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THE HOLBROOK NEWS, HOLBROOK, ARIZ., OCTOBER 20.
Veils Decorate Fall Hats; IT IS tbe whim of designers often to use the veil on new millinery, for Telling or decorating the hnt, In ntead of the face. They add It as a coquettish allurement to millinery al ready fascinating. Perhaps they have pondered Shakespeare's "Why veil the rose's bloom?" or perhaps they have determined that veils are more be coming as a background than as a screen for the features of beauty. Any- r-fyi.ifXW V. ,rtV Group of Veil - way. they have found new ways of placing It on all sorts of fall and win ter headwear and a few of them are shown In the group of hats pictured here. The face veil Is not left out of the eaaon'a reckoning by any means, but it la another story. Women experi ment with the new weaves, meshes and colors and buy their face veils at the same time that they buy their street hats If they wear veils at alL Their choice Is all a matter of becom bigness. It Is the business of the face Tell to enhance the beeonilngness of the hat. to contribute to neatness of appearance and to protect the com plexion. This season's face veils are mostly flne-meshed affairs Inconspicu ous and delicate, many of them with out borders. A bordered face veil appears In the group of decorative ells, at the bottom of the picture. It entirely covers a soft, felt street hat and corresponds with its simple trimming merely a collar of ribbon decorated with soutache braid. At the top of the group a pretty hat f dark colored velvet, with brim fac ing of lighter color, Is brightened by circles of Iridescent beads on the crown. A heavy, square-meshed silk t0 Is drawn about the brim, falling Winter Coats In a narrow curtain over the eyes and trailing off at the back. There are evernl lovely color combinations foe this model. To the right, a wide brimmed dress hat Is veiled with Span ish lace that slips through the trans parent brim and falls from its edge. A spirited tricoro. at the left, with fac ing of black hatter's plush, and cov rine of black and sliver brocade. Is curiously draped with a black silk veil having silver ribbon as a decora tion for its edges. There Is much rtlstry In the plnclng of decorative veils, and no end of Ingenuity In their Long White Gloves. Bare hands and arms are no longer even t the smartest evening affairs. The best-dressed women have gone kack to the custom of wearing long -1iite gloves at dances. These gloves reach at least to the elbow iiml fre riently higher. For the Toddler. Overalls of colored sateen are very fp.art garments for the toddling child. Sometimes they have embroidered pockets, and sometimes a little yarn JmA WW I Tii&iv lilt i v t I Mil i&H1 Winter Coats for Tots arrangement on the season's wonder ful millinery. Now that the flurry and excitement of "getting the children ready for school" has subsided, the next number on the program Is the selection of little daughter's winter coat. This is really a momentous question In that It must be considered from many viewpoints. Especially Is this so, since the element of style enters ao Decorated Hats. largely Into the realm of juvenile a. pare!. Durability, suitability and that In tangible but exacting quality of style all have to be taken Into consideration. It makes a difference as to whether the little one's coat Is for every day or "dress up" occasions, or must, perhaps serve for both. Of course If one can afford it, two coats are better than one. For general practical wear, chin chilla cloth is the preference for coats for tiny tots. The strictly, tailored mode is a leading Influence In this class. Bolivia is also practical and some dealers declare it is most in de mand. Heavy wool sports fabrics, many with either contrasting solid or plaid backs are also developed In these tailored models. Broadcloth, duvctyn, and suedlne for "Sunday best" are fashioned Into most alluring garment-. These have consid erable shirring and smocking and stitched scallops appear; and fre quently the yoke Is introduced. Gray with gray fur Is favored, also white with unspotted ermine collar. Brown Is especially good, ranging from seal to light-wood tones. Miniature fur coats, fashioned like mother's own. are the delight of the for Little Girls. little one's season. For these beaver or squirrel are employed, and an Inter esting model was recently displayed In raccoon, copied after big sister's sports coat. Fu is a foremost trimming feature for doth coats In the juvenile world of fashion, and the collars are matched with hats of squirrel or beaver. COmiOHT IT VSTUH NIWAFtt or coarse thread Is used to Illustrate some Mother tJoose.tale on the front of the garment. Mauve and Blue. Muue homespun with pipings of pale blue makes one of the smart autumn dresses. Another combination is mauve and jatle green. Higher Heels. Shoe manufacturers say heels will be higher tl.! winter. Color coinblua- j tiois in slu.es continue to be popular. M 4 m&'l ' Ejjr :V UMOH Q0(!X3O0OOOOOOO0OOOOOOOO0OOO The Kitchen Cabinet OOCXXX)OOOCXCKX)CXX)COOOCXXX vfi. Western Nwpper Uiuou.1 Them things I love, and they ara friends to me A pearl pink east above a summer sea, A cold Kreen sunset over snow-waved Delds. The earthly incense that the furrow yields. W. P. Eaton. THE VONIC RHUBARB For jelly making the fall is the time to use the rhubarb, as the fresh growth In the spring lacks pectin. Rhubarb Sher bet. S oak one tablespoonful o f gelatin In one- fourth of a cupful of cold wnter un til softened Make a sirup with four cupfuls of rhubarb juice, two cupfuls of sugar, cook five minutes, add the softened gelatin and the Juice of two lemons. Stir well. cool and freeze. Rhubarb Puffs. Put two tablespoon fuls of rhubarb In each of four pud ding cups that have been well but tered. Drop a spoonful of batter pre pared by using a cupful of flour, a half cupful of milk, a teaspoonful of baking powder and a little salt. Put in another spoonful of rhubarb and finish with a little batter, leaving room to rise. Place the cups In a pan of boiling water, cover closely and stenm fifteen minutes. Serve with the fol lowing sauce: Boil together one cup ful of sugar and two-thirds of a cupful of rhnbarb juice until It hairs. Pour slowly over two well-beaten egg whites and heat until thick. Serve over the puddings. Rhubarb Sponge. Soak two table- spoonfuls of gelatin in one-fourth of a cupful of cold water. Scald a cupful of milk and dissolve one-third of a cupful of sugar In It. Pour the hot milk over the softened gelatin and stir until dissolved. Set the mixture in a cool place until It begins to stif fen, then beat well with an egg beater; add one cupful of rhubarb sauce and fold In the whites of two eggs beaten stiff. Turn the mixture Into a mold that has been rinsed with cold water and chill. Serve the sponge with whipped cream. Rhubarb Punch. Take one cupful of sugar, one-half cupful of water, the juice of two lemons, three cupfuls of rhubarb Juice, and one cupful of pine apple Juice. Boll the sugar and water for three minutes, then add the fruit Juices. Chill and serve with Ice. Punch No. 2. Boll three-fourths of a cupful of water with one and one- half cupfuls of sugar for three min utes, add a pint of green tea twice the ordinary strength and three pints of rhubarb juice, the Juice of three oraltges and one lemon. Chill and serve. Never despair; but If you do, work on In despair. Burke. GOOD THINGS TO EAT A soup which Is both dainty and de licious Is the following: Tapioca Puree. Soak one cup ful of pearl tapi oca over night, cook In the morn ing In one quart of chicken stock, when the tapioca Is clear; add one quart of milk, thicken with one table spoonful of flour cooked In a table spoonful of butter, add to the soup and cook until the flour Is well cooked, then add one cupful of cream and salt to taste. Chicken With Rice. Cut up and stew a fat hen with water enough to almost cover It. When nearlv tender add two cupfuls of uncooked rice. Cook carefully without stirring until the rice has absorbed all the broth. Season well, serve on a plntter with the chicken surrounded by the rice. Stuffed Cabbage. Remove the outer leaves of a cabbage and wash them thoroughly. Heat two tablespoonfuls of cooking oil and brown one chopped onion and one clove of garlic also chopped. Add one-half cupful of well- washed rice and cook, stirring care fully until the rice is brown. Add one cup of chopped mutton and enough mutton stock to cover the rice. Sim mer slowly until the rice Is tender. Season with salt and pepper. Fill the cabbage leaves with the rice mixture; If the leaves are too crisp wilt them a minute in not water, then drain. Roll up and tie and simmer for thirty minutes, turning occasionally. Serve the gravy poured over the cabbage after removing the strings. Virginia Sugar Biscuit. One cupful of Inrd mixed with one-half cupful of butter, six cupfuls of flour, one cupful of buttermilk, 'three cupfuls of brown sugar, two eggs, one teaspoonful of soda dissolved in a tablespoonful of warm water, one nutmeg grated. Rub the shortening well Into the flour, mix with the milk and eggs and other in gredients. Roll quite thin,, cut with a biscuit cutter and bake. Chicken Stuffing. Three cupfuls of brend crumbs, one cupful of milk, one- half cupful of ground peanuts, one half onion chopped fine, pepper and salt. Fill the prepared fowl and roost as usual. Bells Start Russian Trains. In Russia trains are sent off by bells at the station because the peasants cannot rend the time tables. The first, bell Is sounded a quarter of on hour before the train starts, the second lve minutes before and the third means the train is starting. And Still Good. "Ever since I can remember," said Uncle Eben, "de high cost of livln' has been mentioned by careless peo ple as a 'cuse for beln' broke." Wash ington Star. Says Indigestion Is Entirely Ended Victims of stomach trouble, indiges tion, dyspepsia, and their allied com plaints find Tanlac an ever-ready source of relief and comfort Thou sands of people have refound the Joys of health by Its use after -everything else they tried had failed. Mr. Joseph Heckell, of West Oak SL, South Bend, Ind., says: "I couldn't eat a thing but what hurt me, I got to having from one to three fainting spells a day, and wasn't expected to live much longer. But now I eat anything, never have a fainting spell and can do as big a day's work as the best of them. I give Tanlac all the credit" Tanlac helps the stomach digest the food properly and eliminate waste. Soon the whole system Is built op, the blood is purified and the entire body takes on new tone, vital ity and energy. Get a bottle today and start on the road to health. For sale by all good druggists. Adver tisement Possibly Taking No Chances. Two tired men the sort of men who are always tired were talking about the forthcoming election In their town, and discussing the rival candidates. "Now, that Mr.. Pusher Is a good sort 1" said one. "I'm not so sure of that," replied the other. "But what makes you think thatr "Why, did you notice how heartily he shook hands with me?" "Yes, I did." replied his friend. "He wasn't content with one hand, he grabbed both. He's a good fellow, he Is." The other looked at him thoughtful ly for a moment Then he said : "Yes. and he's very proud of his" gold watch!" . Aspirin Say "Bayer" and InsistI Unless you see the name "Bayer" on package or on tablets you are not get ting the genuine Bayer product pre scribed by physicians over twenty-two years and proved safe by millions for Colds Headache Toothache Lumbago Earache Rheumatism Neuralgia Pain, Pain Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" only. Each unbroken package contains proper directions. Handy boxes of twelve tablets cost few cents. Drug gists also sell bottles of 24 and 100. Asperln Is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlcacldester of Sallcyllcacld. Advertisement Little Albert's Hint Albert was in the habit of coming over to the ice cream parlor, where I work, every evening, and asking for a cone. One night when mother brought him home she scolded him for it and for bade him to ask for any more cones. The next time he came over to the store he said to the proprietor: "I shouldn't nsk for anything, but if you want to give me anything be sure It's a cone." Exchange. DYED HER SKIRT, DRESS, SWEATER AND DRAPERIES WITH "DIAMOND DYES" Each package of "Diamond Dyes" con tains directions so simple any woman can dye or tint her worn, shabby dresses, skirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters, coverings, draperies, hangings, everything, even if she has never dyed before. Buy "Diamond Dyes" no other kind then perfect home dyeing is sure because Dia mond Dyes are guaranteed not to spot, fade, streak, or run. Tell your druggist whether the material you wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether it is linen, cotton or mixed goods. Advertisement. The "Scratch-My-Backs." Rather neat is Johnny Weaver's re mark If It Is Johnny's about a cer tain literary clique In New York. He says their song ought to be, "Merrily we roll a log," Boston Transcript Beauty in Suffering. Suffering becomes beautiful when anyone bears great calamities with cheerfulness, not through insensibility, but through greatness of mind. Arlz totle. Cuticura Comforts Baby's Skin When red, rough and Itching, by hot baths of Cuticura Soap and touches of Cuticura Ointment . Also make use now and then of that exquisitely scented dusting powder, Cuticura Talcum, one of the Indispensable Cuticura Toilet Trio. Ad verttsemen t. Natural Indigestion. Jackson So there's no truth In the report that you've been dodging your Income tax? Newrich It's an Infamous libel. I've tried to do It every possible way, but have never succeeded. If one can't remember what he reads, he ought to go to lectures. He may be ear-minded Instead of book minded. Night and Morning. Hon Strong, Healthy Eye. If they Tire, Itch, k rf&VWJ VP omari m ouzo, u ourc, for wW- Irritated, Inflamed or TOUR LYL3 Granulated, use Murine Often. Soothes. Refreshes. Safe for Infant or Adult At all Druggists. Write for Free Eye Book. HoiMErfcMrCtCkkui Daddy's Pi Evernl Fairy Tale jyVm GRAHAM BOWER. 1 COTiUfcHT (V VtSTHM NtWkKI UNiON MOTHER PARTRIDGE "You're a handsome mate," said Mrs. Partridge.-"I admire your white throat It is particularly beautiful. And your speckled brown feathers are very fine, too." "Ah." said Mr. Partridge, "I fear that you flatter me." "I only tell the truth," said Mrs. Partridge. "Weil." said Mr. Partridge, "I am glad that you feel that way about me, for I feel that you are so beau tiful and sweet a mate. "You Flatter" Me." "I would feel badly if you did not care for me, and I'm rather glad that you do think- I'm so handsome. Even if one doesn't con sider one's self handsome. It is nice, In deed, to be thought beautiful by the one whom we love. -"Ah yes, though I know I ara not beautiful, 1 like to have you say so. for I love you so, and I like to feel that you love me such a lot that you can not see anything about me that Is not perfect" "Oh," said Mrs. Partridge, "I dread the huntin.? season." "Do not let us talk of It" said her mate. "Let us not worry, for worry will do us no good." "Once a little fairy came to me," Mr. Partridge continued, "and she brought with her a little creature most strange ly dressed. "This little creature,' said said, 'Is named Trouble. " 'Now, Trouble Is as bad as bad can be. He Just gets In all sorts of places he shouldn't, and doesn't care In the least " 'But no one should ever "Invite Trouble, and you'd be surprised at the number who do give this wretched lit tle creature an Invitation. "T have him with me today, but I don't know how long I can keep him with me. It's a punishment for blm to be with me, as he likes to be where he can be making trouble, and he can't make any around me. " There is an old saying, you know, which goes like this: " 'Never trouble Trouble till Trouble troubles you." " That's what I say. Leave Trouble alone. If he comes to you, It's bad enough, but goodness, gracious me, don't flatter him with an Invitation. " 'It's the very thing he likes. And be shouldn't be pleased as be Is too disagreeable.' "I thought," Mr. Partridge contin ued, "that her words were very wise. "Partridges have always worried a great deal too much. They have al ways been too nervous. Trouble was an ugly little creature dressed In the queerest and most hid eous of clothes. "She went on after that and took Trouble along with her, but I have never forgotten what she said to me. "So, dear Mrs. Partridge, do not ask Trouble to come and visit you." "I won't" said Mrs. Partridge, "and what Is more, I shall only think of you and of the good Insect meals we shall have, and the nice grassy nest we have for our home. "Anyway," she said, "if we have been alarmed or frightened, we Have always been brave. "Yes, a Part ridge Mother has never been afraid when she had her little ones to pro tect. "She has not thought of herself only of them. That has been the way of the Mother Part ridges." "Indeed, it h a s," 8 a I d Mr. Partridge, "a n d so Mrs. Partridge, my love, we will not ask Trouble "Leave Trouble Alone." to visit us, tut we will be happy and we will hope that the Happy Fairy will be around during the hunting season and will keep us safe. "The Happy Fairy does a tremen dous work at that time. Of course, she can't do everything, but she does her best and her best Is a.greaf deal. We'lL-hope for her later on. In any case, we'll get along without any old Trouble for a visitor." No Cause for Sorrow. "I'm sorry, young man," said the druggist, as he eyed tbe small boy over the counter, "but I can't only give you half as much castor oil for a dime as I used to." The small boy blithely handed him the coin. "I'm not kicking," he remarked. "The stuff's for me." Exchange. Naturally. "What Is overhead expense?" asked the teacher of economics. "Electrlr lights and shampoos," replied John. After the Spanking. Eddie Mother, was Adam the first mnu? Mother Yes, dear. Eddie Did he have n papa? Motiier Of course not. Eddie Gee, but he was lucky ! Troublesome. Little Boy I want six sliicky steets of shy paper no, six sticky seets of Druggist Oil, I know. You want liix sticky fleets of no, six slcky Sheets of sty no. Oh. well ; here you ire; tive'cetils. please." LIIVC STOCK COLT NEEDS HEALTHY START Navel III, Scours and Constipation Are Three Common Troubles to Guard Against. As It appears that the supply of horsepower on farms is beginning to run low and will be lower yet in an other year or two, W. H. Peters, head of the Minnesota university's division of animal industry, contends it will surely pay to give a little extra atten tion to both mares and foals at foaling time. He says: "Young colts are subject to three common troubles that cause a heavy death rate, namely, navel 111, scours, and constipation. To guard against' navel 111 every sanitary precaution pos sible should be taken, such as having the mare foal in a clean thoroughly disinfected box stall, carefully disin fecting the navel cord of the colt f shortly after it Is -born, and washing the udder of the mare with a weak non-poisonous disinfectant solution. On farms where navel ill has occurred, It will pay to treat or have a veterin arian treat the colts with preventive serum. "A young colt is frequently consti pated right from the beginning. Un less Its digestive system is able to cast off the first feces the first day, It should be dosed with about four table spoonfuls of castor oil, repeating the dose at Intervals of six hours until the digestive system responds. Injecting a quart or so of warm water Into the rectum with a gravity syringe will Purebred Percheron (1,800 Pounds) Used as Farm Work Horse. often help to relieve a constipated con dition. One should not delay treat ment for this trouble once it has been diagnosed. "Scours Is sometimes associated with navel ill, but may also occur when the latter Is not present ' This condition will often right itself In a day or two, but If It persists on the second and third days, with no im provement noticeable, treatment must be begun. The safest plan Is to call a veterinarian because scours should be treated differently In different colts, depending on the apparent cause, the age and condition of the colt and the stage to which the trouble has ad vanced." SHEEP BUSINESS IS REVIVING So Far Recovered That Many Oper ators Have Made Up Losses of Two Previous Years. "The sheep business is coming back in fact has so far recovered that the large operators have to a large ex tent recovered from losses of the two previous years," says A. E. Darlow, assistant professor of animal hus bandry at Oklahoma A. and M. college. "This favorable trend of prices on both fat sheep and wool will undoubt edly result in two things a high price for breeding stock and an increased demand for same," Darlow adds. Jit has been our experience in Okla homa that when ewes are high in price and profits necessarily small a large percentage of farmers go Into the business in the following depres sion. "This doesn't mean that farmers should not buy at present prices, but that they must be conservative. Don't buy a large flock If you have no pre vious experience, but buy a small flock. Also, don't go Into the business at all If you don't intend to continue for several years." PUREBREDS MAKE BEST GAIN Calves Dress Out With Larger Per centage of Beef In Region of High Priced Cuts. Good purebred beef bulls make more profit than scrubs because their calves make gains more economically and be cause they dress out a larger per centage of beef, of which a larger part Is In the region of the high priced cuts. The question a beef cattle man should ask himself is not, "Can I afford to use a good purebred bull?" but "Can I afford not to use one?" 8ow8 Disowning Pigs. It Is sometimes hard to persuade young sows to mother their pigs. A method which has been successful in many cases Is to nail a heavy piece of timber about fifteen Inches from the floor, tnrow the sow on her side and tie the two underneath legs to the timber with stout cotton cord. Place the pgs with her and leave the sow In this position most of the time for about thirty-six hours. She may then be released. After this treatment the sow will generally be fond of her off spring. Income at All Seasons. Sheep provide an Income at all sea sons. Lambs are sold in the fall, wool In the spring, and breeding stock and mutton at fell seasons. $'erp Clean Up Weeds. Sheep eep the farm clean of weeds and mj p food on the farm that other wise wuld go to waste. Is consumed. Appreciate Clean Water.. Farm animals, as well as humans, apivreclate plenty of clean, cold wa ter t" 9 hot summer day. A FRIEND ill NEED A FRIEND INDEED Writes Mrs. Hardee Regarding Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetabla Compound Los Angeles, Calif. '1 must tell yon that I am a true friend to Lydia E. Pink- ham s Vegetabla Compound. I have taken it off and on for twenty years and it has helped mo change from a deli cate girl to a stout healthy woman. When I was married I was sick all the time until I took Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com pound. I was in bed much of my time with pains and bad to have tbe doctor every month. One day I found a little book in my yard in Guthrie, Oklahoma, and I read it through and got the medicine Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound and took eight bottles and used the Sanative Wash. I at once began to get stronger. I have got many women to take it just by telling them what it has done for me. I have a young sister whom it has helped in the same way it helped me. I want you to know that I am a 'friend indeed, 'for you were a friend in need.' " Mrs. George Hardee, 1043 Byram St, Los Angeles, California Let Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound be a "friend indeed " to you. YOU CAN eolor ftmr bslr and safely by islar Q-Baa Balr Ootor Be- norer. Safe to qm aa water. Makes 70a look yovaa again. At all good druggists, 75 eeitta, or direel from HES8IQ - ELLIS. Chemlau. Mempfela, Teas. Music Induces Cows to Give More Milk. Dr. C. Banks McNair, superintend ent of the Caswell Training school, state Institution, has produced proof that music induces cows to give mora milk, says a dispatch to the I'hlladeb phla Inquirer from EInston, N. C The school has a herd of Holstelns. The case of "Louise" was typical. One week, without music, the cow gave 882.5 pounds of milk. The next week, when a phonograph produced soothing tones at the milking periods, the pro duction increased to 419.3 pounds. The third week, when there were no sweet strains, Louise slumped to a figure un der the 400-mark. Doctor McNair declared where there were sixty or eighty cows together the profit In music would be hundreds of dollars a year. Important to All Women Readers of This Paper Thousands upon thousands of women have kidney or bladder trouble and never suspect it. Women's complaints often prove to be nothing else but kidney trouble, or the result of kidney or bladder disease. If the kidneys are not in a healthy con dition, they may cause the other organs to become diseased. You may suffer pain in the back, head ache and loss of ambition. Poor health makes you nervous, irri table and maybe despondent; it makes any one so. Bat hundreds of women claim that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, by restoring health to the kidneys, proved to be just the remedy seeded to overcome snch condi tions. Many send for a sample bottle to see what 8wamp-Root, the e-reat kidney, liver and bladder medicine, will do for them. By enclosing ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., you may receive sam ple size bottle by parcel post. You can purchase medium and large size bottles at all drug stores. Advertisement Film Taken 23,000 Feet High. The Mount Everest expedition set a record for movie picture making in high altitudes. Captain Noel of the Royal Geographic society, at 23,000 feet through a telephoto lens, filmed the efforts of Captains Finch and Geoffrey Bruce, who were climbing Everest at a height of 27,000' feet. Well Directed. "That fashionable wedding went off smoothly." "Yes, It was staged by a big movie director. Yes, George, art Is long; thnt's why girls linger In front of mirrors. Nobody likes a grouch, but lots of folks act as wet rurses thereto. Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION 6 Bell-ans Hot water Sure Relief VI oELL-ANS 254 and 75$ Packages. Everywhere 16799 DIED in New York City alone from kid ney trouble last year. Don't allow yourself to become a victim by neglecting pains and aches. Guard against this trouble by taking COLD MEDAL The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and oric acid troubles. Holland's National Remedy since 1696. All druggists, three sizes. Look for the nam Gold Medal on and accept no imitation KeepYourSkin-Pores Active and Healthy With Cuticura Soap Soap 25c, OintnwBt 25 and 50c, Talcam 25c Ll