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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, September 13, 1913, HOME EDITION, Image 12

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IT'S GOING' TO BE AN EARLY FUR SEASON
DURING the summer Parisians'
solved the problem of keep
log cool In a rather para
doxical fashion that Is, the
women gowned themselves for the hot
weather in costumes of chiffon trim
med with fur.
At Auteull, the famous race course
of France, where the lure of the track
shares honors with the -stunning cos
tumes of the feminine spectators,
frocks of X ray fabrics, as the trans
parent stuffs are now called, have been
the rule; gowns of so airy a nature
that nothing save the full bands at the
bottom of the skirts apparently kept
them from blowing away. Indeed, a
well known Parisian at Auteuil was
heard to remark that "women wore
their furs to keep their clothes down."
Wraps worn over dressy summer
frocks, too. have had wide fur collars
of a queer pelt dyed in an unnatural
orange coior. So there Is every reason
to believe that we will have an un
usually early fur season regardless of
climatic condition.
The smart pelts of the winter season
will be moleskin, broadtail, seal, baby
caracul and pony skin.
The best liked fur coat models are in
cutawsy effects, straight front, or box
bloused. as the trade term them. And
In full models Japanese styles are much
fa-ored.
But perhaps the newest of wraps are
the mantlettes. and they are charming
ly chi'; when developed in pelts. These
little wraps extend n trifle below the
waist line at the bark in rounded fash
Ion, have klrri'irio Sieeves and a square
cut off line at the waist In front.
In im.tatlon sea! a mantlette is de
cidedly good style, and one of the best
furriers In New York city has an at
tractive model of this fur priced at
fl'1; not sn exorbitant sum as the
price of fur haw soared together with
the cost of high lning in other direc
tions. A new and rather pvuinr feature of
the coat of l''l3 is the collar. There in
Iio attempt at ruin in this collar.
Aft'-r tic many years when the fit of
the collar made or marred the garment
It Is a bit s'.nrt'in to It.-arn now that !
the collar should rot ft. The bur.chi'-r
and clumsier the neckpiece the smarterl
the wrap heroines nowadays.
Naturally such n collar gives a very!
thli kset iippi-arar.ee to th- ba"k of
the neck. 'n ni.glit almost pity the
wearer for her I: -;r.che.l shoulders if
there were sny p y left to waste nr.1.
those who a p: freaks of fashion.
ThTe are fort .match a few women
Met-sed witli what ti e French poet Vil
lon i alls "the swing grace of sense"
who will It-.- 1st upon (Millars that fit.
However, the new collar effect can be
jr Jy0- -: . Tmirof-itrt Plfe Rival f ,? ...wi f
rifeK the Real Thing so U vi
T1 Cleverly as to i; , . -?C B
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MILLINERY FOR
FIRST COOL DAYS
OTHING makes one's appearance
so absolutely dowdy during early
fail days as faded summer millinery,
and until stylos nd.lust themselves wo
men who do not buy hats at every
whim are a little doubtful about pur
chasing their winter hats so soon in
the season.
An expedient worthy of any amateur
milliner's steel is that of covering an
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rlumsy in pe't.
lar I" I'. I'M -i- nr
t tier : : r -s
sre the
CroSI 1 Tl II. I I
crossing Is :it f
:-iiy ;n f;ir. and it s a t
i it does not look so'
'ne . X iM-ts r f'jil colli-
-s un wiely.
ot the n.w t-.i- collars '
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fror: nnil t ,. i-ol'-ir .
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3LAv
AND WHITE F'JRS THE CRl.
Jo-.r.s a band
line the -.U.-
Textile f-.l.r
tl such c! vi
they are diti
real t!vrB
Aral!iin liimh
fur im.tut.oti of
f lur that ly u.tii to oui-
s nre now manufactured
imitations of fur thti!
u.l to dvtL-ct frum the.
s a wonderfully good
the season that, nl- '
thcich c!'ap in co-.ij;irison with re.?!
P"i'. :s expensive er.oush to suit tit.;
avr;.::e poi-k-t liook. !
Ainoii- hf i'.ius: rations ts. a clo;;k of :
the. lamb trimmed with civet -pt ar.d
braid. It Is eMrem'y yntijit atrl onlv ;
the most crilital eye could dcltcl the are to In
land thv
A s'rc'in eiriti-i w'V. tr rn nnr.v of
Mi- lit--;: I-m;!; :P'4 trott.r' Willis. Hilii lllo
llf.li- i !'- S.-ri'e C'StlUJ!" lict Ufe.l IS
i-ffeetiv iy :-r-jt:i-nied with as;ru.klian.
pan r.iota! b-.i:t..!is and buckles.
I-..a-K and white furs from ail reports
imitation.
t hi-
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oil
termer cri this sensor..
-mtr.K set illustrated is u
ARACIAN LAMB CLOAK.
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AT1N HAT V.1TH PAIiA-
1'ISK PLIMK.
old summer shape with se.t-.n the brim
p'a'n and the r:v-n with a ::nt puffed
e.Tect. A rtieh? of tu'.:o plight encircle
the lmse of i lie crown, ami a last win
ter's piradise fe.iher would do for an
"off the back" trimming. Such a pie.re
of between saso;-. niill'nery is seen in
the iiltistrnt'on. the w ;-k of a clever
girl who makes her own " Tans creations."
HAND
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35
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TAILORED SUIT TRIMMED WITH ASTRAKHAN.
iropulnr new model The scarf Is of tif there Is m ostrich rtu he ured pbnut
one an. ma!, while ti e muff iH made of i the r.m !;. Ths1 most iu if -i'i of the.-e
the s!:in. of thref heists. It might wraps a: lired with i-hili'iii either in
hurt th- sensibilities of cat lovers to ' pia'n shades or in prin-.vd rr.ateruila.
: learn that pussy's skin is employed to Silk hrocmles are jiso ti.-i-d for linings.
this cruol end. : ar.d cli. in
civet, urocaoeri veivet ann meta llic ; goo' s'an
BAGS MATCH COSTUMES
THIS YUAR.
j'T'HFRK Is nothing strikingly new in
hand lets this senon if one leaves
out of the iuesrin the Ings that ara
made ti; to match co.'H.mes. but the
! vnriety offered by the ilc-c.ni is is sur-
' pr
In morocco, which is a grenr favorita
i with 1'rench designers and which af
i fords the widen color Kf.nvjt. almost
any of the modis.h sh;d.:i may be
matched, nnd for smart practical little
hairs to lu carried with street costumes
this li 'ilvT is chief favorite.
Snail and medium s:id bags an4
purses of the cnv-huii; or hnndstrap
class ar- made up in beautiful red.
erven. blii' and gray moroccn. nnd the
P'lmbi-r of little accessories that may
be crowded into one of lkc:;e compact
bags is amazing.
The vanity equipment powder puff
or boolc. tiny comb, mirror and possibly
other minute toilet articles is a com
mon feet ure of the new bags, and the
nutor.iobile lags, ranging from small
: large. , o:it lin a remarkable collec
tion of brurhes, cream boxes, etc..
pa-k'd into m-reniously compact form
and sometimes f txiui.ute and cosily
use and plain sa'Jn are in ' worl;r!i:in:n:p.
pi? tor co::t linints Tile Many l me sniaii nmn-i onn
bro'-adf.i will be the materinls used for! worrie-'ul new r-nlnn f-rol romtcn-itions i nigshin. and this leather eni'ivs a de
v.rtps of an elaborate sort, end when j in these fabrics make them very ap-j elded vogue for slioppint bags of all
tur is not employed ns a trimming mo- pealing CATHKRIN'M TALBOT. ' the mole practical types.
THE SUNSET GOWN ?
FA MOTS French dressmaker calls
this Innovation the "sunset gown."
because the layers of orange, purple
and blue nnd varicolored chiffons por
tray the setting sun.
It la a masterpiece of the coutur.ere's
For the Vegetarian !
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' NUTS FROM SOUP TO DESSERT.! varnis
with
TO POLISH A WOOD FLOOR
JF you have p. soft wood door that
r.ei'iis polishing the first step ".s Jo
see that it is absolute'y clean. When
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VI
At the end of that time the floor1 llfcALl VILL oAC ?:"rA'-VY women's iv,,s "re a
should be rubb"d with a long handled., X HnilCrWirC'C I4PI'I C ' burden to them because they are
heavily weighted brush, over which a ; lluUJL'i II L. vJ ItL.L.10 troubled with t upernuous growth of
THE BEAUTY CORNER.
r has born alrendy painted or .
cd ttie stains should be removed ,
' piece of carpet has befn tacked. Final-
V . -x. v
A POEM IN' CHIFFOXa
art and a mere black and white rerro
durtion die not do the gown Justice.
The skirt of leaf green lansdowne
typifies the forest, so the artist aays,
and the bodice the setting sun.
NEW BATHROBE HOOD.
f UCH has been said about the charm
of the boudoir cap, but less is
known about the new bathrobe hoods.
These are made In a variety of shapes,
all very large. Some have a long peak
which flops down over the side of the
bead or back and a cap effect which
falls over the shoulders with a space
cut over the shoulders in the back of
the hood which displays the neck and
la cool. These hoods are of the same
material as the bathrobe. They may
be attached to It or be entirely --rate.
JF you wish to serve a nut dinner you
may do so, from soup to dessert.
Suppose you begin with nut chowder,
r.reak a half pound of mixed nut meats
into small pieces, put them into a
saucepan with four cupfuls of water
ami let them simmer for one and a half
hours Peel and cut Into cubes sev
eral potatoes, turnips and a large
onion. You will also need two cupfuls
of canned or stewed tomatoes. Strain
the nut meats, but save the water :n
which they have been boiled, as it
forms a valuable stock. Cover the bot
tom of a kettle with the potatoes, add
a layer of turnips and the onion, with
a sprinkling of thyme, sweet marjoram,
chopped parsley and salt: then a layer
of tomatoes and, last of all. the nut
meats. Repeat the layers in this order
until the ingredients are all used; then
pour over them all the stock, which
should be boiling.. Let the mixture
s mmer for half an hov.r; then add two
cupfuls of milk. Thicken with a little
flour and butter if desired. Nut butter
may be used for this thickening. It is
a'so possible to omit the tomatoes if
one wishes without spoiling the flavor
of the chowder.
Nut Roast.
This tasty nut roast is mad from
walnuts, pecans or filberts. Fut two
teacupfu'.s of stale breadcrumbs in a
mixing bowl and moisten with hot wa
ter and let stand a few minutes until
all the water is absorbed. Add one
cupful of crushed or ground nut meats
which have been broken into small
pieces. Flavor with one teaspoonf ul of
finely sifted sage or mived herbs and
with either half a teaspoonf ul of salt or
with one tesspoonful of lemon Juice.
Mix thoroughly and stir In one well
batn egg. Press into a square pan
to mold Into a loaf, and then turn, out
on a baking tin and roast or.e hour In
a moderate oven. To vary this raisins,
chopped f gs or dates might be used in
stead of the nut meats. You must use
your Judgment about the amount of
hot water used. The roast should le
moist as la consistent with its being
firmly molded when It is put into the
oven. It Is good cold or hot and makes
an excellent sandwich filling.
H
Nut Mince Pie.
Nut mince pie makes a delicious des
sert, and the ingredients are one cupful
of walnut meats, two cupfuls of apples
cut fine, ha'f cupful of vinegar, half
cupful of water or fruit Juice, half cup
ful of sugar mixed with ha'.f a tea
spoonful each of allspice, cinnamon and
salt and one cupful of raisins. This will
make sufficient filling for two pie
plates which have been lined with pas
1 try. Cover with a top crust sad bake
1 in a hot oven, ,
Iy the floor may be polished with boiled
linseerl oil rrnl tiirnt-i-iTi this mixllllf
strong ammonia and thorough;.,, , , ... ,, ' ... .,t...k ,i
i i ium luourtj .11 nt II n 1111 a. vn'iii w
scraping: then till all cracks and i k.ft fr an h(ur ,.r Uvo to orVi after
d. nts with putty and apply a filler over j which it will be necr-sary to go over
the entire surface of the lloor. This ; the floor wi'.li the weighted brush.
filler can be purchased at places j Instead of a final touch of this kind
I 4-i-':('-!--':t'-M'';Hi---i"rv4'
CET A FAMILY BULLETIN.
TT ELPFI7LNESS seems to be a birth
right in some families, particularly
In large families. There nre so many
hair on their faces and arms.
of cuur:--e everybody has more or less
ruir on her face, but if it is fii.c a:.d
fair it shows very little.
where paints and varnishes are sold, i the filler could be finished with a cftat i little personal services that th mem- i often rett terrified at Un
arm it should be either mixed with a t of stain or varnish or both of them , ners pertorm fur each other, but II is ! hair, and, thinking she is developing a
lit'le color or a sufficient quantity of i should
floor stain added.
The filler should be apylied with a
flat brush or a piece of cloth and
worked in one direction with the grain
of the wood, whiie on completion of the
process the room should be closed for
twenty-four hours.
be put' on with a weighted
brush or ."in old piece of carpet.
When you have succeeded in getting
a fine polish on the floor never ruin it
by washing it with water, but after the
dust has been removed with a floor i shelf in her den stands disconsolately
brush rub in some crude petroleum and i in the corner waiting a helpful hand
very easy to rorget to remember small ; regular beard and mustache. Mhe Hies
requests, and it really Isn't surprising )',,, sol--.e remedy or other,
that Tom should grumble when hi.s ! For a time the skin is clear, and then
stockings aren't mended or that Mary I a ytrong-c r. much coarser growth of
should be aggrieved when the new book hair annears. so matters Co frum bad
let dry.
Something Practical and
In Centerpieces
Pretty
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and hammer.
Or.e housewife had such a clever idea
shout "doing things." She bought a
ntat little pad and attached a pencil to
It by a long string. This pad she put
where every member of the household
could see it plainly. Each member who
wished help from another wrote his re-
luest on the pad. Just as soon as some I
one performed the service he cro:-?ed
out the request, signing his own little
initial:; undirnr-ath.
The pad proved very popular and
really saved an immense amount of
nagpirg and friction. Kuttons were
sewed on. shelves put up. pencils shar
pened and gloves mended without a
word of protest.
"Now we have time for real conver
sation in the family," sighed the
daughter of the household.
ON WASHING DAY.
LITTLE ?; ehrtdded info the
boiler on washing dc.y makes the
j clothe?, a good color and if you p;:f a
small piece into tne starch it wll make
A
perfect way the following depilatory, which Is
prescribed by a great sKin specialist,
may be used, but the relief will be
temporary only:
Take barium sulphide jn tine powder,
ninety grains; oxide of zine, 360 grains.
Mix into a paste with water. Just be-
Even a alight dark growth on the up- j '"re using. Apply to the nairy part,
prr lip is not di.-:flguring if people I leave on for leu minutes unless the
would only be'.irve and leave well skin begins to tircle before that, re
enough alone, but unfortunately n -irl I move with a bone paperhnife and apply
first sign of a littie cold cre::m to stop tne irrita
tion. 11 IS -ll in 1 1 y inc "ai nil f
little Iv.t of the arm before applying it
to the face, as it has different effects
on different people.
Good Lip Salve.
Atj excellent lip salve for ordinary
use is the old fashioned camphor ice.
Glycerin should not be used in any
case. It has too great an affinity for
the water and is too drying, while th
camphor ice is cooling and healing. In
nger.-i vatr d coses, after applying the
latter for Uvo or three nights, change
to petroleum Jelly and afterwards,
having recla.med the lips so they as
sume their original smoothness and
firmness, keep them in good condition
by drying them properly and by keep-
to worse.
People cannot be too strongly ad
vised not to do anythinc to superflu
ous hair unless it is really disfiguring.
Coarse, dark hairs can be removed by
electricity, hut it must be skillfully
performed by a person who knows his
business, because the needle must go
right to the root of tne hair nnd kill It.
and if this is not carefully done the
face is scarred and the hair grows
again. "
lit case of great disfigurement in this ing the tongue away from them.
A Reproduced "Old" Bedroom
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IN EYELET EMBROIDERY DESIGN.
JJERE Is a centerpiece that Is cot only essy to work, but ore that launders
beautifully. White linen of a medium weight is used for the centerpiece,
which la of moderate dimensions. The outer edae of the circle la finished with
scallops, and the best way to make these continuous scallops is to pad them
with several strands of embroidery cotton In the center of the scallops. Tack
them every now and then in couching fashion and gather the threads closely at
each point of the scallop. To old needieworkcrs It Is hardly necessary to add
that the dots are worked by running a thread abeut the outline of each dot.
which Is then pierced with a stiletto and worked with the cotton over and over.
The four medallion motifs are done Id satin stitch.
the ironing a!er and it - imparts a
lovely gloss to the clothes. Air the lit
tle bits of soap that sire left over should
be put into a jar with a lit'le water.
Place the Jir In a moderate oven nnd
leave until the soap has d.ssolved. This
is excellent for washing flannels and i
woolen things.
BAR TO ANTS.
TF one is housekeeping and bothered l
by an attack of ants upon the bread j
box take a common piece of cha'k. such
as children use for writing on a black
board, and draw a ring around the
bread bpx with it. The ants will never
go over iL The same, kind of chalii
ring will keep them out of closets
where dresses are hanging or away
from shelves.
' H
RUGS FOR THE NURSERY.
QRASS fiber rugs, with borders of
stenciled animals done in soft red.
ellow, brown and green, which show
a- tractively against the light gray
sneen of the fiber, are sold for nursery
mats or for rugs for children's rooms.
They art so light, so easily cleaned
and so durable that they are ideal for
us la a room where children live.
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JN every family there Is a traditional blue china teapot or Its prototype to bs
lived up to.. but the Inspiration for the. reproduction of this "old", new bed
room was a very old blue and white counterpane, which covers the four poster
bed. The bed is a real antioue. but the inlaid bureau, night table and chairs of
imitation -Verms-Martin are the work or a good cabinetmaker of this day and
generation. Rag rugs on the floor carry out tnt old world effect in furnishing.
KJ

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