Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Ione independent. (Ione, Or.) 1916-19?? | View This Issue
DAINTY EYELET EMBROIDERY
REGISTERS TREMENDOUS VOGUE
IT IS very evident, from the tremen
dous vogue which eyelet-embroidered
tiiiitorltils ns well as eyeleted
effects of e ?ry description are enjoy
ing, t lint fashion's followers know a
gixx) thing when they see It The
rnthuslusni which prevails In regard
to sheer eyelet-worked cottons nt the
the present moment, knows no bounds.
iVslgners are doing some very clev
er things with the lovely new eyeleted
weaves which are attracting so much
attention these days. For Instance,
Showing U of Eyelet Embroidery.
there are novel little separate Jackets
made of eyelet-embroidered batiste be
ing shown, the same to be worn with
a pique skirt and a sheer lingerie
They are wearing these swanky
Jackets made of eyeleted batiste over
dark crepe frocks, too, or with navy,
brown or black skirts, the blouse com
pleting the picture, being either lace
trlmmed net or fine handkerchief linen.
The Ides of eyelet embroidery for
the separate blouse Is being worked
for all It Is worth. The costume In the
foreground In the picture stresses the
effectiveness of the eyelet blouse when
It Is worn with a smart afternoon
salt An ensemble such as this be
speaks the daytime mode at Its best
Enthusiasm for eyelet-batiste carries
bo far that Infrequently It Is employed
for both the dress and the hat which
tops It after the manner of the arrest
ing ensemble pictured to the left.
And If you are planning for midsum
mer yon may as well add a charming
eunshsde of the same eyelet embroi
dery. As to the dressmakers' problem as
to what to suggest In answer to the
U' I ill CJL:. fc-Xt
Coitumei of Cotton
eager queries coining from to-be
bridesmuhlH, debutuntes, arid niembera
of the forthcoming graduating class
as to what to buy for the ull-Irnpor-tant
frocks, Khoer eyelet gives un Im
mediate nnd happy solution.
Competing with the eyelet embroi
dered batistes In white or natural tone
are any number "f eyeleted sheer cot
tons which mnke color their feature.
The color Is expressed either In mono
tone effects for both the perforated
imtternln!; and its background or the
openwork embroidery may he executed
Id a single bright color on a contrast
ing background, or the design may be
carried out In multicolors worked on
a white background.
Cotton Weaves Popular.
Cotton no longer a Cinderella among
textile weaves, linn emerged from Its
' bumble niche. It lias risen to a height
of fashion, which even a fairy god
mother might well he proud to see
It occupy this summer.
Now that cotton Is appearing In
such lovely and pretentious roles,
style -minded women everywhere are
paying homage to It. IVslgners are
especially keen for smart cottons such
as durene oxford and faconne weaves
when It conies to making up tennis
frocks and other sports costumes. Ma
terials of this sort are making a wide
appeal this season, In that through
certain scientific durenlng or mercer
izing process they have been made to
take on a fine luster and sheen which
adds Infinitely to not only their attrac
tiveness but to their durability and
laundering qualities as well.
The three-piece Jacket suit as pic
tured In the foreground Is such as will
be chicly worn this summer when mi
lady goes from country club to coun
try house. This stunning model Is
made of pale blue durene oxford, the
blouse being of handkerchief linen In
the same charming blue. As said be
fore, one of the advantages of this
handsome mercerized oxford weave of
which It Is fashioned Is that It will
launder to perfection.
For the clever tennis frock to the
left In the picture the designer chooses
a durened faconne cotton, Its allover
patterning standing out in lusterful
design like satiny damask. By the
way, have you ever stopped to think
that the "tennis frock" Is as often
misnamed as any type of modern dress
can be? To be sure tennis frocks are
worn for tennis, but there are "tennis
frocks" which play bridge on the conn
try club porch ; which smile forth un-
der a fetching brimmed hat at lunch'
eon time; which take tea In friendly
gardens; which being topped Off with
scampish berets, travel everywhere In
motor cars. And, of course, tennis
frocks play golf and backgammon I
For the making of such, handsome col
tons of the type employed for the
dresses Illustrated will he found Ideal,
It Is not only In the Held of sports that
cotton weaves are setting a new high
record. The scene of their greatest
triumphs Is ns often In the ballroom
or on the platform where the proud
graduate Is receiving her diploma, or
In the wedding procession. Of course,
the cottons worn at such occasions are
as sheer and dainty as looms enn pro
duce them dotted Swisses, organdies
and the like.
((c). 1931. Weatcrn Nwut)t Union.
1 ; k "
Tht KITCHEN !
dO, lill, WioUrs KKskir Union.)
"Suppose that this here vsl,'
aye the aklitor with a groan,
"Should loie her bmrln'i, run jr
end bump upon a (tone.
"Suppoee (he'd shiver sml ao down
when save oursulvoe we
The mate repllts,
"Oh, blow me eyes)
"Suppose aa'ln, she shouldn't."
COME TO DINNER
There Is no dinner dish that Is more
popular, if We except chicken, than
Baked H a m.
Soak a ham over
night. In the morn
ing put It Into
kettle with one
onion, one carrot,
s I x peppercorns,
one hay leaf, six
cloves and water to cover. Simmer
for three or four hours until tender.
Hemove the skin and stick with whole
cloves; bake In a roaHtlng pan, bast
tug with the ham liquid and elder,
using half of each. When the ham
Is well done stir some brown sugar
Into the cider sauce and spread all
over the ham and brown. Serve hot
with the liquor from the pan for
Deviled Lobster. Cook three table-
spoonfuls of onion, one tuhlospoonful
of green pepper, throe tablcpoonfuls
of butter very slowly until tender.
Add one and one half cupful of lob
ster meat and sprinkle with two table
spoonfuls of flour, one teaxpomiful
each of mustard, salt and paprika to
taste, with a tenspoonful of Worcester
shire sauce and a cupful of cream.
Cook a minute or two, riace In ram-
kins or shells and bake well covered
with buttered crumbs.
Fig Cake. lVat three e( whites
with one half cupful cf sugar and ad 1
teasionful of vanilla, lieat three
rgg yolks with one-half cupful of
sugar, the grated rind of an orange,
a teaspoonful of baking powder sifted
twice with a cupful of flour, add three
tablespoonfuls of orange Juice and
fold In the egg mixture. Melt four
tnblespoonfuls of butter In a cakepan,
add one half cupful of brown sugar,
one cupful of chopped fgs and a
sprinkling of broken pecans. Tour
over th!s the cake mixture and bake
20 minutes In a moderate oven. When
done turn upside down and serve with
whipped cream. Stewed apricots,
canned pineapple or any fruit desired
may be used for this delicious cake
la Old Celtic Lands
Of all the interesting trip In
France, Brittany should be included,
especially the south coast, with Its 3a
resorts. This is the land of the 'Tar-
don," those semlrellglons and semi-
pagan festival, when the villager
don the costumes and play the cere
monies which go back to the days of
the dolmen and menhir of their wild
moorlands. Paris Nantee Savenay
St Nazalre is the route to follow,
and the great Pardon centers are at
Auray, St. Malo, Qulberon. Qulmper,
Daoulas, Plougastel and St Anne-la-Palud,
where the most Important Par
don In Brittany Is held on the last Sat
urday and Sunday In August These
old Celtic lands of France have a fas
cination different from the rest of
Chemists of Olden Days
The Egyptians appear o have pos
sessed greater knowledge of chemistry
than any other of the ancient nations.
For one thing. It takes unusual skill
to preserve a corpse for centuries In
such perfect condition as the ancient
mummies unearthed In Egypt happen
to be. These people stood very high
In the production of medicines and
dyes as well as toilet soap, vinegar,
metals, alloys, salts, glass and enamel.
The Arabs, Greeks and Romans all
obtained their knowledge of chemistry
from the Egyptians without being able
to add anything of Importance to this
Daties of Statesmen
"Our Government," by Garner k
Capen, says that members of the cab
inet cannot at the same time be mem
bers of either house of congress. They
could, however, be allowed to occupy
seats for the purpose of advocating
or opposing the enactment of luws
affecting their department and for glv
Ing explanations to congress and de
fending their policies against attack.
This privilege could be allowed with
out amending the Constitution.
Famous Civil War Poem
The poem, ".Sheridan's Bide," was
written by Thomas Buchanan Bead,
Gen. Philip Henry Sheridan's fumous
ride through Winchester, his enthusl
astlc reception at the hands of his
troops, his remarkable success In turn
Ing a disastrous rout Into a brilliant
victory, formed a dramatic episode of
the Civil war.
Oa-Eye Daisy Not Wanted
Ox-eye daisies, not native to Amer
lea, were brought Into a garden of
Yoscmlte years ago, but since they
have begun to crowd out nutlve spe
cies strenuous attempts have been
made to deport them ns wideslrublei
from Yosemlto National park.
Marks found on relics of ancient
Borne Indicate that the niunufactiir
ers of that day used a system of Irudi
flonncr y 11
The raccoons had been having a
Tery good time of late, eating some
roots they had found It the ground,
and other pleasant food.
Hut Father Baccoon thought that
the children looked a little thin and
that the color of their fur was not
quite as good as It should be; particu
larly one raccoon child.
So he said they needed a change
"Whnt sort of a change are you
thinking of?" asked Mother Ilaccoon.
"I thought a vegetable feast would
be good for the children," said Father
"Yes," said Mother Baccoon, grin
ning, "I wouldn't mind a nice lot of
Neither would I, my dear," sniu
"Well, let's get started."
Thev all went off. for evening was
close nt hand, and the raccoon family
love evening better than any other
time nt all.
Particularly do they Ilka the eve
til ti if for their marketing time and
their food aoRrchlug time.
They came back with some dullctou
vegetables, and after they had all
tried some. Mother Baccoon said:
Now, let's save the rest for to
morrow evening, when we will have
All the raccoons agreed to this, for.
of coursa, they had tasted and tried
a good many while marketing.
The next evening Mother Baccoon
was reedy for the feast, which wat
being given down underneath her tree
She had house tip in a high tree
with no leaves on the branches.
Mother Baccoon sat curled np on
the ground and all around her sat
Father Baccoon then shouted:
'The feast t about to begin."
All the raccoon shouted:
"Hurrah, hurrah, hurrah, the feaat
is about to begin. Hurrah, hurrah,
hurrah, we'll eat and nt be thin."
The raccoons were all of a gray-
brown color and their fares wer
pointed and black.
What a handsome family of children
Mother Baccoon did have.
And then all the cousins, aunts.
ancles, grandmothers all came along
as the raccoons had sent out word
that this would be a regular feast.
It was splendid one, and every on
felt much better for having had such
a marvelous meal and such a very,
very good time.
The little raccoon whose slightly
poor health had been the chief rea
son In the first place for the feast
had enjoyed It as much as any of
And that was only right, for It was
for his sake that the Idea of a feast
hod been started In the first place.
Here I a new kind of race that
causes a lot of excitement. Each
player ha half a sheet of newspaper,
which he holds In his right hand.
Now, at the word "go," they all start
to roll up the pape as quickly us they
can. They must only use their right
bands, no other help Is allowed. The
winner Is the player who first gU the
paper In a hall tightly Inside his hand
It Is ever so dllllcult, you will find.
Desired a Solo
The violinist's daughter had a pet
Airedale named Pal.
One day the mother was practicing
for an appearance at a social function,
Pal, outside the window, wn giving
a howling accompaniment Finally the
little girl came over to her mother
and pleadingly said:
"Oh, mother, won't you please play
something that Pul doesn't know?"
When Tommy went to spend a week
at his grandfather's, he received 50
cents for Incidentals, with the Instruc
tions to not "work" his grandparents
for everything he wnnted. At the end
of the week he returned home with
the original capital, nnd on being
questioned, explained :
"Well, grandfather said he'd take
cure of all the little bills, and I didn't
care to argue with him."
Tenses of Lay
Teacher Johnny, give the past,
presont and future tenses of the verb
Johnny Past lay, prosent set, fu
a- " . rw
Jap Live Strictly Up
to Auto Regulation!
Mrs. U V. Iloffeker of El Paso, In
relallng some of her experience
when she took her car to Japan for
a motor trip, says:
"When wo docked at Yokohonm
there was no gas In the cur and I
boiiKht some before I drove Into the
customs yard. I then learned It was
against the law to bring iji gas
without a manifest and If I drovo
the car out of the yard I would get
arrested for smuggling ga.
'Then the courteous Jap, In or
der not to have to arrest me, helped
push my car Into the street and then
told me to drive down to the police
station for Inspection.
"1 was Informed that I must have
my tall light disconnected from the
main switch so that I couldn't turn
off my lights mid run away In case
of accident" Los Angeles Times.
Machine Note Change
of Sunlight Earth Get
TheScrlpps Institution of oceanog
raphy of the University of Cat I for
nla la making a scientific study of
sunlight, Its effect on the human
body, etc. For this study a new In
strument, called the "thermoelectric
pyranometer," ha been developed.
This pyranometer I more sensitive
than any Instruments ever used to
record changes In the amount of
sunshlno reaching t Uo earth. It reg
Isters changes In sunlight like the
seismograph records tremblings In
cnrthipiukc. Changes In the amount
of sunlight the earth gets. It has
been pointed out, aro duo to causes
within the sun Hetf and to shifting
hut and clouds In the air. Path
Viobn Resembles Human Ear
III an effort to Improve the tone
quality of the tlotlti without detract
ing from resonance or volume, a
German musician and Inventor has
mado an Instrument bearing a strik
ing resemblance to a human ear,
which produces sounds of great
sweetness and purity. This violin,
lcscrlbed In Popular Mechanics Mug
sr. I ne, has virtually been built on
edge, the sounding surfaces, there
fore, do not need to be curved o
mako room for the bow, ami this,
apparently, has Increased the reso-
Dance of the Instrument
Edward Franks, a Washington (D.
C.) Jeweler, thought It would be a
good advertlnlng stunt to display a
$."00 bill, a fmu and a $.'" bill In
the window of hi store, lie ar
ranged the display and, having to
do an errand, locked the door of his
store, leaving a friend to watch out
Side. When he returned a few min
ute later the lock on the door, the
f.VX) bill, the f UIO bill and the friend
American Art for France
One of the most magnificent pieces
of work of Its type ever done In this
country, a stained glass window 30
feet high and 13 feet wide, has been
completed at the studio of Charles
J. Connlck, In Boston. It will be
Installed In the American church In
:hild needs Castoria
HEN a child I fretful and
irritable, seems distressed and un
comfortable, can't play, can't sleep,
it is a pretty ture sign that some
thing i wrong. Right here is where
Castoria fits into a child's scheme
the very purpose fur which it wa
formulated year ago! A few drot
and the condition which caused the
trouble is righted; comfort quickly
brings restful sleep.
Nothing can take the place of
Castoria lor children; it' perfectly
harmlcs, yet always effective. For
the protection of your wee one
for your own peace of mind keep
this old reliable preparation alway
on hand. Hut don't keep it jubt for
emergencies; let it be an cvery-day
aid. Its gentle action will ease and
oothe the infant who cannot
sleep. In more liberal doses it will
r.rlggs Iion't you ever take your
wife out with you In the car, old
Forshnw -Never fear. I can't
contend with both of them togeth
er I Liverpool I'.clio.
Tomorrow Morning! Shave with
Note how it Roflcns, soothes
At your A-alrrs or snt post
Pi on ri-rnpr oi sm.
Muss, jrf .
y s t
Fatigue, is the signal to rest. Obey It
if you can. When you can't, keep cool
ami curry-on In comorf.
Bayer Aspirin was meant for Just
uch times, tiecnuso it insures your
comfort. I rerdont from pains that
nag at nerves ami wear you down.
One tablet wilt block a threatening
headache while it's still Just a threat
Tuke two or three tublola when
you have caught a cold, and that'
usually the riul of it.
Carry Huycr Aspirin when you
travel. Iluve some ut home. It will
ulten "save the tiny."
From grumbling tooth to V'los
rheumatic pains. Buyer Aspirin is
ready with it tiuick relief ami It
always works. Neuralgia. Neuritis,
Aim ntiKKing. needless pain.
(let the genuine tablets, damped
with the lluyer cross. Why exjieil
lurnt with imitation costing a few
rent j less? The saving is too little.
There is too much at stake. Hut
there is economy in the mirchuso o(
genuine Haycr Aspirin tubleta in the
ImitAf Is Com jJ
BmmI ta(.ir ! tdxl lUU
fLUKl-ilo MIAMI'OO II..I f. use la
mnni-0,4iwtlh I'trkrr'ilUirlUlMtn slakmihe
hair f I and fluffy t null by in0 ir el !'US-a-XU.
llirul lltxiOrkJ VSolk l'U hotflMt N.I.
4lk and rtne-v Tertians), Ore.
A Unlet whr aire) itImm
f ireproof liooiifbtitll 12.00 up
W. N. U., Portland, No. 22-19J1."
With the motto, "If a child want
to bo destructive, let him," the chil
dren' clinic ha been opened at Hol
land Park, KngianJ. "We believe
very much In giving ou: children an
outlet for their desire for destruc
tion," announced Ir. Margaret Low
enfeld, honorary director, "so w
model a face on the wall and let the
children throw things at It"
Dr. Pierce' rieaasnt Telleta are U oHr
inal little liver pill put up 00 year ego.
They regulate 'ir,r nd bowels. Adr.
Mr. Ayre You'll like the wori
here. You'll be 1 rented a an equal.
New Cook Pardon me, mum, but
I don't like folk being t familiar
After the thinker have thought
nut the whole plan, then the en
thusiast are called In.
effectively help to regulate eluggish
bowel in an older child.
All druggists have Castoria; it'
genuine if you see Chas. 1 1. Fictchcr'e
signature and this name-plate:
"Joe, you've got one picture hung
upside, down." "They expect that
now nt an art exhibit."
Tho younger n mini Is the more
he has to unlearn.
l I III MW
"17 Hmii Si
T an '-'
? j vr.i ij:t : , i al uvra