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East Mississippi times. (Starkville, Miss.) 19??-1926, April 09, 1915, Image 6

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065609/1915-04-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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Pretty and Popular Shirt Waists
Tho women of America, at least, are
faithfully devoted to tho snnalble and
smart shirt waist. Manufacturers of
those essentials of tho wardrobe have
entered the held with models very
close to the original design and
have found them more heartily
appreciated than ever. These waists
are cut with a masculine sever-
Ity of line, of the softest and most
supple silks, and finished with hem
stitching and needlework, decorative
buttons and other Items of daintiness
In detail that proclaim them as utter
ly feminine.
Wash silks and crepe do chine are
the favorite materials for shirt waists.
They are cut with high or convertible
collars, which must bo provided with
supporting wires If they are to stand
up. Sleeves are long and finished
with cuffs.
Tho three waists pictured here may
ho accepted as correct In style with
out any misgivings. The first one Is
of crepe de Chino with hemstitched
seams. The fronts are fulled on to
tho narrow yoke. The straight collar
Gown of Semitransparent Fabric
The pretty gown shown In the pic
ture Is developed In a net-top lace with
heavy pattern of embroidered flowers
and scalloped edges. It would look
Just as well made of shadow lace,
voile, embroidered batiste, chiffon, or
any other of those semitransparent
fabrics for which women show an In
creasing partiality. All the summery
printed mulls and the new voiles of
fancy weave are at the disposal of the
copyist who fancies this model.
Since It is the airiness and coloring
of the fabric more than anything else
that counts In a gown of this char
acter it may be made to cost much or
little. For nets, laces and voiles an
underslip of silk is needed, and a slip
of this kind looks best under any of
the transparent materials. Hut If one
must practice strict economy the un
dersllp may be of some of the silky
looking cotton fabrics or of mull with
good effect. ,
An underslip of pink taffeta sup
ports'the flounces that make up the
skirt In this dress, and the flchullke
drapery of the bodice. This flehu falls
over a wide girdle of pink ribbon with
bow and looped ends at the back. The
girdle is supported by a shaped and
boned foundation, and laces down the
front with a silk cord.
The silk skirt Is moderately wide
and finished at the bottom with a box
supports a second collar of embroid
ered batiste which opens with wings
at the front. The cuffs are deep, close
fitting and plain, finished at the edge
with machine hemstitching. Small
'Jot buttons fasten the front.
At the right a similar waist has a
narrow panel down the front, fasten
ing to the left side with flat pearl but
tons. The plain cuffs are sloped, and
fasten with buttons, also. The choker
collar may bo protected by a dainty
embroidered turn-over band.
White wash silk with narrow black
and gray stripes is used for the man
nish waist shown below the others. It
Is perfectly plain, with collar that
may bo worn cither closed or open at
tho front. Pearl buttons fasten the
front and tho cuffs. The latter are
made to turn back.
The new waists are cool and very
easy to launder. They are washed in
warm suds and Ironed when partially
dry, It is the simplest of processes.
Altogether the new waists have every
thing to recommend them
plaited niching of the silk, of whlct
there are glimpses back of the scal
loped flounce. The three flounces an
moderately full and overlap only tc
the depth of the scallop. There are nc
sleeves In the slip, but the lace It
gathered over the shoulder and caught
under the arm, forming a short bell
sleeve.
Stockings to match, one must havt
to be in the mode this season. These
are of fine silk. But the slippers may
match the gown In color or not. The?
aro likely to be of bronze leather.
JULIA BOTTOMLEY.
Colors and Complexions.
Light blue makes blonde complex
ions look ashen.
Dark blue sets off a blonde com
plexion In high relief by supplying a
suitable background.
Blue Is unbecoming to a brunette,
unless her cheeks be florid. If she be
sallow It makes her face look tawny
Green has the same effect as blue
upon brunettes, but makes the cheeks
of a fair face look pinker.
Red heightens the effect ct pals
brunette beauty.
Yellow Is highly becoming to a pal*
brunette, especially In artificial light
It softens an olive skin and gives 1
a creamy tint
THE EAST MISSISSIPPI TIMES, STAEKVILLE, MISS.
WEEK'S HEWS
BBtEFir mo
happenings of the seven
PAST DAYS ARE BRIEFLY
TOLD HERE.
from around the planet
Dispatches From Our Own and For
eign Countries Are Here Given
In Short Meter for
Busy Readers.
With the Russian armies threaten
ing to burst through into Hungarian
plains, Austrian diplomats have begun
overtures looking to a separate peace
with Russia.
ft ft •
Ambassador Page, at London, has
been notified by the British govern
ment that it will censor all cable
grams.
• • ■
Seven salmon were landed at the
opening of the Penobscot river (Me.)
fishing season. The first fish taken
weighed 16 pounds.
• • •
Mrs. Eloy Sweets, who says she Is
the wife of the editor of a Palmyra
newspaper, was fined $35 on each of
two charges of shoplifting at Lincoln,
Neb.
• • •
Papers were filed In Trumbull (O.)
county court recording the transfer of
nearly SIOO,OOO worth of real estate In
Niles to the city of Niles as a site for
a $300,000 memorial to the late Presi
dent McKinley, who at one time lived
at Niles.
• • *
District Judge F. P. Creever was
shot and probably fatally wounded in
the street at La Flores, Tex. A. E.
Himes, said to have shot Judge Creev
er. shot and killed himself shortly aft
erward.
• • •
John Dlvoky, 44. of Brenham, Tex.,
Good Friday made a cross of railroad
lies and. with lace to the east, hanged
himself upon It.
• • •
Federal and state mediators here to
reopen negotiations between the 350
striking employes and the Wilkes
Barre (Pa.) allway company have
made little progress.
• • •
Heirs of Jacob Oswald, who died at
Masonvllle, N. Y„ have discovered the
eccentric old man left a fortune of
nearly $25,000 In old tin cans In the
cellar of his home.
• ♦ •
Gov. Dunne was advised by John M.
Plcco, Italian consular agent In
Springfield, 111., that the reported
trouble between rival camps of Ital
ians at Marion, -111,, have been greatly
exaggerated.
• • •
Fire threatened the entire business
section of Ramsey, 111. it started in
the Charles Leigh meat market. The
loss Is estimated at $25,000.
• • •
Mark P. Robinson, capitalist and
twice vice-president of the First Na
tional Bank of Hawaii, shot and killed
himself at Honolulu. In a note he In
dicated that his act was caused by
insomnia.
• • •
Mrs. Thomas Wilson of Lincoln, 111.,
was burned to death while asleep in
her bed. The clothing caught fire
from a spark from a nearby stove.
* • •
Mr. and Mrs. Francis R. Larkin of
New \ ork are receiving congratula
tions upon the birth of a son. Mrs.
Larkin Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin F. Yoakum.
• • •
Citizens of Cleveland, 0.. must pay
the cost of a fire department run If
the blaze is from a needless cause.
* • •
Sir John Lamb, a noted English sci
entist, Is dead at hts home at Hemp
stead at the age of 69.
• • •
A proclamation calling for the ob
servance of the semi-centennial of the
death of Abraham Lincoln, April 15,
was Issued by Gov. Dunne of Illinois.
The governor directs that flags be
placed at halt mast on all public build
ings.
ft ft ft
Judge Bachman directed the Jury to
sustain the will of N. Phillips, which
left an estate of $35,000 to Mrs. Mar
garet Mickler of Fort Wayne, Ala., his
fiancee. A sister sought to break the
will.
• • •
Ginlio Gattl-Casasza, general mana
ger of the Metropolitan Opera com
pany, has received a cable from En
rico Caruso, In Monte Carlo, stating
that the famous tenor had been en
gaged for 10 appearances late In May
at the Buenos Aires opera house, Ar
gentine, at $7,000 a night.
Judge Marshall of the United States
court issued an order for the removal
of Ten-Ne-Gat, or Hatch, the Piute In
dian outlaw, from Salt Lake City to
Denver for trial.
• *
An order to strike has been Issued
by union officials to 7,000 members of
the Chicago painters' council, whose
wage agreements have expired.
ft ft ft
Seven men were injured In the
Schoolhouse zinc mine, east of Joplin,
Mo„ when two charges of dynamite
exploded prematurely.
Eighteen members of the crew of
the British steamer Trostburg lost
their lives when the vessel was wreck
ed near Cape Spartel, on the Moroc
can coast, at the entrance to the Strait
of Gibraltar.
• * *
Hall Thompson of Virginia, 111., aged
32, son of the late Harry Thompson,
committed suicide by taking strych
nine at the home of his grandfather,
Robert Hall. He was engaged to mar
ry a girl in Chicago early this spring.
• • •
The total attendance at the Panama-
Pacific exposition during the first five
weeks was announced officially as
having been 2,358,642. This was an
average dally attendance of more than
04,000.
• •
The Jefferson County (III.) Medical
Society at Mount Vernon placed itself
on record as opposed to the practice
of clalrvoyancy. An alleged swindle
perpetrated by a clairvoyant was the
reason.
• • •
An interurban car on the Joplin &
Pittsburg railway was held up by four
masked men at Cherokee Junction,
Kan.
• ft •
Four-year-old Teddy Sllngsby, the
center of a lawsuit In the British
courts involving a $500,000 estate, ar
rived In New York with his mother,
Mrs. Charles Sllngsby.
• • ft
National President John Williams of
the Amalgamated Association of Iron,
Steel and Tin Workers announced
that the official count of the recent
referendum shows that the sheet and
tin plate wage reduction has been ac
cepted.
• • •
A contest is on between Washing
ton and Baltimore dealers as to which
city shall have the honor of furnish
ing the artificial leg which Sarah
Bernhardt will require.
• • •
Radio operators In the United States
must not use profanity or obnoxious
language of any kind “In the air."
This ruling was made to stop a grow
ing practice.
• • •
Two sleeping children were burned
to death and their mother, Mis.
Charles O’Brien, was perhaps fatally
burned in a mysterious explosion and
fire which wrecked the O’Brien home
at Des Moines, la.
• • •
No clew has been obtained to the
four men who bound and gagged
Charles Ball, the teller of the Na
tional Bank of Hays, Pa., and escaped
with $4,000.
• •
The Sabbath schools of the Seventh
Day Adventist denomination In North
America have contributed $272,630 for
foreign missionary work In the past
year.
• • *
Gfrttrds with bloodhounds and a
posse of citizens In automobiles are
searching the country about Bis
marck, N. D., for six convicts who
escaped from the state prison here.
• • •
A child’s pusbmobile is a vehicle
within the meaning of the law and en
titled to the right of way In the
streets, according to a decision by the
supreme court of New York.
• • *
The marriage of Miss I.ucy Fox
Johnson, 29, of Loxa, 111., and Charles
P. Llewellyn, 48, of Windsor, disclosed
a newspaper advertising romance. It
was admitted by Llewellyn that he
had advertised for a wife, and that
Miss Johnson had appeared In Wind
sor In answer to the advertisement
ft ft ft
Tom Green county, Tex., remained
In the wet column by a small major
ity, as shown In returns received from
a recent election.
• *
King Alfonso of Spain has signed a
decree tor the nationalization-Of the
foreign debt, says a dispatch to the
Havas agency from Madrid. The
bonds will be negotiated in Spain and
the coupons will hereafter be paid ex
clusively In pesetas.
• ft ft
Walter L. Ross, receiver tor the
Clover Leaf railroad, applied to the
federal court for permission to bop
row $600,000.
ft ft •
California has 800 Incorporated oil
companies and 276 oil producing com
panies. The number of producing
wells Is 6,183, producing 657,051.468
barrels of oil.
• • ft
Mr. and Mrs. William Woodhall of
Stamford, Conn., died within seven
hours of each other after having been
born within a stone's throw of each
other In England and having been
married for over 60 years.
• ft •
Crazed by fear of German subma
rines during the trip from Ceghorn,
Frederick Hosel, an Englishman,
Jumped overboard from the ship Rap
pahannock when It docked at New
York.
ft ft ft
A Houghton, Mich., dispatch to the
Gold and Stock ticker states that the
copper range mines have Increased
wages 10 per cent, putting them back
to where they were at the outbreak of
the war In Europe.
• ft ft
In accordance with a letter of Gov.
Willis, the Ohio state tax commission
removed all officials in charge of the
taxation machinery In t,he 88 counties
of the state. Those removed are all
Democrats.
• • •
Ten thousand men who have been
Idle since the first of the year re
turned to work in the steel mills and
“factories of Chicago Heights.
• * •
The Cleveland (O.) segregated dls
trlct has been closed tor th first time
in U>e history of the city.
BEST RATION FOR THE PIGS
Economical to Make Use of All Avail
able Skim Milk— Furnishes
Necessary Protein.
In making up a ration for pigs. It is
economy to make the best use of the
skim milk available. Experiments
have proved conclusively that where
sufficient skim milk is available to
furnish the protein content of the
ration to balance up corn, It is not
necessary for good economy to feed
any kind of high protein concentrates
to growing pigs.
The proper proportion in which to
feed skim milk and corn for the best
results, is from one to three pounds
of the skim milk to one pound of corn
meal, using the larger proportion of
milk when the pigs are young, and
gradually Increasing the amount of
corn meal In proportion to milk used.
For young pigs, the ration will be
very materially benefited by the ad
dition of c, liberal portion of middlings,
—TZ
•J - &
Itirft - ■' .1.-TL
Well Finished Bunch of Hogs.
which Is a well-balanced feed for pigs.
It Is a difficult matter to estimate the
amount of feed which will be required
by 80 pigs up to August 1, as very
much depends upon the capacity of
the pigs to make rapid gains.
On good rape or alfalfa pasture,
however, no more than 350 to 400
pounds of grain, or Its equivalent,
should be required for 100 pounds of
gain. The value of siclm milk can be
reduced to a grain basis by figuring
350 pounds of skim milk to equal 100
pounds of grain when fed with corn
In the proportion above advised.
Figuring upon this basis, It will not
be difficult to estimate approximately
the amount of feed which will be re
quired for the time mentioned.
TREATING HORSE FOR THRUSH
Hoof Should Be Trimmed Properly,
Diseased Parts Removed and
Strong Disinfectant Applied.
(By M. H. REYNOLDS, Minnesota Ex
periment Station.)
Thrush in horses’ feet Is frequently
caused by standing In filth. This
changes the texture of the hoof and
Infection follows. Continuous stand
ing on very dry floors may also cause
this trouble, while In some cases It is
apparently caused by a contraction
of the hoof.
When the horse is shod with high
heel and toe calks or the wall of the
hoof is allowed to grow very long and
the horse stands on hard floor so that
there is no pressure on the frog of
the foot, the condition of the frog Is
impaired and it becomes subject to
Infection and disease. Cases of thrush
need a dry, clean stall.
Trim the hoof properly, remove the
diseased parts and apply a strong dis
infectant over the sole of the foot.
Any of the coal tar disinfectants may
be used full strength. Pure carbolic
acid may be used, care being taken
that It does not ran down the heel and
burn the skin.
After the first strong disinfectant,
calomel should be dusted over the dis
eased surface and some thick clay ap
plied to the entire sole.
Working Brood Mares.
If mares are kept at light work the
last few weeks they are benefited by
being worked right up to foaling time.
Brood mares are injured by severe
work which requires them to strain or
over-exert. Backing heavy loads is
not a suitable task for mares heavy in
foal. In most years enough mares
will miss getting in foal to take care
of the heaviest work. They are best
off if rested for ten days of a couple
of weeks after foaling.
Whey for Pigs.
Ordinary whey is worth not mors
than half as much as skim milk or
buttermilk when fed the pigs. Most
of the muscle-building material Is
taken out of milk by cheese, and the
resulting whey is very poor in muscle
builders, as compared with ordinary
Tdilk. It takes about a gallon and a
half of whey to equal the feeding
v iue of one pound of corn or barley
WOMEN FROM ft
45 toSSTESTIi
To the Merit of Lydia EP*
ham’* Vegetable CotjM
pound during ChangaK
of Life. K
Westbrook, Me. “ I Was
through the Change of Life
iVd P aina in my bB
“"‘1 sid- and v*U
and e&k 1 could
fat “ 1 have taken'S*
y|>) , E. Pinkham’s Vn®
lilll al ,1 t*hl Compouad^ft
I ***~ j Jill 11 has done me ®
of good, i W in s
MNcommend
icine to my fn^B
'• ■ sion to publish®
testimonial.” Mrs. Lawrence
tin, 12 King St, Westbrook, Maine®
Mansion, Win. “At the Changsßg
Life I suffered with pains in my bt®
and loins until I could not stand.
bad night-sweats so that the aheJK
would be wet I tried other medld®
but got no relief. After taking one bo®!
tie of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetal®!
Compound I began to improve and B
continued its use for six months.
pains left me, the night-sweats andh®
Rashes grew less, and in one year I|B
a different woman. I know I have t®
thank you for my continued good hed(H
ever since.” Mrs. M. J. Bruwneu®
Mansion, Wis. ®
The success of Lydia E. Pinkhtnfl
Vegetable Compound, made from root®
and herbs, is unparalleled in such caafl
If yon want special advice writs (I
Lydia E. Pinkhnni Medicine Cos. (cei®
dential) Lynn, Mass. Tour letter*®
be opened, read and answered by®
woman, and held In strict confident®
DRIVE MALARIA OUT OFTHESYStEj
A GOOD TO!VIO AND APPETIZEK I
His Proud Title.
It was a very small pupil who iA
tonlshed his father, a practitioner
medicine, by propounding the
Ing question: B
"Papa, do you know what the
Napoleon’s nickname was?”
Wishing that his son might
pleasure of bestowing this infora|H
tlon, his father evaded a reply by
ing another question: H
"What was It, son?" B
His state of miad can be
when the little fellow proudly
sponded; 'I
“He was known as the Little Cwß
puscle.”—Youth’s Companion. B
An Insinuation. B
“They tell me, Mrs. Comeup, ymuß
daughter went through that recepH
tlon in her honor without any faolß
pas.” B
“No such thing! She had as mudß
of It as anybody that was there.” fij
Final Opinion. I
“I see there is an exodus of foreign*
ers in Mexico.” I
"Well, Instead of them fool for*
signers Joining In any such nonsenwl
I think they ought to get out.” I
Congratulations. I
"Congratulate me; I’m married." jl
"Sure—and cangratuiate me; I’al
single.” I
A Man of His Word. I
"Don’t worry about James, old maa.l
He’ll pay up. He’s a man of his word."!
“Yes, and bis word is ’wait.’ ” I
Point of Vlsw. I
Aviator —I must take a vacation! 11
Manager—To get rested up? I
Aviator—Lord, no! Down!
For Sprains,
Strains or
Lameness
HANFORD’S
Balsam of Myrrh
For Galls, Wire
Cuts, Lameness,
Strains, Bunches,
Thrush, Old Sores,
Nail Wounds, Foot Rot,
fistula. Bleeding, Etc. Etc. t
Mado Since t 846. v
Pika 25c, 50c an* SI.OO
AH Dealers
WINTERSMITH’S
CHILL TONIC
not only the old reliable remedy
FOR MALARIA KS
general strengthening tonic srd aPßStlxer.
9 oi children e well ee ad utw. Sold lor6o
vsars. 50c and 11 boutust dTUI stores,

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