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PAGE OF INTEREST TO WOMEN FOLK
* RECIPES * Chocolate Foamy Sauce. Cream one-half cupful butter, one cupful sugar, three teaspoonfuls chocolate or cocoa, one-half cupful boiling water. Beat a few times and lastly add the beaten white of an egg. Whip all together until foamy and serve. Grape Nuts Pudding. One pint milk, boi'ed: stir in one half cup grape nuts: let stand till cool; add yolks of two eggs, three table spoons sugpr, pinch salt, one-half cup seedless raisins which have been cooked. Reat whites of eggs and stir lightly. Rake one hour. Serve with cream if desired. I. N. CROSBY. Room 36, 209 Washington St.. Roston. Eggs a da Washington. Roil until hard six eggs: shell and cut in half lengths: remove the yolks, being careful not break the whites. Pound the volks smooth, mix with | one-half pint of mayonnaise dressing. Make a nest of lettuce lepves ariH place the whites on it: fill them with the yolks and mayonnaise. Garnish with capers and a little green. Dried Apricot Bread. Mix one cupful and a half each of yellow corn meal, white corn meal graham flour and whent flour: then add one teaspoonfttl of salt one rnr> fui of baking soda, disolvcd in ha u a cupful of warm water, one rupftti and a half of stewed drie<< and one cupful and a half nf nvV or sufficient to mike a «oft Vn'te' Divide into greased molds- rov« with greased paper, and steam stead ilv for four hours. M'ow t« cool Turn out. Cut into slices and serve sprinkled with sugar The aririco'« may be rubbed through a sieve. ***************** * FASHION NOTFS * ***************** Buttons lead as decorations nn «er?" frocks. Vests have the privilege of growin" into aprons. The new skirts -ire inclined to htiç» th,. figure. nie summer frocks will be sleeverl in organdie. The vardage veil is steadilv increas ing in favor. The fincertip length is a safe one for sn<t coats. OntHine aopears occasional!, on taffeta dresses. l ight weight laces will annear on spring blouses. Silk stitchings promise to bo a pof ud*r trimming. White Monpol'-i croat fur is effect ive on the new frocks Soft v!ii*e laces embroidered in sil ver are favored for evening wear. Some of th<> short sleeveles« tundec are worn over plain bodices and plaid skirts The latest coat is a combination of a tight scant skirt and a full, loose top. Black shoes will probably be more in favor the coming season than for some time. Some sleeveless^ tunics are as sim ple as bathing suits—only they have the skirts. Many coats are modifications of the dolman, with loose hanging backs and belted fronts. MARRIAGE OF OLD CO. G BOY (Taken from the society column of the Charlotte N. C.. Sunday Observer.) Oliver-Robertson Wedding Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Milholland, of 708 North Graham street, announce the marriage of their sister. Miss Bessie Sue Robertson, of Greenville, S. C., and Mr. N. A. Oliver, of Cald well Idaho. The wedding took place in this city last evening at 8:30 o'clock at Tenth avenue Presbyterian church manse. Dr. Julian S. Sibley, the pastor, offici ating. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver will be at home at 603 West Tenth street. The bride is from Greenville, S. C., but has resided in Charlotte for the past year. She held the position of stenographer for the Southern Rail way company, and is a bright and cap able young woman. She is admired by a wide circle of friends in this city and Greenville. Mr. Oliver is a native of Caldwell, Idaho. He came to Charlotte with the western boys and afterwards received his honorable discharge on account of physical disabilitv He decidcd to lo cate in Charlotte and accepted a posi tion with the General Fire Ex tinguisher company. Mr. Oliver has made many friends during his resi dence in this city. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Knowlton of Fairfield have returned home after a short visit with Caldwell friends and relatives. * DARTING, PIERCING SCIATIC PAINS Give way before the pene trating effects of Sloan'« Liniment So do those rheumatic twinges and the loin-aches of lumbago, the nerve, inflammation of neuritis, the wry neck, the joint wrench, the ligament sprain, the muscle strain, and the throbbing bruise. , "PP'y*"«» th * quickness • lief, the positive results, the clean I». -ss, and the economy of Sloan's Liniment make it WOMAN HAS BROKEN •FASHION'S SHACKLES r ïïï I Woman has .broken fashion's slavery shackles. The proof Is In these two pictures. Fashion de creed early In the year that wom an should wéar the long tight hobble skirt with oriental drap eries. Woman tried 'ein —In the cities — but the freedom of the short loose war skirt could not be forgotten so quickly. So now the medium length skirt—f-h bit tight It is true—but it Is common aense —astyn th!* satin with macsae flta sash. ***************** * HOUSEHOLD HINTS * ***************** Use a spoon to mix batters and al ways use a knife to mix dough. Rub peint oil on your shoes to pre vent the water from soaking in the leather. Frocks of a delicate color always look better if washed in bran water, no soap being used. All vegetables that grow above ground should be cooked as soon as possible after gathering. Take care to look at the meat that the butcher brings. If it is not abso lutely fresh send it back. If the members of your family are properly fed they will feel fit and equal to whatever they have to do. When putting blouses away place a sheet of tissue paper between them. This will keep them fresh looking. M. L- Walker left Sunday for Den ver where he was called on business. Spring's Here!!* BUILD A BIRD HOUSE V* v: , Buy boys, how »boat a bird bouM or housM tor our feathered friends They are easy to make. Any boy with a work bench can take this model and build a home which appeal) most to the robin. Cinch bugs by the million are de stroyed annually by oar bird friends, so make homM'for them. Do not paint the Inside or en trance to a bird bouM. (Pat saw •dust or excelsior on the floors I Next week, the wrens' home, t + * + ♦ + ■* + •***♦#** + + * * * ART OF DRESS * * As Much in it as in Painting * * or Poetry * (Los Angeles Times) There is no formula to the créa tron of stylqi. no chemistry to alyie it. It is indefinable beauty, as potent as personality. Dis sect, if you can, the Venus de Milo, Shakespeare's "Hamlet," or Bee thoven's Fifth Symphony. A witty Frenchman defined style in the im mortal epigram, "Style is the man." The twentieth century would modify it by saying, "Style is the woman." As the majestic Quean of Sheba swept bv King Solomon in a robe of crimson, studded with topaz and emeaalds, the woman as a creative artist was born. In all the change and flu* of social conditions, the eternal feminine has found in dress the outer manifestations of her beauty. While art in dress as a specific and unique enterprise it is by no means unrelated to the higher arts, and it has its laws, tecHnique and form, in the same man ner tha.t painting, music and poetrv are subject /t<o definite laws of stvle But if we cannot analyze style in to its constituent narts we recognizr it in all its variations b- its results Th* finished product heightens thr and enhances our perception of the beauWful. Has a Special Place Thanks to that evolutionary pro cess which shapes everv department of human endeavor, art in dress has achieved a special place in the cre ative hierarchy. Dress is becoming as individual as the human person ality itself. There is not one style: there is an infinity of stvles. Every dress has its peculiar tissue, wei.ve. design and form Dress is woven of the woof of con ception across the warp of design. While these general statements have a universal aoplicability. it is. after all, the individual experience of each creator in dress that illuminates the subject 1 cmnot rcrform the mi racje of defining style but I' can ex plain my mrtitude toward it the aims I would serve and the "oal I would set After all, if the designer stands back of the work of art it is his conception and his vision that underlie the result Let me therefore exnlain tersclv what it is we implv by the motto of our e.nterprisc. "We originate even-thing we make." I would not attempt to discredit those leading houses of fashion wH^h have alwavs pinned their faith on fcr eign productions. I can readilv un derstand that in the infanrv of this field in America we should have had to rely on the richer experience, the deeper insights and traditions of the Old World, but just as we in this country have been steadily working out our own salvation in business. :rt and the sciences, so are we giadu.tllv emancipating ourselves from that ad herence to borrowed ideas on fashion, which when carried too far, becomes slavishness rather than appreciation. The genius of America is no laggard and its development is a consistent self-expression in accordance with our ideas and ideals which are uniquely our own. Because of my indomitable faith in this genius. I, from the very first, adhered to the purpose of work ing out distinctive styles in dress rooted in American conceptions and adapted to our peculiar needs. Its Basis Univresal While^ the basis of style is uni versal, its manifestations vary with local conditions. What would we think of an American architect plan ning an office building after Byzan tine «Styles? Our skyscraper is not an abnormal deviation from an but the highest art expression of ottr national genius and traits. If we have created an American architec ture and American literature and an American system of ideals in social problems.^ whv should we not have Americanism in dress, which shculd combine those elements of the old world which are universal and those special features and forms which are i our self-expression? That is why we originate everything we make, and this statement will lead up to our answer to the second question. |! America is just now going through 1 a . ^".sfr'On period rich with the pos- ! sibilities of progress Vew ideas, new j , forces grip us. It is difficult to he-| ' lieve that the art of dress will not re- 1 i spond to these epochal forces, « ill n0 t reap benefit from the new worM which is being born before our eves. The war has not altered us out wardly, but it has left a deep im | pression on our innermost selves American women are as alert to sens» the change as our statesm-n. NV douht the eternal foundations' of art ! in dress will remain for apiritnallv ' the human race is one coherent con tinuity, but, as I have explained be- ; ty of to COUGHING SPELLS BREAKYOÜR REST Pot f atop to them with old reliable Dr. King's New Discovery T-Jt raw, hoarse throat must be soothed. That phlegm-loaded «-hft must be loosened. That cough must be checked so you can sleep. Dr. King's New Discovery has bees relieving colds, and coughs for half a century without the least disagreeable Your druggist has it because it is well-known and in big demand. Try this for Constipation Keep the bowels on schedule time with Dr. King's New^ Life Pills, the system freed from poisonous wastes, the com pie xt ion clear, the stomach street, the tongue uncoated, the breath u nt a inted . M3d yet positive in action. DANCE Every Saturday Night in Armory Hall. Music by Ostland McAdams Orchestra. * * * ♦ ***************** fore and as I must emphasize again, it is the forms which change: the mat rix is eternal. I refer, therefore, only to the superstructure of art in dress, that will be uniquely our own, splen didly American. It would be vain glory if I referred to our success with our originations as proof of our new won independence in fashion, but the fact remains and must be taken into account. What Colors Will Prevail? It is most natural to assume that the prevailing colors will be light and bright. Color is often influenced by the events of the day. The Tex tile Color Card association of the United Sitates, Inc., announced the victory" color, of which the under lying thought is that victory was made possible by the combined na tions of the world, and accordingly it was felt that only a combination of colors would adequately describe victory" in dress. The combination of navy and Mikado color, called vic tory, was designed as a combination symbolizing peace and victory. The colors do not have to be blended into single shade, but, instead, can be worn in combination. For instance, a navy blue dress may be piped with Mikado very effectively and combined in many ways in millinery or can be worn separately or combined in one, as the individual may desire Good taste is never extravagant, and the importance of dress in thr schemo of things is too worn a theme for me to dilate on. As a matter of fact the only extravagance in dr-ss that I know of is had taste and infer ior value. A genuine work of art in dresses is to be valued ennallv with any genuine production of th" fine arts. It not onlv beautifies the "-carer but adds to the general stock of beau ty in the world. On Gaudin^ss It is important to distinguish be tween gandiness and extravagance. Gatidincss is a sin that never can h? atoned for. But the American wo men ha.vc too great a substratum of wholesome sense to hanker for the sensational. My experience in meet ing the dress requirements of the smartest women in America shows conclusively that thev eschcw thr tawdry, the trivial and sensational— their preference is for the simple and the beautiful straight line. It has always been the great desire of women to look youthful. They realize more and more that dress pla.ys an important part in that desire. Therefore they still want their clothes to have that youthful appearance. Women have learned to dress them selves in that which is most becoming, and that which is most becoming be comes the vogvte And it is because 1 ! , ' i | ! ' They're Lucky Because— THEY LAST If® the service you get from the Horseshoe that makes it the lucky tire." It wears splendidly even when you "treat it rough." Ms is particularly true of the new Horseshoe Ce r d Casing — s tire so tough that It takes s pressure of 340 pounds to the square inch to break it. You're got to drive over mighty hard roads and for a good many miles to wear out a tire like that. The libera] guarantee behind every Horseshoe casing tells you the quality there is in it. With anything like reasonable treatment, If a Horseshoe tire doesat give you 5,000 miles of good service, bring it back to us and we'll make good for every mile under S,000 that It fails to wear. We're handling Horseshoe tires and tubes—selling them to our mends and neighbors—because we have a world of faith in them. We ve seen them tried out and know they'll meet the needs of •his western country. Dollar for dollar the Horseshoe is the best tire you can use. — Come in and let us tell you more reasons why.. Auto Machine Shop Caldwell Idaho CONFIDENT The Caldwell Commercial Bank feels confident you will appreciate the Service it can render yon. This is a GOOD BANK for you to connect with. CALDWELL COMMERCIAL BANK CALDWELL, IDAHO BS Caldwell Commercial IJank 0Ai,n\vi;i.r idaiio we have dressed the smart women that we can safely predict that the women here will prefer the straight lines, which, after all, are botter adapt ed to the average figure. This can be accomplished by draping the figure so it is enveloped in a long line or cutting the .skirt and waist in one. Skirts will stay the length that they have ben for the last year, but slighitly fuller around the feet. We arc in no danger of the hobble skirt, not that it is less becoming but be cause the long line draiped is of greater comfort. Capes will have a greater vogue than formerly because they are made more practical. Sleeves of all kinds wil have their dav—short and long. The change of mode seems to'be cen tered in sleeves, so the thin arms and sltout will .wear what is most becom ing. ***************** * CAMP FIRE GLEAMS + ***************** The Camp Fire Girls are busy this week preparing for thfir part in th" Easter program at the Christian church Sunday evening. It will he well worth hearing and seeing. The prcgram given by the church will be fine also, but not quite so novel p"r haps. Miss Hazel Boggess is recovering from quite a severe attack of mumps. Miss Eugenia I.aughlin was a Boise visitor Sunday. The guardian rcceivd a Uta Ma ♦ ional Honor, meaning effort, given for sincere worthwhile effort re written thoutrht for "The Magic Camp Fire," published not long since in the Tribune and sent to the Camp Fire Girls Magazine Wo-He-Lo. The 'Ed itor of that paper sent it to the Na tional Honor committee at headquar ters and the Uta now adorns the fron* of the guardian's ceremonial gown. Mr. and Mrs. W. S Lawrenre of Wilder were Caldwell visitors Sat urday. R. E. FIELD licensed architect Little Big. CALDWELL DAN CUPID DEFEATS SUFFRAGE CALL ' AT T7 Vi it • Miss Clan Louise Row« Vrnndsoo wn known all over the Und m one «t U m national ort an te«» of the Woman'« party. Then «ana a tour of th* "Prison 8 m. elal" with Detroit m an Important •top. If R ow* mot Donald Mo Oraw there and "the party" lost. They'have Jot beoa surrte« »at Washington.