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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
September 20, 1923 thp tirvi'M . niTTj.r'Tiv rTNG?TAlI CANYON. UTAH Thursday, WOOLEN FROCK FOR DAYTIME; TOPCOAT IN PERFECT STYLE ! "11115 classy" thing for j this full In the way of dress fabrics Is light- - weight woolen. For these new woolens, rv delicate In texture and novel In weuve, fiisliiotilsts are allowing no end of There are In-finite versions from which to choose, ranging from tweed mixtures und In-- ! trlgultig putterned elTects to tnonotune weaves as sheer almost us chiffon, also very heautlful Irides-cent effects ohtn Inert by Interweaving rayou witb worfted. Typical of the new mode Is the attractive Chanel model In this pic-ture. The material Is a striking mixture of red frock of Rod Wool and Rayon. wool and ruyun. The neckline treat-ment with soft tied bow. the belt of self-fabri- c with fancy buckle, the tiered arrangement of the skirt, each Interprets n outstanding style detull. That there is a particular type of woolen for eueh particular type of cost uine makes the theme of One woolens all the more fascinating. The story of the new autumn worsted weaves runs somewhat like this: Tweeds, some boldly patterned, others In Illusive mingled all-ov- colorings, qualify for sportswear, rough sturdy Iweed for travel, broadcloths and suedelike woolens for formal clothes, sheer wool georgettes and de luxe uoveltles for dressy costumes. It Is interesting, too, to dab the styling of the new woolens. It ranges from the tailored coat-dres- s street type and various two-piec- e effects, en-tering by stages Into the realm of dresry styles In endless, expression of charming unusual things. In fact, tbe sheer cloth dress, made on fluttery feminine Hues, competes, this season, with silks, satins and velvets for after-noon wear. mode, not only for one brief season, but for months to come. Deiug con-servatively fashioned, the model I-llustrated Is the sort which really never goes out of style and can be worn nt any time. There are, however, certain details which give It assured standing as au exponent o! the very lulest. for one thing, there are Its' deep cuffs which are so much deeper than the urdluary mes. Note how cleverly they are de signed with a mire which Is not a tlure because the designer has seen fit to curb Its flaring Intention with an adroit fold of the cloth. The patch pockets 1 Huge, are they not? For the travel and utility coat of distinc-tion fashion decrees Just such. Among the most popular new coat-ings are those which feature ombre effects. The markings run either hori-zontal or vertical. As to design, the modern woolens emphasize a wealth o( It. There Is a design for every taste. If one prefers illusive patterns faint ly suggested, there are basket-wove- n woolens galore which stress them In a thousand and one intriguing versions. Or If one feels an urge for the boldly modernistic patternlngs, never was tbe call so enthusiastically met In way of effects which startle while they com-mand admiration. These coats of many colors, pat-terned In squares and angles, zigzags, stripes and plaids, may or may not be fur trimmed. It Is all a matter of taste. Some very advance modes have their edges finished with wide velvet bindings which are stitched row and row. They are wonderfully attractive, The vogue for bright colors Is also accented by the new woolens. Shades of blue, also red and wine shades, are very much In evidence. Yellowish beige, yellow browns, red browns, very dark browns, colors 'of coppery cast nud ninny other of the exceedingly smart brown trends are. high-lighte- In tho realm of dress woolens. Green, too, from almond to Jungle, Is stressed. Among pretty new woolens are tflose with fancy borderlngs. These inspire the stylist to create very novel effects In dress design. i . On a crisp autuiuii day, there Is noth-ing so swagger, so con vlnclug of utmost chic, as a patrician-mad- e coat of Quullty-kliir- i woolen cloaking with-out an utoin of fur in sight. ChtM'se tweed, which Is presented la such ulluriiiK weaves and coloi-lux- s this sen-so-or downy plald-buc-worsted or uny ot the new soft putterned woolens or those whh li subscribe to modernis-tic design. For eiirly wear the uiifurred type Is a par- - tlcularly smart coat Item. An ulster like the one in the picture hears an uniiiistiikuble cachet ol good style from both the standimin: of material tind tine tnilorins. It Is a soft deep nap woolen reversed with plaid, nnd browns are "the thing' for autumn Such a coat is a pnsxes slon. one which Insures protection and dependable service, also correct Smart Topcoat for Fall. especially when the wide belt Is also of the stitched velvet. For dressy wear there Is a promts mg outlook tor black broadcloth. In I'aris lending stylists ire trimming these coins in Hat black furs, such as I'erlun lamb, caracul, and bn.adtu.il JL'I.lA BOTTOM I.KY. (. HIS Western Newspaper tluluo.) laeiitfti -- inr ilir MOST people know this absolute itidote for pain, but are you careful say Bayer when you buy it? And 3 you always give a glance to see and the word ayer on the box :nuit printed in red? It isn't the muine Bayer Aspirin without it! A ugstore always has Bayer, with the ven directions tucked in every box: of laUefltaaaM SAME PRESCRIPTION HE WROTE IN 1892 When Dr. Caldwnll started to practice ". medicine, back in 1876, the needs for a. laxative were not as great as today. People lived normal lives, ate plain, wholesome food, and got plenty of fresh ' air. But even that early there were drastic physics and purges for the relief of constipation which Dr. Caldwell did not believe were good for human beings. The prescription for constipation that he used early in Lis practice, and which i i he put in drug stores in 1802 under the name of Dr. Coldwell's Syrup Pepsin, is a liquid vegetable remedy, intended for women, children and elderly people, and they need just such a mild, safe bowel stimulant. This prescription has proven Its worth and is now the largest selling liquid I laxative. It has won the confidence of I people who needed it to get relief from t headaches, biliousness, flatulence, indi- - i gestion, loss of appetite and sleep, bad " ; breath, dyspepsia, colds, fevers. At your druggist, or write "Syrup Pepsin," Dept. BB, Mocticello, Illinois, for free trial bottle. Bell-aim-s FOR INDIGESTION Home JjT Saves Sis ( II 1 Money IS 1 AoSrE INDKESriOH: No More Distrccs Ga3, Sourness, Heartburn Sick Headache, Dizziness after eating or drinking 25c and 78c Packages Sold Evtrywhtrt SSHB.9.J!J1J1 -- J Business Training Pays Last year we placed more than 1000 in good positions. We ' can place you when competent. When will you be ready? Stni at Sucuu Catalog Behnke-Walk- er Business Col'egi lltfi and Salmon Streets Portland, Oregon B 7T7 r T- -l .Are Ifou To Read Afore J to Learn More All Books at Publisher's Prices Well send tham CO.D if you say so. DESERET BOOK COMPANY 44 Eaut Sooth Temple St. P.O. Box 1793 .... Salt Lake City When your Children Cry for It Baby has little upsets at times. All your care cannot prevent them. But you can be prepared. Then you can do what any experienced nurse would do what most physicians would tell you to do give a few drops of plain Castorla. No sooner done than Baby is soothed ; re-lief is Just a matter of moments. Yet you Lave eased your child without use of a single aountful drug ; Castorla is vegetable. So it's safe to use as often as an Infant 1ms any little pain you cannot pat away. And it's always ready for the cruder pangs of colic, or constlpntlon or diarrhea ; effective, too, S for older children. Twenty-fiv- e million "T bottles were bought last year. FARMER'S WIFE GETS STRENGTH ByTakingLydiaE PinkW Vegetable Compound . IlfAm AT HOME. No ranvtusliiir. Wi I Si K Thousands of men and worn-m- Jll.e" earnltiK money under out " plan Send name at onc for full paHirnlam. No cost or obligation. B CO, 80-- 1 HS Pear Ntrert - Buffalo. N. I I CniSMOX NICHOLS ASSAYERS AND CHEMISTS ottice and Laboratory J29-J3- 1 8. West Temple St., Salt Lake City, Utah. P. O. Box 16C6. MalllnK envelope and furnished on price recjuuat. Echoolfield, Va. "My mother hnd taken Lydla K. Plnkham's Vegetable I I Compound and I tW decided to take it i 9j& tor my own trou-- V bles and found F- - V Breat rellef. I was -- f!' H hardly able to stand f a my feet eome-- - $ times and tow I jf , feel better than I - -' have tor several t&. year3 1 credt the I i Lylla E. Plnkham's Li Vegetable Com. ' pound with my present good health. I have taken flvo bottles of it and I am now able to do Rll my housework and sewing feed my chickens, milk the cow and tend the pigs, and feel fine." Mm j c Bradley, Box 219, Schoolileld, Vir-ginia. CONSTIPATION RELIEVED gUlferrn? Carter's Utile liver PiBs move the boweU free from m ma mi pin unpleasant after effect. Tncr retltva tba ynero of conttlpa tton poitoni which cauw that dull and aching (eelina. Remember they ar a doctor pre-scription and canbetakenbvtheeatlrenuaUr All Uruggiiu 25c and 75c Red Package, v lorfQ PARKER'S Jft&3 HAIR BALSAM S7jTBemo-eiliaadniir-tpiHalrKalll- iig Jw-- i Jf 8 Reetore Color and f'tW, ir Beaut to Grey and Faded Haii " we. and IMU Druireirie. XORESTON SHAMPOO Weal fir use in connection with l urk-r- 'g llairB am. Makeethe bair eofl and flnffv. eo t by mai! or at drar a!a u it-- . i!hm1ml Works. l'aLchozue. N. x. lgHANFORD'S1 1846 Balsam of MyrrL IT MUST BE GOOD Try it for Cuts, 3ml:ej, Sores, etc. AO eealtrt are aalieriinl I refuel1 rear 1 firrtbettleUeet wiled. f'OCNTY rO.NS10X.MKNT Hl TERVISOK Warned New, useful Invention. Coopign-- C m. nte t Roods will lie placiMl In nearly every j ature In every County in the I'nlletl Stat.-e- . !T;i-- '.U!itv w'll Itp aupprx'led bv a Iocal Resident X" by Supervisor j I reoiy.-plv- e af, buslnna hnuse refereD-- , JI nntnre ot prcxent orcuprttinn Never-Sli- n , I'ruducte to, P. O. Box 338, btutktun, Citut Lualllr.CH.hini Cfc,Hll UkIimimmv,,., KnCHEA fSj (iA lltl. Weatero Newipaper Union.) Bhe dresses ay taa clean and neat. Bait a decent and genteel, And then there's aomettaln In her gait Make onj dress look weel. Robert Burns. DRINKS FOR INVALIDS In Illness the thought of food Is often distasteful, but the desire for fluids Is Intensified. More insistent than the call for food la the demand for drink. The sense of hunger may depart, but thirst Is seldom dimin-ished. While water Is the most used and natural beverage an Infinite va-riety of other drinks may be prepared for tne well and III. In illness the drink not only quenches the thirst but It re-duces the temperature of the fever patient Drinks mny serve as a form of nourishment, when solid food can-not be taken. Other drinks relieve nnuseu, stimulate the heart, excite the gastric Juices, control the bowels Rfid prove soothing to a congested stt'te of the alimentary ennat. All drinks given to the III should be under the advice of the attending physician, for even the harmless grape Juice may be fatal In cases recovering from typhoid. Like everything else prepared fr the Invalid's table, all beverag?s should be made and served with a'l possible daintiness. A thick, smeary glass of lukewarm lemonade, or other drink which should be either hot or cold, would nauseate a person who Is not ill. A pretty tumbler or sherbet cup, standing on a pretty plate, protected by a simple paper dolly will appeal to the eye, even before the drink has touched the palate. Beverage should never be left un-covered In a sick-roo- or In fact any food. Very hot drinks stimulate the di-gestive fluids, while very cold ones retard, but lower the temperature In fever. Various fruits and fruit Juices may be used with lemon and orange or alone. Pineapple, currant, berries of different kinds strained from their Juices, as well as the wholesome and well liked grnpe Juice, are all good alone or in combination with other fruits. Most fruit Juices are more palatable when chilled, stanl'tig In lee. Orange juice, sfralned and chilled, Is one of tha most agreeable and mildly laxative drinks we have. It is well liked by young and old. It Is strained and gfven to very tiny in-fants between fVcdings. Being rich In vitamines It is Invaluable for growing children. Where there It acidity of the blood, orange juice is recommended as a daily drink. Ways With Liver. Since calves' Mver has been recom-mended as gooff for the anaemic, the price has soared, so that It has be-come an expen-sive food. The liver of other young animals Is considered to be most valuable and as It Is- less expensive, those who are In need of more red corpuscles, should eat It freely. Liver should not bo overcooked. Have It sliced thin and cook quickly lu butter, browning lightly on both sides. The beft method Is to have the liver cut one-ha- lf to three-fourth- s of an Inch In thickness, pour over It boiling water and let stand for three minutes, drain, dip Into flour and cook In butter. Bacon Is usually served with It; fry tt crisp and brown ami garnish witb the curled bacon and parsley. Liver Wit'i Onions. Cook the onions In baron fat. then add the liver, scalded ls ttbove, but not dipped In flour; cook until lightly brown on both sides and serve witb the onions around the liter. Baked Liver. Cut the liver so that the slices wlil be one and one-hal- f Inches thick. Cut gashes lengthwise, three-fourth- s of an Inch deep. Lay strips of fat salt pork Into thesv gashca Have ready a baking dish. I lace In the baking dish peeled and thinly sliced onions to the depth of an Ircb and one-hal- Lay the larded liver upon the onions, dust thickly with four, add pepper and salt Cover wllh one pint of stewed tomato nnd bike In a brisk oven. When the tomavo Juice bec'ns to boil, cover and redfee the heat. Cuke further one-hal-f hour. For a. cnndw'ch filling there is nothing more talty than: Pate de Foie Gras Take one-ha- lf pound of liver ncaldeil with boiling water and light-- fried, put through a meat chopper lth Fix slices of fat, nncooked bacon' one cupful of lean oncooked hamt one medium-size-union nnd cne euiful of bread ;niinhs: ndd three welM-cnte- n egss. one-hal- f tensnoonfnl of nlt, one-fourt-of perr 'r, mix well and puck Into well greaser' baking powder cans. Pake In a slow oven one hour. Re-move from the molds, cut Into thin slices and serve cold with a frnrriis'i of parsley or as eandwlch filling. t finavaaaaeaeAiAeaaeeeaaaaia I News Notes I It'a m Privilege to Liu in I Utah WWWW f ff fTTfffv'f ' SALT LAKE Indicative of the steady growth of the city and state, Salt Lake postal receipt increased from $962,061.11 in 1921 to 1,370,874.. 41 in 1927, an Increase of 42 per cent HUNTINGTON The Emery comity fair will be held at Castle Dale Sep-tember 20, 21 and 22. Emery Laracn Is in charge of the program and E A. Nielson of exhibits. FARMINGTON Thirty cars if onions and two cars of other produce were shipped from Davis county re-cently. H. P. Mathews, crop Inspects1 reports that this is the largest Mj ment ever made in Any one day frooi thiscounty, and that they are of the highest quality. RICHFIELD Ground for the new stretch of highway, officially cata-logued as state and federal project No, 77-- extending ten and four-tenth- s miles from fc'usinore to the portal of Sevier canyon, was broken recently with a ten-to- n tracto" and large Frcs-- ! j no road grader of improved type. SALT LAKE Unsettled and cooler weather with probable showers, is predicted by J. Ceiil Alter, chief of the local weather bureau. Rains huve been falling quite generally over the Pacific northwest, and the storms are believed to be working their way to-- ward the intermountain region. PROVO Estimated crop yields in ' Utah for 1928 are gonora'ly above ' those of 1927, according to a report is-sued recently by Frank Andrews, sta-tistician for the United States depart-ment of agriculture. Despite the scant rainfall in August, the report states that most crops are yielding fairly j well. FILLMORE Ranges deteriorated during August and hence prospects for .j fall and winter grazing in Utah and 'I Nevada are not good, according to tha monthly report just issued by Frank Andrews, agricultural statistician for the United States department of acrri-cultu- Lack of rainfall, which has been about one-fif- th of normal ."or Utah, is responsible for th's condition. WT. PLEASANT The last of thia season's flower shows sponsored by the Civic league, of which Mrs. S. D. Longsdorf Is president, was . excep-tionally well attended Monday, with nearly one hundred entrirs of flowers. During the show a talk on "Rests and Treir Culture" was given by Profes-sor Emil Hansen of the Utah Agricu-ltural college. EPHRAIM Assistant District For-ester E. Winkler spent several days recently In conference with local offi-cers checking up on carrying capacity of private and state lands within and adjacent to the forests. Moving pic-ture operators from Washington of-fice and Assistant Supervisor C. Bct-tans- en of the Wasatch forest are spending several days on the MantI national forest securing pictures of heep grazing. SPANISH FORK Announcment was made recenlty by officials of the Crescent Products company of Salt Lake that a new branch of the com-pany will be built In Spanish Fork. The new company, while controlled ly the Salt Lake concern, will be organ-ized under a new name. The new com. pany, which will as far as possible, employ Spanish Fork citizens in its plant, will manufacture dairy products and cold pack fruits and preserves. PARK CITY Snow fell in the foot-hills recently, true to the prediction of J. Cecil Alter, meteorologist o? the United States weather bureau, and at several different parts of the city light flurries were reported by citizens. No trace of snow was reported, however, at the weather bureau, although rain and unusually cold weather was re-corded. The temperature taken at 6 a. m. Thursday morning was eight degrees below normal for this time of the year, the thermomster registering 41 degrees. SALT LAKE The continued drouth this year in the southern part of Utah has resulted in a shortage of feed on the ranges tha tthreafens large losses in beef and cattle, and many of the cattlemen are seriously considering selling out unless re'ief by the importation of feed is in sight, according to J. M. Macfarlane, presi-de- nt of the Utah Cattle and Hors Growers' association, who Im turned from a tour of inspection on which he conferred with cattlemen in the couties en route. HEBER CITY Due largely to In-crease acreage, wheat this year is esti-- mated at 6,817,000 bushels, compared to 5,678,000 bushels in 1927. OaU also j will increase, according to present es- - timates, which state that 2,320 000 bushels will be produced compared to 2,142,000 last year. Hay is estimated at 1,608,000 tons while, last year tons were grown. The apple and peach crops will show graater yields and the report states that thtre are more bearing peach trees this ' year. BRIGHAM CITY Peach shipments ! from Utah are gradually subsiding j after heavy season, and soon will find the fruit exhausted, it was said by A. J. Cronin, general freight nd I passenger agent of the D. & R. G. VV. j j railroad. Spanish onions an 1 toniato?s j are continuing strong, however, and i i should continue with heavy shipments for another month, or until the frost strikes the crop. Woods Cross is one of the heaviest shipping points for onion3, while all of Utah and Davis county points are also heavy. T!.e onions are beintr shipped principally east and south, Mr. Cronin said. It Suit Him, All Right JImnile. age four, picked up a piece of candy which he had dropped on the ground, oud although it , was soiled, begun to munch It. "Don't eat that." his mother scold-ed. "It ien't fit for a dog." "But, mamma," replied Jimmy, "1 won't ler the dog hnve any." People who use good English are not considered blfalutln except by hicks.