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July Weather Brings
Out Cool Frocks Sports Costumes Find Favor With the Fluffiest of Lingerie Dresses Tailored Hats Large and Sparsely Trimmed NEW YORK, JULY 15. July lived up to tradition this year, af fording us an opportunity to wear our sheerest lingerie froeks and our smart est sports costumes during the holidays. The nearby resorts were crowded on the Fourth, which chanced to be an ideal day, with well dressed men and women A tiny flag, or a bit of . red, white and blue, was a detail of most costumes; the men wore it oh coat lapel, in hat band, or protruding from a pocket; the women pinned it daintily to the uudcrbodice of the sheer blouse or frock, from where its colors shone out softly and effect ively; or tucked a small silk flag into the girdle of the white frock, or into the pocket of the sports coat. Middy Blouse and Serge Skirt Our patriotism was just a little more pronounced than usual this year, owing, no doubt, to the rumors of war which have been coming to us lately, and the military preparations going on about us, 1 Î ■' / S !'} MM O JJJC'iU, Summer Costumes Combine Comfort and Charm There were not many among the holi day crowds, however, who looked un comfortably " dressed-up; " Fashion has The Call To Breakfast Has a new appeal for those who awake to a breakfast of New Post /'V ËÉés ww. & \ Toasties These new corn flakes bear a unique delieiousness because of their self-de veloped flavor and improved form. The flavor is the true essence of choice, ripe Indian corn. Unlike ordinary "corn flakes." the New Toasties do not depend upon cream and sugar for their palatability. Try some dry—they're good that way and the test will demonstrate their flavor. Then try some with cream or rich milk. Note that New Post Toasties are not "chaffy"in the package; and that they don't mush down when cream is added. New Post Toasties are known by the tiny "bubbles" on each flake, pro duced by the quick, intense heat of the new process of making. They come in a wax-sealed package that preserves their oven crispness and delightful flavor—the most perfect com flakes ever produced. For Tomorrow's Breakfast—New Post Toasties Sold by Grocers everywhere. at last managed to combine comfort with grace and charm. The sports cos tume predominated; various styles of middy and Russian blouses were worn with trim fitting skirts; chic suits of striped and plain mohair, pongee or linen,with Norfolk coats and pleated skirts, were favored; and sweater coats, with self or contrasting skirts, were also popular. The middy blouse costumes were developed in the regulation white linen, duck or galatea, with collar and cuffs of blue and skirts of the new striped cotton novelties, mohair, or plain white linen. The modified Russian and 1 ' slip-on ' ' blouses favored the white and colored Japanese silks, pongee, plain or figured, Shantung, or Georgette, and were usually combined with skirts Of thin, light or dark silks. One especially pretty costume developed in plain natur al colored pongee, trimmed and combin ed with a skirt of dark blue foulard dot ted with bright green, is illustrated here It Is a slip-on model with cool, becoming sleeves and an effective collar. The skirt is a simple gathered design, short and full, but unusually graceful. The- plain white Russian blouse cos tume of Georgette crepe is particularly effective and cool for these hot summer lays, and perfectly appropriate for sum mer evening wear at roof garden, or summer show. The simple voiles, too, are being developed in charming models with a touch of black, or a bright color at girdle or throat. The new voiles are washable in most mixtures, and gener ally satisfactory. Cool Frocks for Street Wear Dark blue in taffeta, Georgette, serge and satin is the leading color for city street wear, in spite of its apparent warmth. As most of these frocks, how ever, are made with white or self-col ored transparent sleeves, they are in re ality quite as cool as a light colored frock. Dark blue Georgette is often used for the entire dress, collared and cuffed with taffeta, and trimmed with a band or two of the taffeta on the skirt. The straight-lined, one-piece serges which one meets so often on the avenue these days—for there are many smart cos tumes to be seen on the avenue owing to the lure of the shops; for those who fly town at the first hint of summer are tempted by the shops, and motor in frequently to visit them—are often trimmed effectively with braid or beads, in designs worked out in colors. For instance, a dark blue serge and Geor gette frock seen a day or two ago, had an odd, applique design in blue velvet trimming the jumper, which was of serge; the design, which was a small leaf, was repeated on the collar and cuffs. Sashes, which are a feature of both linen and serge frocks this summer, offer a pleasing opportunity for intro ducing a bit of colored embroidery- The sash on the serge frock is generally of Mack satin and the embroidery is work ed out in colored wools, .soulasdie. braid, or beads. These motifs may be as bi zarrer as-desired and are ofttl*-repeated in the trimming of the hat. r w Variety in Tailored Hats It is no longer the price of the hat which counts, for there are some very inexpensive hats being worn just now by the best dressed women, but the chic of its coloring and trimming that is important. For instance, the soft, light weight Bankok, the Wen-Chow and the chair-cane hats are all favored, finished with just a bright bit of op plique embroidery which harmonizes with suit or frock. One of the smartest hats seen this season was a dark tan Wen-Chow with one of the new quarter ed crowns in dark purple satin, trimmed with a motif in delft blue and white Chinese embroidery. A purple satin handbag with another blue and white motif completed the effect, which was charming. This hat and bag were worn with a dainty little corded frock of tan crepe de Chine, made with a petti coat of cream batiste embroidery which showed just a bit below the silken skirt. HAVE YOU REGISTERED? Tomorrow, August 4th, is the last day to register for the Primary Elec tion. The law requires that the registra tion books be closed 30 days prior to the election. If you voted in the precinct in which you now reside, two venrs ago, it is not necessary that you register, but if you have moved to your precinct within the past two years you should register or have your registration transferred as the case may be. Any notary public or justice of the peace' is authorized to take your regis tration and the local notaries have re ceived a supply of blanks for this pur pose. If you have not as yet registered be sure to do so before 9 o'clock on the evening of the 4th of August. UNITED STATES BEET SEED CO. WAREHOUSE The United States Beet Seed com pany, wifTi offices and headquarters here, has commenced the construction of a great warehouse on the Oregon Short Line spur on the west side of the river. Construction wofk on the building be gan last week and the builidng will be ready for use this fall. The plans for the warehouse, which is to be a story and a half structure. 50x1(10 feet, were prepared bv Fret well & Win burn, archi tects, of Idaho Falls. The warehouse will be used for thd storage and sales rooms for the product of the company in charge. The United States Beet Seed com pany is probably the only business and institution of the kind in the United States, and as a result Idaho Falls will occupy another conspicuous place on the map of the commercial industries of the country. War conditions abroad hastened the culmination of plans, which have been under consideration for a number of years. Until recently the sugnr beet companies of the United States have been supplied with the seed necessary to grow the beets from Germany and parts of Russia, and the seed were shipped to this country at great ex pense. In order to get rid of that expense and insure this country of the necessary supply (and the demand is growing all the time) the sugar beet growers of the United States, encouraged by the Utali Idalio Sugnr company, took up the mat ter of growing the "mother beets'' in this country and sections of beet land near Idaho Falls and 'Sugar City were selected and placed in the hands of ex perts, who looked after the soil and de veloped the plants and harvested the first crop of seed several years ago, which were in turn planted and an ex cellent crop produced, all of which firmly established the industry in the United States and permitted teh beet growers and the sugar companies to declare their independence of foreign countries in that respect. As stated, the sugar companies of the United States organized the United States Beet Seed company, with farms, offices and geneal headquarters here and in the hands of experts, under the di rect management of Mr. Winterhalter, who has offices in the Shane building. On the completion of the great ware house Idaho Falls will become estab lished as the distributing point for su gar beet seed in the United States. The Utah-Idaho Sugar company is building a beet dump on the railroad in the immediate vicinity of the new warehouse.—Idaho Falls Register. PRESIDENT NOMINATES NEW FARM LOAN BOARD Washington.—Division of the coun try into 12 federal land bank districts aiid location of federal land banks in each of them under the new rural credits law will be undertaken soon by the federal farm loan board, four of whose members were nominated Thurs day by President Wilson. Secretary McAdoo, who as an ex-of ficio member, completes the board, said Thursday night, however, that he be hoved it would be impossible to con clude the organization of the system in less than six months, and that it might not be in actual operation before next spring. The four men nominated Thursday as members of the board are Charles E. Lobdell of Kansas; George W. Norris of Pennsylvania; S. A. Smith of Iowa, and Herbert Quick of West Virginia. The president is expected to designate either Mr. Norris or Mr. Quirk, the Democratic members of the board, to act as farm loan commissioner aud executive head of the farm loan system Until the senate acts upon the nom inations no date for a meeting can be set, but it was believed probable Thurs day night that the members would get together within two weeks. Hearings on the designation of districts and the location of banks probably will begin some time in September. Technical steps provided in the act preliminary to actual organization of the banks will probably prevent opera tion of the system before February or March. Wall Paper, Rugs and Furniture. We SAVE YOU Money. BIETHÀN'S TYPHOID b no more necessary than Smallpox. Irm» experience baa demonstrated the almost miraculous effi cacy. and harmlestness, of Antityphoid Vaccination. Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you sod pour family. It is more vital than bouse Insurance. Aik your physician, druggist, or send (or Have pm had Typhoid?" telling of Typhoid Vaccine, results (ram us , and danger (rasa Typhoid Carriers. THE cvrra LMOMTOtV, KMEUY, CAL. reosociae vseemss a saaaaa asscs a. a. aav. ucsaaa LET A BATH 10 rjS^ ft JA? aJ s° LATHERS INSTANTLY Solid Aluminum Griddle Full 10 %-uich Size r Regular Retail Price, $2.25 'Mi ti » $2.25 Alaminam Griddle Offered For Only S5 Cents And Labels From SO Cents Worth of Karo G ET SO cents worth of Karo from your grocer and send labels from the cans to us with 85 cents and we will send you this $2.25 Aluminum Griddle by prepaid parcel post—a clear saving of $1.40. Thousands of housewives all over this country have already taken advantage of this offer—for you may be sure that the women of this country know a real bargain when they see one. At great expense we are seeking to place a Karo Alumi num Griddle in the homes of all Karo users, so that Karo —the famous spread for griddle cakes and waffles—may be served on the most deliciously baked cakes that can be made. So if this money-saving opportunity appeals to you and if you want your family to use Karo, the most popular syrup for griddle cakes—then get 50 cents worth cf Karo from your grocer and send us the labels and 85 cents. You'll get the Aluminum Griddle by prepaid parcel pest. Remember—this Solid Aluminum Griddle needs no greasing. It doesn't smoke up the kitchen. It can't rust; it >3 clean; and cakes baked on this griddle are more digestible than when fried in the old way. If you haven't sent for your griddle already, get 54 cents worth of Karo from your grocer today, and send us the labels and 85 cents (P. O. money order or stamps) as quickly as possible so as to bo sure of getting yours. We wilt also send you free a copy of the tttnous Com Products Cook Book. Put your order h as early as possible—for the griddles are going fast. C0*N PRODUCTS REFINING CO. P. O. fees Ml HewTerk Drat. PS mp The Best Time to Build Poultry Houses is spring or early summer. Cement floors and foundations must have a chance to dry. Otherwise, the house will be damp, and poultry does not do well in a damp house. The hot days of mid-summer will dry the house, making it warm and healthy for fall and winter use. It is not necessary to build expensive houses, but they should be serviceable, fairly roomy, well lighted, well ventilated, and dry. Maybe we can help \ some on the plans also. t,.. A We are alwa y® £ lad to --- "%'■/ be of the utmost use to t' L / , Uv'jtfFf our friends. GEM STATE LUMBER CO: C v il l . t l i r r I 1 / c CJ RÆ u n O 7T A .BARRETTE, MANAGER BLACKFOOT, IDAHO (Continued from Page 2.) to exceed two pounds per acre of either clover seed is used, the danger of bloat is not likely to be serious. In the se lection of crops for irrigated pastures, provision should always tie made for va riety and high carrying capacity, and this necessitates the use of at least one clover and preferably more than one grass. ' ' The bulletin then devotes several pages to pasture mixtures for various soils, method of seeding, irrigation aud management. Buck up, trade liberally, and keep your money in circulation. We are gun ning for our share. HOGS WANTED An unlimited number of feeders for which the highest cash prices will be paid at COZY NOOK FARM E. J. Scofield, Prop. Glycerine and Bark Prevent Appendicitis The simple mixture of buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., known as Adler i-ka, astonishes Blackfoot people. Be cause Adler-i-ka acts on BOTH lower ami upper bowel, ONE SPOONFUL relieves almost ANY CASE of consti pation, sour stomach or gas. It re moves such surprising foul matter that ,i few doses often relieve or prevent appendicitis. A short treatment helps chronic stomach trouble. The IN STANT, easy action of Adler-i-ka is astonishing. Edw. Thoreson, druggist. —Adv. WHERE WE GOT "JUNKET" Twenty years ago "junket" was an almost unknown word in this country. Some of us remember how our mothers prepared ' ' curds and whey, ' ' or "slip" from new milk with a piece of calf's stomach carefully preserved for the purpose. This was especially done in the English settlements, for in Europe the dish is hardly known out of Eng land, where "Devonshire junket" has long been relished as an exquisite deli cacy; and there we find it also men tioned in literature by Spenser: "And beare with you both wine and 'Jundcates' fit and bid him eat." By Milton: ' ' With stories told of many a feat How- faery mnb the junkets eat." While Sir Walter Besaut says: "She made him stand by and help make a Junket which Devonshire people be lieve Cannot be made outside of Dartmoor." Parties would make excursions or pic nics from Loudon to Devonshire to en joy their curds and wney with clotted cream heaped on the top of the con gealed milk. "A junketing trip" is a well known expression yet, but few people know its origin. When the good old Londoners went out on these period ical picnics away from home they were apt to indulge in something stronger than curds and whey, and the word "junketing" therefore acquired a fair ly disreputable meaning. A daily paper says: "It is not safe to rely solely upon tfreadnaughts, or cruisers, or submarines. A modern navy must be well balanced. Naval expert» know what is needed and the senate bill follows their recommendations a» nearly as is politically possible." There it is agaiu! "Politically possible!" The country 's needs playing second fiddle to l>eauut politics. It has always been so, and, we presfime. always will be—or at least until we tire of sending peanut politicians to represent us iu the halls of statesmen. Liver Trouble "I am bothered with liver trouble about twice a year," writes Joe Ding man, Webster City, Iowa. "I have pains in rav side and back and an awful soreness in niv stomach. I heard of Chamberlain's Tablets and tried them. By the time I had used half a bottle of thenr I was feeling fine and had no signs of pain." Obtainable every where.