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THE CHARLEVOIX COUNTY HERALD, (East Jordan, Mich.) FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1919
Fashioas or Unless otherwise specified, all Fashion Patterns published in these columns are Ten Cents each. Send or leave orders for same at the CHARLEVOIX CO. HERALD &Z0 HERE IS A (jJOD DRESS FOR THE GROWING GIRL , t630 Tbit style la fine for combi nations of material. Satin and serge, toile and crepe, batiste and gingham could be here combined, or, one ma terlal may "be' used with any suitable trimming. : The Pattern la cut In 4 sizes: 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. Size 10 will require i yards of 36-inch material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents la silver or stamps. STYLISH DRESS IN TUNIC STYLE " 2631 This is a good model for combinations. The underskirt and trimmings could be of plaid or checked suiting and the tunic, waist and sleeves, of serge. One could also tombine silk or satin with crepe or gabardine, in this way. The Pattern is cut in 6 sizes: 34, 16. 38. 40. 42 and 44 inches bust measure. Size 38 requires 5 yards of (4-Inch material. Width of skirt at lower edge is about 2 yards. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents In silver or stamps. A GOOD SPORTS SKIRT ' ff) Yra bqrp thfo iajbi! ISeraM headers rEecke3 suiting. In serge, velvet or corduroy. The model has gathered fulness over sides and back. It is also nice for wash materials, such as gingham, chambray, linen and khaki. The skirt measure 2 yards at the foot. The Pattern la cut in 7 sizes: 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32 and 34 inches waist measure. Size 24 requires 2 yards of 54-inch material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. Z363 A GOOD STYLE FOR SCHOOL OH PLAY 2363 Waist and trousers may be of the same material or the waist may be of madras, cambric, percale or linen, and the trousers of khaki, serge, cheviot or corduroy. The trousers are made with side closing. The Pattern is cut In 4 sizes: 3, 4. 5 and 6 years. Size 4 will require 2- yards of 40-inch material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents In silver or stamps. 1 "NEW SLEEVES FOR OLD" 2629 Perhaps all that your waist requires, is a set of new sleeves, for, after all, the body is becoming to you and not out of style. You may find what you want in this set of sleeves. The Pattern is cut in 4 sizes: Small, for a 10-inch arm; Medium, 12-Inch; Large, 14-inch; and Extra Large, 16 inch. Size Medium will require 1 yard I for style No. 1, for No. 2, and j for No. 3. ' A pattern of this illustration mailed . to any address on receipt of 10 cents i in silver or stamps. When compared with the patience of mother, all other brands of patience are counterfeit. You can generally tell false teeth from real ones because they are more perfect than natural teeth, ' You can tell when a woman Is In- I In anm n man Kv iha urnv can pretend that she isn't. Too many people in this miserable old world are never happy unless they are bubbling over with unhappiness. Many a man who is apparently a deep Uinker merely has a new kind of pain and is wondering what caused - - . v It . .V IS A SIMPLE, STYLISH MODEL; , . 2271 This will make a smart busi ness suit in serge, cashmere, gabar dine or mixed suiting. It is also nice for linen, gingham, khaki, satin, silk, velvet or corduroy. The fronts j are closed in coat style and a neat collar in sailor style, finishes the neck edge. The pockets have shaped flaps. Stitching, braid or embroidery will make a neat finish for this garment. ' The Pattern is cut in 3 sizes : 16, 18 and 20 years. Size 18 will re quire 4 yaards of 44-inch material. The dress measures about 2 yards at the foot. j A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. t J 2586 JUST A SIMPLE DRESS FOR A LITTLE MAID 2586 This is a good model for wash material. It will make a practical, ideal school dress. The sleeve may be finished in wrist or elbow length. Percale, repp, poplin, gingham, seer sucker or chambray, and also serge, cotton or wool gabardine, novelty And check suiting are nice for its develop ment. The Pattern is cut in 4 sizes: 6, 8, 10 and 12 years. Size 10 requires 3 yards of 36-inch material. A pattern " of this illustration mailed to -any address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. A SIMPLE. PRACTICAL. APRON WITH OR VVITHOUT POCKET - 2576 This apron slips over the head and Is adjusted at the shoul ders. Its fulness is held by a belt which may be omitted. Deep pockets may be arranged on the front. It is nice for gingham, seersucker, drill, percale, khaki, sateen, lawn or cam bric. , The Pattern is cut in 4 sizes: Small, 3234; Medium, 36-38; Large, 40-42, and Extra Large, 44-46 Inches' bust measure. Size Medium will require 4i yards of 36-Inch material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents la silver or stamps. 2592 A Comfortable House Dress like this will make work lighter and more agreeable. The style is becom ing. It is simple and easy to devel op. Seersucker, gingham, chambiay, fawn, percale, drill, linene, or linen may he used. Flannelette, cotton gabardine, repp and poplin are alto desirable. The Pattern la cut in 7 sizes: 34, 31, 38. 40, 42, 44 and 46 inches bust measure. Size 38 requires 5 yards of 44-inch material. The dress measures about 2 yards at the foot. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. A GOOD MODEL FOR GENERAL WEAR ' 2594 This is fine for cheviot, ve lour, serge, mixtures and pile fabrics, such as plush and corduroy. It is al so nice for satin, or velvet. The col lar may be rolled high or low as il lustrated. The Pattern Is cut In 7 sizes: 34, 36. 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46 Inches bust measure. Size 38 requires 5 yards of 54-inch material. A pattern of this Illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. Z5Z7 A STYLISH ONE-riECE DRESS 2577 This stylish one-piece dress will develop equally well in satin, silk or cloth. It is good for serge, gabar dine and Jersey cloth. The vest is a new style feature. The Pattern is cut in 6 sizes: 34, 36, 38, 40, 42 and 44 inches bust meas ure. Size 38 requires 514 yards of 36 inch material. The skirt measures! about t yards at the foot. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents la silrsr or stamps. a !$! Mmm 568 A SPLENDID SCnOOL DRESS 2568 A splendid school dress for cloth, velvet, corduroy, galatea, seer sucker, gingham and other wash fab rics. The dress closes at the left side, under the paneL The collar is made in "Ouster Brown" style, and may be like the belt, of contrasting mate rial. The Pattern is cut in 4 sizes: 6, 8, 10 and 12 years. Size 8 will require 3 yards of 36-inch material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. Z567 JUST THE RIGi.. ROCK FOR THE GROWING GIRL 2567 This is a splendid model tor combination of material; aserviccuole style for cotton or cloth. The foun dation may be of serge, gabardine or other plain fabrics, and the over blouse of plaid or checked suiting, satin or velvet. One could make those parts that are covered by the overblouse, of lining, and so save ma terial. The Pattern is cut in 4 sizes: 10, 12, 14 and 16 years. Size 12 will re quire 3 yards of 36-inch material for the foundation. The overblouse will require 2i yards. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents In silver or stamps. ZS6S ONE-PIECE SLIP-u. DRESS 2565 This is a dress that will ap peal to every woman who practices conservation in her wardrobe. It is styliiih, becoming and graceful, and is suitable for cloth, silk, velvet, satin or corduroy. The adjustment "slip-on" is practical, and time and button sav ing. The Pattern is cut in 3 sizes: 16, 18 and 20 years. Size 18 requires ii yards of 54-inch material. The skirt measures about 2 yards at the foot. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. Ijdl Watch Your Kitchen Waste miiiniin A large part of the $700,000,000 es timated food waste in this country AfS good food allowed to get into carbal V palls and kitchen sinks. Don't throw out any leftovers thai can be reheated or combined with other foods to make palatable and Bourisbinr dishes. Do you know that every bit of un eaten cereal' can be used to thicken soups, stews, or gravies? That stale bread can be used as the basis for many attractive meat djV hot breads, and desserts? -.- That every ounce of skimmed milk or wh"le milk contains valuable nourishment? Use every drop of milk or to add nourishment to cereals, soups, sauces, and other foods. If you do not want milk to sour, keep it cool, clean, and covered continually. Re member, too, that sour milk, butter milk, and sour cream are valuable in cookery, so do not waste any. Sour milk and buttermilk can be used with soda in making hot breads, or sour milk can be turned into cottage cheese, cream cheese, or clabber. Sour cream is a good shortening in making cakes and cookies and useful for salaj dressings and gravies for meat. Do you know that every bit of meat and fish can be combined with cereals or vegetables for making meat cakes, meat or fish pies, and so on, and to add flavor and food value to made dishes? That every spoonful of left-over gravy can be used in soups and sauces or as flavoring for meat pies, croquet tes, and vegetables? That every bit of clean fat trimmed from meat and every spoonful of drip pings and every bit of grease that rises when meat Is boiled can be clari fied, if need be and is valuable in cookery? Don't fatten your garbage pail at the expense of your bank ac count. That when meat is boiled, the water dissolves out some valuable food and flavoring material? Save such water for soup or fcr use in stews or gravies, or for cooking vegetables. Save and keep soup stock. Every professional cook knows that keeping a soup or stock jot is an essential economy. Do you know that valuable food and flavoring get into the water in which rice and many vegetables aie cooked? Use such water for soup making if it has an agreeable flavor. . Don't pour nourishment down the sewer. That careless paring of potatoes or fruits often wastes as much as 20 per cent of their food material? That the outside leaves of lettuce and the tops of many vegetables make desirable cooied "greens" or even salads? To be an efficient home manager you must know your Job. . ' Make it your business to know what foods and how much food your family needs to be efficient. Learn how to make the most of the foods you buy. Write today to the U. S. Depart ment of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, or to your State agriculture col lege for bulletins telling you about the nature and uses of foods and how to feed your family economically, and get the greatest nourishment out of every pound of food that comes into your home. Health Notes. For coughs. A small teaspoonful of glycerine should be swallowel slowly. arallowel slowly, le sweetness ofi it with a littlejl e, or even vim Those "ho dislike the sweetness ofi glycerine may mix lemon; or orange juice, gar. 1 landful of green" uruise moroiy one nanarui of green' sage leaves, boil them in a gill of vine gar for ten minutes; apply to a sprain ed joint as a poultice between folded muslin. Rest the joint as much as possible. This is a simple remedy for clear ing the voice: Granulated sugar and enough lemon Juice to dampen the sugar thoroly. Take a teasroonful ivery hour until the voice improves. Bathe the throat and chest with cold water and do not dress the throat too warmly when on the street. A splinter which has been in the flesh may be removed by the aid of steam. Secure a wide-mouthed bottle and fill it with hot water; place the injured part over the mouth of the bot tle and press tightly. This will draw down tho flesh and in a minute or so the steam will extract the splinter. Needlework Notes. If you have old white crochet shirt waist buttons, sew them to the ends of your lingerie ribbons to keep them . from slipping thru the beadln: - Tne latest idea is to nave yourvhrj match your sweater. A stunning sex of this sort is made of white silk and Is banded with pink. White and blue, white and lavender and all other colors combined with 'White are offer ed. i Apples have been such a popujafu iuilu ui ucv.ui nuu luid iucj kiv v 1 piled In a conventional way on somWv of the spring hats. The home sewer v ivuiu icauu ui&A tuts it luiuitufi, kJi the apples are Just disks of buckram covered with silk and then buttonhol ed around the edge with black silk floss. The leaves are long, pointed pieces of velvet, wired thru the cen ter so that they can easily be bent Into any position. The apples are sewed flat to the hat, but ho leaver are only slightly fastened. Thret apples in different colors, with a couple of leaves, maks an effective trlcanlss.