 1 1 t worn at Longchnmp. and one which will doubtless find favor with the American woman this spring, consists ot a hip-U-ncth box coat and skirt of tan kalia. The coat ha "even-eightiis-length sleeves In pagoda form and a soft rolling collar, which may be fastened closely about the neck or left open to the waistline. The accompanying blouse Is of tan silk, with a dotted pattern in brown, and has a high collar and lon bishop xleeves. Since the coat worn over tili blouse has short sleeves and an open neck a very striking elTect is obtained by the high collared blouse with If long leeves falling below the shorter sleeve of the coat. The most Im portant feature of this Mouse is a leplmn of cloth, which hangs below the bottom of the roat. The coat I lined with the silk from which the bb.ne N made. The fashion of making blouse- that extend below the bottom of suit Jack ets is one widely advocated by the leading dressmakers. Madame Jenny shows a long blouse of silk, with a deep band of embroidery ct Its lower edir This blouse Is considerably longer than the suit coat with which It is worn, the embroidery appearing as though it were on the skirl or coat. All the ! .ides of tun and gray will be prominent In the new yprlnt; suits of both the tailored and fancy types. There is a perlstent ruin or that the vogue for flie plain tailored gray suit, which proved and) a ne cess in Paris last sprint, will he re peated fMs season, not only hi gray doth, hut In tatt as well. " RUSSIAN DOOTS LATEST FAQ I ! aap ' : ! i .i l ml l 1 J The latest stle in footwear for milady is the Russian boot, which seems likely te replace the galoshes for popularity. These boots are mads in many stylee and colors-, ranging from black to a bright red, and are marked with many fancy designs. The picture, shows one tf tht latt spring styles, including tht Russian boots. PRHnSTORE BEADED BLOUSE FOR MATRON Styling Along Domestic Lines, Strictly Cut; Softened by Embroidery I Combinstlnoe. IDEA IN SPRING. MIL,LNERY Pavarla will probably not enact tho anti-gluttony law that has been pro posed, but the very proposal Is Inter esting, says Youths' Companion. Ac cording to the provisions of the bill anyone found guilty of schlemmerel, which mean gross and luxurious feed ing. Is to be Imprisoned and fined 100. (XX) marks. For a second offense the fine might be doubled and the prison term Increased to five years. Foreign-, ers found guilty are to be deported.! The law seems to have been proposed in disgust at the ostentation and greed of the post-war profiteer and speculat or. The type is an unpleasant one anywhere, and, If the laments of the Germans are sincere, it is especially nauseous Just now In Germany. - , :-iniis&$j v, i . süL -'i .'i-vv? Wood and straw com bins oddly in this hat for spring or for the South. It is in lavendc. A fan-like orna ment of grosgrain ribbon juts eut at the side. In the ejection of blouses, beads play the largest share in niaklug op lite decoration. It is pointed out that the waists are made up, not vrlfn the young woman principally in mind, but with the thought of the matron, and for this reason the styling la along quite domestic lines, strictly cut, rather than iu the French spirit usually as-so-.'lafjed with the beaded model. The a se of beads Is softened 1b many cases by embroidery'" combina tion?, while there are likewise plain embroideries, with the more extreme novelty registered in one or two mod el worked out In wool Instead of silk flo?s. One "of these shows Ct coW com bination of canna with a great plaque of gray embroidered on with the wool. 'auria and similar reddish tones, ranging down through peachbloom to julrabella, are lavishly spread through out this collection. The canna is per liHps i he mosf notable, either sed alone with head trimming or made the prim ipaJ tone In parti-colored treat ments, combining 'Mth the gray a9 mentioned hove, or with bisque. on Mich a model the lower part of both the body of the waist aud the peasant sleeves is of the bisque, with the majority of the beading placed thereon. IJibbon.lDe braiding figures in a similar style In canna and gray, with the sWvfv made wide at the bot tom. The li.'hier colors go Into the mak ing of some of rhe allover beaded numbers, sin b as mauve beaded Iu Mack ami steel or miralella dotteti with pointed ovals made of the Jet bead. I have opened up a Furniture store on Sixth Street west of the Court house where I have a full and complete line of New Household Furniture, Stoves and Ranges, Linoleums, Rugs, etc. This stock is entirely new, having been purchased from the manufactures within the past few days and is just now being opened and placed on display. We are able to furnish your house from the kit chen up. Call and see for yourself and be convinced. You are the judge. The stock was bought at present reduced prices of which you will receive the benefit. I have opened here to stay and will want your trade and jod will nert year as well as today. Our prices are the same to all. Of course quality always governs pric es. This stock is new and fresh and bought at the lowest price obtainable. You are in ,vited in and examine. I will still continue Undertaking business and am equipped with new and up to date undertaking supplies of all kinds and am at your service day or night, Phone 82. Your visit and patronage will be appreciated. flaw nulls. IB -i TTD (55 MS vma Mo &3 Jr --------------- - --- '''H Ifj l iSSL I HOT7 DO VOU QAY IT? M Ccsnea Errort la Bn!d!i oad How to Aroid Thssa THE PRINCESS SUP RETURNS A Pasadena Justice says he is poins; to punish parents who permit their children to smoke cigarettes. Exactly how he is going to accomplish this is not fully indicated. Possibly he has a little enactment and a Supreme court of his own. But the Idea in not bad. It Is time that parents were begin ning to be held responsible for some of the frailties of their offspring, says the Los Angeles Times. The sins of the fathers may visit upon the chil dren, but it would not be amiss if the sins of the children were checked up a little tighter against the old man. CLASSIC LINES IN NEW GOWNS Familiar, Yst Altogether New Garmsnt Occupies Prominent Place in Lingerie Wardrobe. Waist and Skirt Seem Made in One, Falling to Long, Slim Train on One Side. When a trick dog was called 'Triiie" In court. It went to one of1 the two women who claim its ownership, anil when it was called "Beauty" it went as luickly to the other woman. If looks to have placed a rather nnau trick on somebody. A taxicab driver was sentenced to three day in prison aud fined $jr for runnitii; into a laundry wagon, which proyes that ou can knock the staieh out of a laundry wagon and still draw a t ifT sentence. The am youn woman who turns on the porch light, before marriage, o that her "iueefie" won't slip and fall, turn oft the hall light, after mar riage, to if be will stumble on the stairs. At thle dull season of the dremak ing year, when one wants something new. but not too elaborate, to g' a little tllck to the wardrobe, a new Idea I a boon. The originator of the petal frock has tlnally abandoned the petal theme, upon which she phned limitless variation, and I deotiu.' herself to a new Idea the C!r'U gown. Thi type of dress Is so utter ly simple that one holds one's breath a moment to ee how the trick is done --how the wearer attains so rntieh stateMnes and distinction wits SW little mean. There is no trlmmlftff not a bead no intricacy of line. A ooe blouse, sleeveless, is slit straight across for the head to slip through, and a kirt lifted in a simile line of 1 1 raj wry that eh'l"ts the mastery of the designer. Whatever It I, it has i he i rick. Waist him! skirt soeni made in one. tailing to a lor jr. lim tivin on ope idc. and living, as the Yiontier inat'i-pioces alv y have, extraor dinary sliinncss and height fo the wearer. If is notable that these iti1 e. like many evei,itg gowns ami not I few afternoon dr-.es. are very bng -artkle length, not to mention the Main.- -Harper's !! . '.jr. Thoe who reel In the page of fashion ami In the jet more delightful home of fashion, the shops themselves, have been much startled, perhaps, at a strangely familiar and yet poiuebow altogether new garment that I he ginniuif to occupy prominent place in the lingerie wardrobe, h in the princess slip. The Ilm, figure clinging chemise dress and tight bodice that are rHl fushlen's mos: favored silhouettes are responsible for the return of the prin cess slip. Many women will welcome it. for there ! a. ense f freedom ano security attained by ;t petticoat huug from the shoulder that no petticoat which clasps one's waistline can ever Inspire. At best separate undertjsr ments make a cumbersome and bunchj effect around the portion of one's auat omy wlnre smoorhnes Is imst d Jtred. Strmuely unfatidliar! The frince" slip of spring. ÜV.-J. 1 glorified and a- unilke its full, many-gored and ruffled predecessor as Ihe Iair.iv caniiso! is unlike tlie full, starchy. yvvUward "cor et ctversM of not s lonj; ago. Trimming is no!iealde by Its lack on these new princess slips. These fl? sheathlike, and whether of silk or cotton materials are usually mad double to the hip. "HAD HAVE" AND "MAD OF THIS expression, "had have" (or the expression that Is still more incorrect, had of") Is often used Im properly for ,hijd." It Is bad Eng lish to say. for Example. 'If he had have tried, be would have succeeded." Say, "If he had. tried, he would have succeeded." "Hd have" is also used frequently and Improperly In such sen tences as the following: "Had I have known that he was 111. 1 should not have visited hliu." The proper fonr is, "Had I knowi that he was III." etc. or, 'If I had known that he was ill etc. "Had" or if I had" carries th ' Idea back into the, past, and there i. no need" of the word "have" to ex press the same thin p. Of course, the expression "had of Is simply a case, of mispronunciation. In the careless uft&t;e of former times, t th dropping of th h" before "have changed 'the word I "art." sud from uave" toi"of the transition was easy. C4yHfht.) WOOL ElXOROIDERY Ts USED 1 ! . ; - C n V'?Äi L V ' AASjMX- I M . 8 AC f n l '.trftv w":l , i Ow Home Offer The Ohio Farmer The Ohio Farmer will keep you thor oughly posted on all the important questions now up for decision ques tions of vital importance to you and your business. Is is "Your own home farm paper " the one that everyone knows has been with the farm or ganization movement from the very beginning. n I Ml YOUR HOME NEWSPAPER Is a valuable asset to your community. It is replete with state, county and local news of interest and is a booster for the community and its local merchants. You should subscribe for it and help it by patronizing its advertising columns. JASPER COURIER, One Year The Ohio Farmer, One Year Both for Only $2.25 Jasper Courier, Jasper, Ind. Klectrlcal engineers In the Univer sity of Illinois havi succeeded Iu run ning a typewriter by wireless. Any woman who is jaloiis of her busbuud's stenographer inlsiit cet one of those ' thing and make her use lt. I Crepe De Chine and Clove Silk. 'n-j' do i hin' and ;:lor siU oi hour f ilu o prrstiiie in th . or i f women'. ünjerie. Thi-v are he substantial ,.indbvs. the IU. .ha: nr. t':o4l and true. Tly ','e 'very :tif:ctivt and alwav v. i! ml in all of rhe oVsigus you vvii; :lnl :hese i o mafcriali tveing used over and over a.'aiu with the greatest suc- Crstonnt on Repp Background. Included In the cretonne family l a rew arrival a cretonne pattern on a repp background. This idea yt uin; repp In place of chlnt. is a clever one, for It produces a material quite as ef. fetive as cretonne, bnt of considera bly lighter weight, a great many wniiipn have stressed their desire for a dress of cxerooue, but refrained frory huying one on accor.nt of Its warianess and heavy teature. This nev fabric ts Disrt suppU than its older sister. : . T$-w . - r This charming vorblou of InvlncI ble crtps with wtct cmbroitfiry hat t the long iIhvm typical of tho fall styiss In blows. Effectiv Printing means , good type, good presses, food workmen gnd good paper. We have the. equipment and the srarkmen for jrov and use Hammsrmill feisda oi bond, tzltXj cad corax gaprt Let cs c6ot PRINTING' f RACTICALLY RSARED BY THf Ben U Mm Prinlorln J t v Indian i9 1 5 1 ; m t t - I '.