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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, December 29, 1922, Image 7

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THE HOLBROOK: NEWS, HOLBROOK, ARIZ., DECEMBER 29.
Latest in Winter Millinery;
Frocks for
THE story of winter millinery Is
ended except for those beautiful,
frivolous and ephemeral affairs for
dances and the theater, that are its
epilogue. Designers must now turn
their thoughts to spring.
. The dignity and beauty of this sea
ion's shapes seemed to demand velvet
and It has played the star part among
nOllnery fabrics. A representative
tress hat, shown at the upper left,
fa the group of four hats pictured,
reveals a graceful shase with droop-
Group of Beautiful Winter Hats.
log brim and soft , crown. It Is
made of black velvet. A soft rope of
ostrich flues about the crown ends In
many falling plumes at the right side.
Shaded ostrich In several colors Is
used In this way on velvet hats In
colors or black. In spite of the velvet
rogue, duvetlne Is well represented
la winter hats ana the model shown
at the upper right has made a success.
Narrow ribbon . and fur contrive to
adorn it with the effect of embroidery,
the fur placed In .ornaments at the
front and sides. At the lower left, a
black and white hat has a peculiar
brim covered with embossed white vel
ret with appliques of black hatter's
flush. The applique makes a back
errand for a decoration of white bugle
in i 1 'aay film Mini i r ii nun laartaei'VrTit ieaMMia'' '
Frock for Ordinary Dress-Up and Party Frock.
beads in figures that conform to the
outlines of the applied plush. The
crown Is soft and a spray of curving
feathers provides the graceful trim
ming. There was a time when people
were not much Interested IK clothes
for their younger girls. It was when
they believed in "the awkward rge."
Girls were supposed to arrive at a
period In their development when
nothing could be made to look well
upon them, a sort of pin-feather stage,
and their clothes were relegated to
Gay Color in Scarfs.
Fiber silk scarfs and some woolen
ones are again making their appear
ance for wear with sport clothes, top
coats and suits generally. The fiber
scarfs are of about the same gay col
oring and length as were so popular
last spring and. even though the "flap
per" Is disappearing, these scarfs are
much In demand with the young girls.
Petunia as a Color.
The vnjrue of petunia as a color In
r,5l.'Df!! in vluimlngs and multi-colored
Young Girlhood
the ranks of unimportant things. But
the awkward age. like the stone age.
has passed almost Into oblivion. When
designers began to specialize in chil
dren's apparel, they uncovered the
charms of the half-growu girl.
A frock for a!! ordinary dress-up
times, and a party frock, for the
younger girls, are shown here the
party frock at the right of the two
pictured. This Is merely a new form
of the petal frock, made of taffeta
silk in light ' colors. Fashion smiles
again on light blue, pink, lilac, yellow
and green taffeta for young folks, and
In simple styles and lines. The party
frock has a long bodice with alternat
ing panels of plain and wrinkled silk,
ending In a short peplutn, cut Into
pointed scallops at t-.e bottcn. The
bodice is sleeveless :.nd has a bateau
neck line, becoming to si Lai necks,
with a petal finish about it. A pointed
band across the top of -the arm cor
responds with the neck finish. The
skirt is covered with overlapping
strips of taffeta cut on one edge into
pointed scallops. All these edges are
picoted. The dress Is prettily finished
with a small fancy girdle In silver.
The dress at the left of brown vel
veteen is unusually graceful. It Is cuf
on straight lines with kimono sleeves
hanging in points below the elbow
and faced with light crepe de chine.
A narrow girdle of metallic ribbon is
tied at the left side where hanging
loops and ends finish it. . Crepe de
chine tabs, . simply decorated with
needlework of colored silk floss,
make a pretty collar for the neck.
weaves of fabrics and ribbons appears
to be In the ascendant. The bright
flower color may lay Its popularity, at
least in some measure, to the fondness
it appears to enjoy in the Russian art
productions that are In vogue in this
country now.
Velvet and Ermine.
One of the most stunning coat mod
els Is one of black velvet collared and
lined with ermine and fastened with
thick, white cords finished with heavy
tassels. . . .. itt
"kitchen I
I CABINET
(. list, Western Newspaper Union.)
True democracy must have leaders;
and the better the leaders the better
the democracy. These leaders must
be men ot the most gracious and sin
cere manners, the most cultivated
imagination, the finest self-sacrifice,
the highest ideals. Edward Wilson
Pumielee.
EVERYDAY GOOD THINGS
A meat loaf is enjoyed once in a
while and the following is a good way
to serve one:
Creole Loaf.
Take one and one
half pounds of
meat, pork and
beef mixed ; one
good-sized onion
chopped, salt and
pepper, and one
cupful of cooked oatmeal ; make Into
loaf, adding a cupful of tomato.
Place in a baking pan and pour over
the loaf another cupful of tomato and
one-half of a chopped onion. Itoast
basting often. Thicken the gravy to
serve with the meat. Bake about
ne-half hour in a moderate oven.
Tongue on Toast. This makes a
nice breakfast dish and utilizes the
rough pieces of boiled tongue. Mince
the tongue, adding a bit of onion
Juice, nutmeg, salt and pepper and
?hopped green pepper a tablespoon
Tul of the latter Is sufficient. Trepare
a rich white sauce, using half of the
quantity of liquid of the broth that
Hie tongue was cooked In, and half
at milk; cook with two tablespoonfuls
of flour and butter well blended, or
sweet cream may be used, omitting
the flour and butter; add the tongue
and pour over squares of buttered
toast. Serve hot.
Gateau a la Africane. Beat three
?Egs, add three-quarters of a cupful
of sugar and the same of flour. To
the beaten yolks .add the sugar, beat
well, then add the beaten whites find
the flour, stirring lightly; flavor and
oake In patty pans. When cool, re
move the centers, fill with whipped
cream slightly sweetened and flavored
ind put together In pairs. Cover with
.hocolate icing.
Sally Lunn. Mix at night, one cup
ful of milk, two eggs, two tablespoon
fuls of butter, one teaspoonful of
sugar, one teaspoonful of salt, ' four
cupfuls of flour and one-half cupful
of good yeast. Cover closely and put
to rise, giving plenty of room for ris
ing. In the morning beat well, turn
into a greased mold and bake, after
rising for half an hour, in a moderate
oven. This makes a delicious break
ast bread.
All day to watch the blue wave curl
and break.
All night to bear it plunging on the
shore;
In this sea-dream such draughts ot
life I take.
I cannot auk for more.
Thomas Bailey A Id rich.
MORE WITH A RAISIN
Use plenty of raisins in salads, In
;m)dwlches, in cukes as fillings, in
sauces, in breads
and fruit cakes.
Raisin Bread.
Take one pint
each of water
and sweet milk,
four tablespoon
fuls of sugar,
two teasioonfuls
)T suit, two tablespoonfuls of short
ening, a cake of compressed yeast,
two pounds of raisins and four pounds
it flour. Mix as usual, let stand un
til light, knead, let rise again, make
into loaves and bake in a slower oven
than for ordinary bread when the
loaves are a little more than double
their bulk. Be sure to keep the bread
all through the process of rising in a
vanu place, free from drafts.
Raisin Pie. Take a pound package
if seeded raisins, out fine with shears.
Beat one egg, add one-half cupful of
sour cream, a tablespoonful of flour
and a little salt. If the cream is not
rich add a tablespoonful of but'er, a
little grated lemon rind. Cover with
top crust and bake in a slow oven.
Spices may be added If desired.
Raisin and Apple Dumpling. Roll
nut a rich, pastry, heap a half cupful
?noli of chopped apple and raisins or
more of apple If desired, in the cen
rer. Fold and place in a baking dish.
Add brown sugar, a tablespoonful of
butter and a cupful of boiling water.
Bake in a moderate oven for an hour.
Serve with cream.
Raisin Puffs. Take two well-beaten
'ggs, one-half cupful of butter, three
teaspoonfuU of baking powder, two
tablespoonfuls of sugar, two cupfuls
of flour, one cupful of milk, one cup
ful of seeded raisins, chopped very
fine. Steam for one-half hour in small
buttered cups.
Raisin Rolls. Roll out a rirh bis
cuit dough or a bread dough, spread
ivlth butter, sprinkle with sugar and
raisins; roll and cut in half-inch
slices. I'lace in a buttered baking
dish and let rise, if of bread dough,
until light : bake in a moderate oven.
These make a good dessert served
with any desired sauce.
The fruit acid, the touch of flower
Ike flavor and the sugary dellcious
ness of the whole, makes the raisin
a much prized fruit. For a' traveler,
a box or two of raisins will prove a
Sonne, tiding one over a hungry
period when It Is not always easy to
eet food.
Expensive Accessory.
"I am confident our plan will go
.hrough," said the first lobbyist. "Sen
ator Skinnum will lend his influence
to it." "But when Senator Skinnum
lends his influence he charges a mighty
high rate of interest, suggested the
second lobbyist.
Misdirected Energy.
Jud Tuuklns says a lot of girls put
In their time with phonograph discs
nhen they ought to be learning to
nuke buckwheat cakes. Washington
Evenlnc Star.
BETTER
ROADS
TESTING SKEW-ARCH BRIDGE
Reinforced Concrete Structure Erect
ed to Find Means for Strength
ening the Arch.
(Prepared by the United States Department
ot Agriculture.)
A reinforced concrete skew-arch
bridge one-fourth the size of a
full-size bridge has been built by the
bureau of public roads of the United
States Department of Agriculture and
is being "tested to destruction" to
gain information that will make pos
sible the building of stronger struc
tures of this type.
There are many locations where It
Is necessary to carry a highway di
agonally across a stream, engineers
Testing a Skew-Arch Bridge.
explain. Under such conditions It ii
customary to build what is known as
a skew bridge, and when that bridge
is an arch, the arch is known as a
skew arch, the abutments or supports
not being at right angles with the
roadway. When the abutments are at
right angles to the axis of the arch
the structure Is known as a right arch.
Engineers can design right arches very
economically, but there is a great dif
ference of opinion with regard to thi
economical design of the so-called
skew arch.
The principal difference of opinion
among engineers is with regard to the
manner in which the load Is transmit
ted to the abutments. In the right
arch the load on the abutments Is the
same for each foot of length, but on
the skew arch this probably Is not the
case, and the Important question to be
settled is the distribution of the load
from one end of the abutments to the
other.
It was with this object In view that
a series of tests has been started on
skew arches b7 the bureau of public
roads. At the present time the bu
reau has under way at Its Arlington
experiment station a test on a skew
arch designed to be one-quarter the
size of an actual structure. The arct
belt--; tested Is 7 feet In span, 4 feel
in width from face to face, and 4 feet
in height above the base of the abut
ments. The crown or midpoint is 1
Inches In thickness and the barrel ol
the arch Is reinforced with 4-inet
bars bent very carefully into the cor
rect shape.
The arch is being tested with a uni
form load and this loading is being
accomplished in a unique manner, as
follows: Forty-two spiral springs
each capable of carrying a load of 1,
500 pounds, are placed at uniform In
tervals on top of the arch and eact
spring supports a 2-lnch pipe, which
in turn bears against a solid overhead
structure. By adjusting the lengths
of these pipes the springs are deflected
and the amount of load applied to the
arch may be controlled by the amount
the springs are compressed. In this
way it Is possible to obtain fine ad
justments in the amount of load ap
plied without the necessity for piling
on heavy weights. As the load is In
creased on the arch It deflects and the
concrete and steel are deformed or
strained, and the engineer wants to
know how those strains are distrib
uted. For the measurement of strains in
the concrete a device known as a
strain guage is being used. With this
device It is possible to detect strains
with an accuracy of .0002 of an inch.
By carefully measuring the strains
throughout the arch It Is possible
to determine the manner in which the
stress Is distributed, and it is believed
that through a series of such tests
enough information will be obtained
to enable the engineer to formulate
rules for the economical design of
skew arches.
In addition to determining the
strains in the arch, the observations
Include measurements of deflection of
the arch under load as well as a mens
urement of the stress in the tie rods
between the abutments.
Good Roads Aid Health.
Good roads not only aid In the pre
vention of disease and the treatment
of those already sick, but they are in
valuable factors in the development
and maintenance of good health.
Net Weight of Cement,
A standard bag of cement contains
94 pounds net weight of cement. Four
bags constitute a barrel of 399 pounds.
One sack of Portland cement is equal
approximately to one cubic foot.
Leads in Completed Roads.
Texas leads In miles of completed
federal-aid roads with 1,733 miles.
Minnesota Is second with 1,416.
Miles of Rural Highway.
There are 2,500,000 miles of rural
highway In the United States.
Way to Lose Tools.
If you don't want your tools and
farm Implements for next year, Just
leave them out In the open for the
winter.
Where Best Corn Is.
The best corn is produced on strong,
healthy stalks. For this reason seed
corn should be selected from the field.
Sanitation of Hog Quarters.
Consistent use of concrete secures
the highest measure of sanitation In
and about all hog quarters.
POVERTY IN BRITISH CAPITAL
Returned Traveler Tells of Pathetie
Cases to Be Seen on the Streets
of London.
"We may have unemployment,
strikes and dull times," said a man
Just returned from Europe the other
day, "but we know nothing of the
poverty common In European cities.
I have noticed a curious practice In
London, even In the best streets,
which Is significant If you step into
a taxi in London and the door slips
out of your hand and swings open,
there will always be someone to dart
out of the crowd on the pavement and
close It for yon. In America one
would merely say 'Thanks' or nod his
head for this favor. The Londoner
will Instantly throw a penny to the
man who shuts the door. The penny
will be accepted and the recipient
touches his cap in acknowledgement
"The point Is that In any street
crowd In London, even In tie best
streets, there always seems to be some
one on the lookout to earn a penny,
often a man who shows signs of hav
ing known better days."
Cuticura for Pimply Faces.
To remove pimples and blackheads
smear them with Cuticura Ointment
Wash off in five minutes with Cuti
cura Soap and hot yater. Once clear
keep your skin clear by using them for
daily toilet purposes. Don't fall to In
clude Cuticura Talcum. Advertisement
Tuberculosis Reduces Average Life.
According to recent statistics pre
pared by the National Tuberculosis
association, two and one-half years
would be added to the life of each
Individual In the United States if
tuberculosis were eliminated as a
cause of death. During the past 17
years the death rate from the disease
has been reduced exactly one-half, but
there are still more than 1,000,000
cases of tuberculosis in the country.
Tuberculosis workers, encouraged by
the results of their efforts, are plan
ning a more Intensive campaign for
the coming year In order to spread
further education regarding the dis
ease among the public, as It is their
conviction that It can In time be en
tirely eradicated.
Latin an Aid to Business.
Persons who wish to become pro
ficient In business English should study
Latin, according to Dr. J. Duncan
Spaeth, professor of English at Prince
ton university, because the study of
Latin gives the necessary training in
the fundamental laws of syntax and
grammatical structure. It also serves
as an Introduction to word structure
and word derivation. Doctor Spaeth
believes that a business man should
have a knowledge of from 100 to 500
Latin words and their derivatives as
the basis for good business English.
FREEDOM FROM
LAXATIVES
Discovery by Scientists Has Replaced
Them.
Pills and salts give temporary re
lief from constipation only at the ex
pense of permanent Injury, says an
eminent medical authority.
Science has found a newer, better
way a means as simple as Mature
Itself.
In perfect health a natural lubricant
keeps the food waste soft and moving.
But when constipation exists this nat
ural lubricant is not sufficient Medi
cal authorities have found that the
gentle lubricating action of Nujol most
closely resembles that of Nature's own
lubricant As Nujol Is not a laxative
It cannot gripe. It Is in no sense a
medicine. And like pure water it Is
harmless and pleasant
Nujol is prescribed by physicians;
used In leading hospitals. Get a bottle
from your druggist today. Advertise
ment Substitute for the Word "Obey."
Well, so a gaffer of our acquaint
ance thinks, you might as well omit
"obey" from- the marriage service. The
closest the young folks get to It, he
nays, is "Oh, boy !" New Tork World.
rf ..
.1 PRR GENX.
'4 1 v.MltMiaMfianiffAS'
ndthcfOpliifluMotpUneWl
iflncroL Not KARcotki
Coostlpauon.imi-jr-i
and revm"--"T.
liiMnmgthefcnonrar-ir
fcoSitsaeStfwEL -
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
ST l
I I WKYV
D tali?
Luscious
Made With Raisins
and already baked for you
SAVE the trouble and the
time of baking pies at
home, yet give your men
folks pics that are exactly to
their taste.
Master bakers and neigh
borhood bake shops in your
city are making luscious
raisin pie fresh every day.
Your grocer or these bake
shops can supply them.
Taste them and youH
know why there's no longer,
need to bake at home.
Crust that's light and
flaky tender, thin-skinned,
juicy fruit, the juice forming
SUN-MAID RAISINS
The Supreme Pie Raisin
n Your retailer should sell you Sun-
Maid Raisins for not more than the
following prices:
,
Blue Package
Crrr
Had Nasal Evidence.
She was rather green at the game
and they had about reached a hole
which was on the top of a little hill.
The youth ran up first to see the lie
of the balls. A stymie I" he shouted,
"a dead stymie!"
The young lady came up with a
sniff. "Well, do you know," she said,
"I thought I smelled something as
I was walking up the hill." Boston
Transcript
Link Measure.
Stranger Beg pardon, sir.
far is It to the North station?
How
Golf Bug I should say about a full
drive, three brassies and a putt Bos
ton Evening Transcript
In the Spirit.
"Were you at the masquerade ball?'
"Yes. I was there as a ghost."
Those versed in woodcraft can tell
a dogwood tree by Its bark.
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
Genuine Castoria
Always
Bears
Signati
For Over
Thirty Years
CASTORIA
VHC CCMTJUM COMMUT, JCW VSM CITY.
ire rf.W
AiF Use
BRIGHTENS, REFRESHES, ADDS NEW DELIGHT TO OLD DRAPERIES
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES-dyes or tints as you wish
a delicious sauce I There's
nothing left to be desired in
a pie.
Made with finest seeded Sun
Maid Raisins.
1560 calories of energizing nu
triment per pound in practically
predigested form. Rich in food
iron, also good food for the
blood.
Make cakes, puddings and
other good foods with them.
Yon may be offered other
brands mat you know less well
than Sun-Maids, but the kind
you want is the kind you know
is good. Insist, therefore, on
Sun-Maid brand. They cost no
more than ordinary raisins.
Mail coupon now for free book
of tested Sun-Maid recipes.
Seeded ( 15 a. Hue ;i(.)3M
Seedless ( in IS oz. red fk. ) 18o
Seeded or Seedless (11 ev ISs
CUT THIS OUT AND SEND IT
Son-Maid Raisin Growers,
Dept. N-545-13, Fresno, California.
Please send me copy of your free book,
"Recipes with Raisins."
Name '. ,
Street
.State.
Wl:-
it ,1
mil Dm.T?tat CbldaMdL mat
COULDNT CALL HER PRETTY
Elevator Boy by No Means Blind to.
the Physical Defects of Hla
- Bride.
James, the colored elevator boy, ha
proved to the satisfaction of the Wom
an that love is not always blind. At
least she gathered that from his de
scription of the bride he had takes
to himself during her recent absence.
On one of her first days at home be
announced to her, in some confusion,
but with evident pride, that he "had
done got married."
The Woman was all interest as
James had Interested himself in her
comfott, to which he had contribute
greatly by various small attentions
so, after Inquiring when and where
the wedding took place, she said:
"And James, what does your bride
look like? Is she pretty?"
"Wa'al, mom, she ain't to say ex
actly pretty. She's a ra'al low woman
don't skeercely come up to man shoul
der "bout ginger-bread color, pop
eyed, an" rawboned." Exchange.
Life Man Leads,
Nlpp Do you believe men are de
scended from animals way back?
Tuck Not eo sure about that but
lots of ns. seem to have a dog's life
here, ail right Pittsburgh Gazette
Times. More Potent
"Influence Is what counts in poll
tics." "Yes, but not nearly so much
so as affluence." Kansas City Star.
Men who are always attempting to
kill two birds with one stone never bay
much game.
Too many men waste time arguin;
about the religion they haven't got
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
BeoMrmOuania-StopaBalTPftUbvl-ReetoM
Cak ud I
Beurty Cmr sad Faded HaM
moe. ana si.w ax iragruta.
9twii Chan. Wta, Patchairef.il. TH
HINDERCORN8 r. 0 .
P stop all pala. easores coatfortio ana-
tret, mmkm wajktar easT. Uo, by aaatl er at teaay
Siu. BlaaCaaniWwarkaJlaiaa,M.ar
FREE
Write for Bargain
Catalogue of Army Tn. hom 1 AsMrfea'. iiniii wa
and Karr Goods. totAimad.Mao7dB
Bent VKBB. AU mercBandise shipped paroel poat
free. All merchandise sold with money-oaca snap
anten. Thousands of sat! sned casuier&
NAVf AND ABttf GOODS 8TORB
1S23 i-aclflo Ave. Taooma, Waate
W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 61-1922.
j-SSrWrlte

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