East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, January 15, 1921, DAILY EDITION, Image 15

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fi:kj0 Restful Robes on Fine Lines
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Negligees Are
Joy to Every
IVES there a woman who doe not
In br heart of hearts yearn for
the loft silk and fine laces of
pretty negligees and the things thit
go w 1th them? No matter If she wears
a, high collar and plaid skirt, or a
checked gingham dress all day, she
longs, though she nia not admit It, to
snuggle down In the evening In some
thing soft and clinging. It revives her
faith In her femininity.
There are some charming little bed
Jackets designed .primarily for that
lady of leisure If she still eilsts
who takes her breakfast In bed, but
Just a warm and comfy for the girl
w ho likes to read In bed at night- On
geu chilly, you know, sitting up in a
thin nightie, and these Jackets are Just
tha thing Lots of them are made of
quilted satin, which makes them snug
and practical. They are easy for the
borne sewer to fashion, too, Just a
matter of cutting a little kimono sack
with three-quarter or longer sleeves,
making It double, filling with a light
layer of cotton and then stitching on
the machine back and forth In a braid
ing design or In diagonal lines. Some
are made of two shades of taffeta, such
as yellow Hned with coral. If you
want something especially frilly try
turquoise panne velvet, cut circular
and edged with frills of silk lace.
Warmer Garments Preferred.
As for the negligees themselves, their
same Is legion. Emphasis seems to lie,
however, on the warmer garments,
probably because the high price of coal
argues for cooler bouses this Winter.
They are sumptuous affair In draped
velvet, padded satin, or what might be
expected, duvetyn. The latter in such
shades as Jade, goblin blue and rust
makes very delightful lounging robes,
They are usually lined with chiffon of
contrasting shades, which makes
them horribly expensive affairs when
v..i.. ... aiivin th BvarftVA nurse
if made at home. Their line, by the
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way are almost laenucai wim m
vrap-oata of this season: deep yoke,
blouse, and cape backs, and a dolman
A Comic
HE believed that she was entitled
bto a sixth act, though their little
rnmantlo Dlay. as It were, bad
pened a year ago. He was aware of
this, so her visit was In the nature of
-in embarrassment and annoyance to
Both had undergone ridiculous
changes. He, as a country gentleman,
had become nntrammeled and required
polishing, though his outdoor life had
made him nrlmltlve. He had uncon
sciously acquired the naive and sur-
prising frankness of Dame Nature,
though hi old rebel moods still flashed
forth with more vivid Intensity than
Bhe had grown stout and was suffer-
Ing from indigestion. She sighed ofton
and slept badly. She believed that he
had broken her heart . He saw the
humor of this, yet realized that their
m must be nlaved.
I in her heart of heart, yearn for Pgl, v V f 1 " "
cut to ths front So the way Is easy
If you simply buy a coat pattern. It
Is tho color combinations and the odd
little trimming touches which make
these things unique and beautiful, such
things as catching down the boms of
a kimono sleeve with French knots In
stead of slipntltchlng It, or making
your own braid and large cabuchon
ornament by crocheting a fine sl'.k
cord. A yery simple but expensive
French model Immediately dares the
home sewer to copy It It is of a silk
matclasse, which can be bought by the
yard at the best silk shops, cut like a dS8 over once and catch with aaw
vory skimpy cape, and then slit up t or plain stitch. Fold aa
each side to the walafc, the slits all nth-inch piece of tape or narrow
bound with white swandown, and a te ends come together, then
huge cape collar, exactly like that on fRn the fold to the heel seam about
a coat, of the swandown finishing the n Inch and a half up from the bottom.
Pajamas Popular.
Pajairia suits are still popular for
the girl who likes novelties. Inel-
dentally one can be made from those
same little bed-Jackets mentioned. at
the beginning of this article; They,
need only a pair of straight Chinese
trousers or a barcmed skirt of two
invars of chiffon, made by simply
gathering to the waistband the ends of
. i ii. .i n,. m. ,i.rrni
n imuuu icugiu Uv .
and seaming the sides to within 10
inches of the bottom told.
or rather, she wanted to be with him,
so she spent at least three hours a day
outdoors. She even assayed the role
of milkmaid!
Quito Simple!
"How do you milk a cow. Jack!" she
asked. ,
"It Is quite simple, Adeline. I'll show
you how it U done."
"Why, I think I could do It" '
"All right, Maud Muller!"
The cow, however, thought othcr-
wise and kicked vigorously. The
bucket flew In one direction and Ade-
line In another,
The woman rose In wrath,
"You rcat D,g mean nasty horrid
old thing! You did that on purpose.
I'll slap you hard."
Adeline slapped the temperamental
bossy, and Jack laughed and laughed
until bis sides ached.
Adeline took the next train to the
could never,
1 ; ,
Infant's Bootees.
IF you can't crochet or knit get a
quarter yard each blue and pink
double-faced eiderdown. For a
pattern use a baby sock or stocking.
Cut two pieces Just the width of a nar
row seam allVaround larger than the
stocking foot and ankle. Stitch to
gether, open the seams and catch each
edge down, turn the upper and front
These are soft and warmer than yarn
mado bootees. The tops can be bound
with narrow ribbon If desired. The
tape ties about theankle'to keep bootee
Simple Baby Dretses.
A neighbor of mine makes simple
little dresses for her baby girls to wear
In hot weather. They are of one piece,'
with short sleeves and round neck, and
nade of sheer lawn. She puts no
starch In them and thev are verv com-
. -
fortable and too sweet for words.
Baby's Baltic v
When hanging the baby's rattls
around his neck, pin the ribbon
to his dress In the back, then when he
shakes It the ribbon will not cut his
neck the source of many unexplatp
able cries.
To Keep Pockets from Tearing.
To prevent the disagreeable tearing
off of pockets In aprons or dresses,
sew a little piece of the same material
underneath, at the top of the pockets.'
This gives them a stronger hold tlwre
and prevents the tearing off.
a .
To Clean White Kid Gloves.
Make a past of camphorated chalk
and gasoline. Saturate a piece of flan
nel rag with this paste, and rub brisk
ly over soiled parts of the glove and
rub off with clean flannel, ffhls will
remove very hard soil from whit kid
gloves, white kid baby shoes, belts,
never marry a country gentleman with
a vulgar sense of humor. However,
her Indigestion was nearly cured.
( f,:V:r;' frMlMnfm
VI 'M It
DO you know that It makes people
very angry to have their Invita
tions declined?
Even though you have a good plaus
ible reason.
But are your reasons good honest?
We are careless, rude.
Sometime It Is because we are Igno
rant of conventional regulations.
Often It Is absolute disregard for the
feeling of others a selfish doslr to
do best what suits us at the moment
Many broken friendships can be
traced back to carelessly-declined or
Ignored invitations.
These "friendless" people complain
because they are not In this or that
"social set"
They fall to real lie their remiss
ness la little social customs. .
They are set apart as taboo.
Most people are very sensitive. (We
never admit It!)
Think well before you decline an In
vitation. If It must be doneshow your appre
ciation. Don't be tardy In doing so.
Laggard regrets are Insulting.
You may later very much desire the
good will of the folk yon turn down.
You cannot be too careful.
When you cams to the city to live,
an acquaintance from your homo town
put herself out considerably to ar
range a time to have you In tor tea
and meet her friends.
She put off doing other things she'd
She get all wrought up over your
tailor to respond.
So decide her not was lost la the
malls. ' ,
Later she see you.
Ya, yon received the Invitation.
But you used a circuitous way of
getting a reply back to her. It was not
Smash! The friendship la broken.
You do not even make a party ealL
Can you expect to b asked againT
How difficult to and Um (or In
clination) to accept th Invitations
from certain of our old or Bl relation.
W put them off.
Make excuses.
Anything Just so we dont have
to go.
Look Into these home.
How eagerly these aged and afflicted
ones look and long for our coming.
We selfishly decline. '
It would do us good to step aside
from the hectic current of our every
day business to bask for a time In the
quiet and peace of these shut-in lives.
Accept one of these Invitations dur
ing the holidays.
"Come to lunch Just any time" 1
rather too general.
The "bid" la too random.
Say someone: "Of course, no on
would accept an invitation of that klna
Mrs. Gray feels quite safe In being
so inhospitable."
Our Invitations and acceptances or re
grets must ring true if w expect to
keep up a pleasant circle of social
Accept Invitations or "wake up" to
find yourself without friends.
U3E scissors to
1. Shred lettue.
2. Shred parsley.
3. Shred green peppers.
4. Clip out undesirable parts of
greens or cabbage.
5. Cut raisins, cut meats, citron, etc
. Cut left over meats.
7. Cut potatoes, vegetables.
g. Cut Angelica tor garnishing cakes
and deserts.
Advantage of th scissors method:
1. Easily clcanedH
I. Saves washing bowl, chopping
knife or choppej.
S. Very desirable for small quanti
ties of food.
4. Can regulate shape and size of
material to be cut
Of course, one must carefully wash
and wipe after us.
Boiling- Flo Crest
Instead of rolling out pie crust ta
the usual way, lay a generous pleoa oa
th baking plate and press thin with,
th ball of your hand, working out to
th edge of the plate. Th top crust 1
thinned by hand and laid over th fill
ing In pieces. Even a small plec ea
be fitted in a space. If a little ipaor
how th fllltng through tho crust,'
the pie wQl bake better and b attraa-
tiv looking. Trim th crust from!
around th edge of th pltie and crimp
a preferred. In this way th crust j
will have less handling and th dread
of cleaning rolling board, etc, wCl be 1
a thing of th past 1
Waea Crocheting Bag Bag. ,
Cut th rags that yon think will be'
required for the rug. Sew together oaj
the sewing machine. swing th dark i
together, also light one together. Or
use dark and light as you ew. mixing,
them. Then wind In ball and they are ,
ready for crocheting. This way. win
keep them from getting tangled. ,
Oilcloth for Table. ;
When buying wide oilcloth for the,
table, get the length desired and let'
the remaining part of the width hang;,
back of the table. When the front is
worn, reverse, and when that I worn,'
cut th two end off and use th mid-'
die. This practically gives you three
pieces In one.
tt TOt
Dried Fruit Salad,
Mix together six pitted data cut In
strips, tour drained cooked prune cut
In shreds, on cupful of finely-diced
celery, two drained cooked figs cut in
trips, two halves of cooked, drained,
coarsely-chopped dried peache and
half a cupful of chopped nut meats.
Chill on the Ice and moisten with the
following dressing:
Beat a quarter of a pint of double
cream solid and add an eighth of a tea
spoonful of salt, the same of paprika,
a quarter of a teaspoonftil of lemon
Juice and a scant tablespoonful of
powdered sugar. Serve In Individual'
portion In lettue cup.
Fhh With EJce.
Pick from th bone of cold boiled,
fish enough meat to make two cupfuls; '
season with salt pepper and a little'
cayenne, and fry lightly with a table-'
spoonful of butter. Add one cupful of ,
boiled rice and yolks of four eggs, j
mashed. Stir well and plac on a p'.at-,
ter, and garnish with th white and
nicilM chopped together.
8h took aa Interest In agriculture, city, deciding that she