The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 11, 1920 Page: 2 of 10
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I 11 li INDEPENDENT
FAINTING AND HATS OF RIBBON
flu- Cause of uch Symptom*
ond Remedy Told in Thii.
Syracuse, N Y.— "When I com-
■menced the Change of Life I was poorly,
had no appetite and
had fainting spells.
1 suffered for two
or three years be-
fore I began taking
Lydia E. I'inkhain's
pound and the Liver
Pills which I saw ad-
vertised in the
papers and in your
! little books. I took
about twelve bottles
I of your Vegetable
Compound and found it a wonderful
■remedy. I commenced to pick up at
once and my suffering was relieved. !
have told others about your medicine
And know of some who nave taken it.
( am glad to help others all I can."—
Mrs. R. E. DfcMiNO, 4!!7 W. Lafayette
4>ve., Syracuse, N. Y.
While Change of Life is a moat crit-
ical period Of a woman's existence, tlx*
larmoying symptoms which accompany
Very Wide Decorations Are Bet-
ter for Fall Headgear.
It may Ik- controlled, and normal
•restored by the timely use of Lydia K.
Mnkham's Vegetable Compound.
Moreover this reliable remedy con-
tains no narcotics or harmful drugs and
Owes its efficiency to the medicinal ex-
tractives of the native roots and herb*
which it contains.
OLD STANDBY, FOR
ACHES AND PAINS
\ny nun or woman who keeps
Sloan's handy will tell you
that same thing
1~~s SPECIALLY those frequently
attacked by r'icuniatic twinges.
-A counter-irritant, Sloan's I ini-
incnt scatters the congestion and pene*
Iralrs without rul>l>ine to the afflicted
part, soon relieving the ache and pain.
Kept hunily and used everywhere
for reducing and finally eliminating the
pains ami at lies of lumbago, neuralgia,
muscle at lain, joint stiffness, sprains,
bruises, and the results of exposure.
You just know from its stimulating,
healthy odor that it will do yon good I
Sloan's Liniment is sold by all drug-
gists- 35c, VOc, $1.40.
Material Gives an Alt-Over Shaggy
Appearance to Smart Toquet
The latest rullllnery offerings might
he said to have but oue thing la com-
mon, and that Is geuerally soft, un-
studied effect, which Is preserved, uo
matter what the material or the trim-
miug. After .hat, writes a fashion
correspondent. It is safe to say that
over fifty per cent of the newest hats
are of velvet, of either Lyons or panne,
souie of both ; that ribbon hats are al-
Uiost as commou and often more In-
teresting than velvet, and that felt,
leather and luce ure generously rep-
resented. The duvetyn displayed late
In the summer Is scarcely noticeable
now, except In combination or as trim-
The hats displayed In the Paris
openings are now beginning to leave
their mark upon the American styles,
and the combination of American
workmanship which understands the
American woman's needs with that
dashing originality of the French re-
sults In some very beautiful specimens
of the designer's art. Three things
characterize the latest millinery
shnfies. One Is that soft, draped ef-
fects are particularly stressed; the
second that trimmings droop, rather
than spring upward, and, thirdly, that
the uneven brim, especially the Harle-
quin shape, which widens at the sides,
turns up from the face and shows a
narrow rim lu back, Is sure to be very
i Speaking of ribbon lints, It Is Inter-
• estlng to note (lie new ribbons manu-
factured for their use. The very wide
rlbhons running from five to ten
Inches, ore better for the purpose of
the puffed nnd draped hats than the
narrower ribbons of the spring. There
are some fuMclnatlng new shaggy rlb-
CHIC FROCK FOR DEBUTANTE
^ n v •«
FOR FALL AND EARLY WINTER
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you ar®
not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians fol
at years, and proved safe by millions.—Say "Bayer"!
SAFETY FIRST! Accept only an "untwoken package'' o*
genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," which contains proper dlreo
tions for Headache, Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheu-
matism, Neuritis, Lumbago, and pain generally. Strictly Americanl
Handy Us boxea of 12 tfthlet* eo*t hot a Irw cent* L«jrgw packages,
aolrl' I' la* inta murk •> Ba par ManatMtwr* of HiMtnrtlcwUMIw >' ■i«ji.: IIom<*
To abort a cold
and prevent com-
The purified and refined
calomel tablet* that are
nauscjileas, safe nnd sure.
Mcdicinal virtue* retain-
ed and improved. Sold
only in sealed package*.
"(Hie iSkin Heautiflar?
It stands in
a class by
v • v-i- < . ■' "></ Xv.
lOo, 00c • tul 11 UU Jar*
InNtiroH h pro-
tection for the
■kin and ft
eaa complexion at
ir^ly tth r
This is a winsome dance frock for
the debutante; it is of silver and blue
brocade; a garland of rosebuds draped
from the riyht shoulder with long cor.
*age rose adds to its richness.
For everyday wear this coat with its
simple but modish lines is just the
thing. The collar is cut on the sea-
son's most stylish mode It Is large
and could be used for a bonnet or as a
protection for the hat in rainy weather.
lions, "shredded wlieiit" ribbons they
have been culled, nnd others with
frayed edges, which, when used, give
nil all-over slinky appearance fo
smart toques and turbans. The clre
ribbons are also very good, especially
the newer ones made to resemble
leather. Among these lutter two nov-
elties have reached this side of the
ocean—one Is a snakeskln ribbon, and
the other frogskin.
Imitations are not scorned by ths
fashionable milliner. She now conde-
scends to use some of the new plushes
Instead of fur. one In particular. In a
taupe gray, realistically made to re-
semble squirrel. There Is a new
"watchsprlng" feather trimming, some-
times Imitated by such almost un-
dreamed-of things as elephants' whis-
kers nnd other strong, ctirled hairs or
metnl threads. Coq plumes are to be
expected In a season when trimming
Is trained to droop, and even these
are occasionally Imitated by plcoted
strands of silk, or given a metallic
touch by having their tips gilded or
bronzed. C'oq Is not used in the nat-
ural color alone, but is found In fas-
cinating Jades and rusts. Ore satin
and faille imitate the gloss of fine
leather to the point of deceit.
Novelties in Fur Neckpieces.
Greater variety and more detail Id
design will be seen In fur neck pieces
this winter, furriers say. "Lending
sellers," they declare, "will doubtless
be the well-known nnlmal scarf and
the plain scarf, but In the newer styles
there are numberless moderate-sized
choker ties, the general construction
of which is a scarf varying from fif-
teen Inches to n yard long, with a
slash toward one end for the other end
to pass through. Another piece has a
short choker collar with two wide
pointed ends which lie flat against the
front of the coat In revers fashion
Coat Going to Waste.
One-third of the coal in altu In In-
dian coal mines Is at present being
lost by had methods of mining while
three-quarters of a million hours are
lost actually by wasteful power work-
ing of Indian collieries. Various sug
gesttons towards more efficient work-
ing of the Indian coal mines have been
made by a well-known London mining
engineer, who has brought this enor
inous loss to light.
USE "DIAMOND DYES"
Dye right I Don't risk
your material In a poor dye.
Each package of "Diamond
Dyes" contains directions
so simple that any woman
can diamond dye a new,
rich, fadeless color Into old
garments, draperies, cover-
ings, everything, whether
wool, silk, liDen, cotton or
Buy "Diamond Dyes" -
no other kind—then perfect
results are guaranteed.
Druggist baa "Diamond
Color Card"—16 rich colors Adv
A Pittsburgh lawyer was coflduelln#
a case In court not long ago and on«
of the witnesses, a burly negro, con-
fessed that at the time of bis arrest h
was engaged In a craps game. Imme-
diately the lawyer said; "Now, sir, I
want you to tell the Jury Just how you
"Wasa ilnt?" asked the witness, rott-
ing his eyes.
"Address the Jury, sir!" thundered
the lawyer, "and tell them Just how
you deal craps."
"Lemme outen heah l' crle<l the wit-
ness, uneasily. "Fust thing I knew
this gem inun gwine to ask mo how to
fllvWel ' Hilton 'iVas
"A man's house Is his castle," re
marked the ready-made [ifeilosopher.
"Don't say that," protested the ten
nnt. "The landlord Is liable to think
It over and make estra charges for a
Some time ago death evidently trad-
ed his pale horse for an automobile.
Important to Wolttw
Examine carefully every bottle ot
CASTOIIIA, that famous old reined*
tor infants und children, and see that it
In Use for Over 30 Y^ars.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Canton*
When Friendship Ceased.
One day I wiii walking with ft re-
cent acquaintance of mine. Iu fact,
our acquaintance was so recent that I
did not even know my new acquaint
mice's parents by sight. As we were
walking along I noticed a mun acros
the street who I thought looked fun-
ny, and I drew my acquaintance's at-
tention to hlrn by saying: "Look al
that foolish looking inan across the
street." My acquaintance said: "Thai
Is my father." Chlcagi Tribune.
Kill That Cold With
Cold*. Coogb f'tipv*
Neglected Colds are Drngerous
I'M* fifejftiM**. Keep this standard remedy handy for cT e ftrat * <*• <
Breaks up a cold In 24 hours — Relieve
Grippe in 3 daya - Excellent for Headache
Quinina 6n fchia form doee not affect tbe head—Caacara la Tool#
C xative— No Opfatft in Hill's.
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT
Honors Are Divided
Honors aro divided between thft
short box coat nnd redlngote in suits.
Posies Are Used on Gowns
Constipation Is women's worst
enemy. DR.TITTTS LI\EH PII.LS
reguUte and cleanse. The great
remedy for women's special Ills.
N. N. U„ Oklahoma City, No 45 -1923.
Beflov ered Frocks Promise to Be
Favored Especially for Evening
Wear This Winter.
Two kinds of flowers are being used
the moment for trimmings; they
will also be worn duntiR the winter
months, especially for evening dresses.
There is natural type of garden flow-
er as well as the very fanciful one
In velvet and satlJi, of extraordinary
sl/.e and shades, such as belong to the
realm of fairy tales. Many garlands
fall from the waistline, and are softly
mounted to allow a supple and grace-
ful movement when walking or danc-
ihg. and they will add a nice touch of
color to our dresses. There are tvg
flowers, or small nosegays, made wltn
faded tones and mixed shades. Some
(lowers are made in two colors; for In-
Btance. pink taffeta nnd beige pongee,
with each petal cut In the two mate-
rials nnd placed one over the other;
the petals are not «ewn. but curled
and pressed together, Id order to ef-
fect the same waves and folds which
give a fairy lightness to the flowers.
A motif at the girdle has heon very
much favored for a considerable time
now. It Is sometimes a feather pouf
or a cluster of fruit, or one or two
velvet flowers of fresh hue.
There are some gowns which are not
only trimmed with bends, but are en-
tirely made of them. Long fringes of
bends entirely cover the slip under-
neath. being held by the girdle. An
effect of contrasting shades Is general-
ly sought after.
Talking of beads leads to thoughts
of real pearls; they are no longer
worn screwed on the ear, hul hang at
the end of a thin thread glittering wlih
small diamonds. Many women wind
their pearl necklaces round their
arms, and some others hang them
ncross the breast from one side fo the
other. I5ur the classical string ot
pearls that encircles the neck always
remains the most lovely,
If YOUR blood tells a tale of depletion and
run-down condition, MAKE it tell a tale of
health and the joy of life; by the use of
Dr. Thacher'8 Liver and Blood Syrup; which
jmrifles and vitalizes the Blood, re (filiate*
the Liver, keeps the Bowels open and tone*
U|> the whole system. Sold by your druggist.
Mrt, 'tennit Parker, of San-
teefclsh, N. C., says: "I
WBi sick 13 ynars. FU(l
oamb spells, my feet and
h&ails oold, paiu in uiy left
side; not able to do any-
thing. 1 tried sevnral doe-
tors One said I b&d heart
trouble aud was liable to
drop dead any Jlma, 8o t
quia doctors and twgan tak-
ing 'Dtt. TUACHEB'S
LIVER AND BLOOD
SYBI'P.' It has oared m
— I nin well now and abls
4o do ail of my work. Mj
weight is new 14ft poaade,"
THACHER MEDICINE CO.
CktiUioofa, Taiaa.. U. S A.
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Garnett, A. J. The Independent. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 11, 1920, newspaper, November 11, 1920; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc107496/m1/2/: accessed March 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.