The Wapanucka Press (Wapanucka, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, November 11, 1921 Page: 1 of 7
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Notice this delicious
flavor when you
smoke Lucky Strike
—it's sealed in by
the toasting process
TOU CAN SAVE $50-00
fcr recovering your old
koto top frame youmelf.
W« maice these recovers.
to fit all makes and
models of cars. Any 7C - ,
person that can drire a dj( f J Ptrctls
csr can pat it on. We T
HM. rw and model number of rear csr and we will Mod yo«
•or catalogue with sample® ud quota rou exact price
UHRTY TOP * TIRE CO., Dapt. T. Cincinnati, O.
is the finest product of its kind In the
world. Every woman who has used
It know* this statement to b« true.
per dozen, sanitary paci.-t Human Hair,
best make. CHARLES HAIR STORK. *10
Sixteenth Street. DENVER, COLORADO.
•7 MILKS I'KK GALLON MADE WITH
New Patented Gasoline Vaporiser
Write for Particulars
Pukwana Vaporizer Co.. Pukwana, 8. Dak.
Wear Silk Stockinet. Buy direct from mill
and save the difference. Send name for price
list. MATTHEWS MFQ. CO., Qrlffln. Oa.
Inefficacy of Prayer.
"Deacon Frlsber Is a hard man to
deal with on week days, but he prays
as loud as anybody on Sunday."
"Yes," said Squire Wltherbee. "For
twenty years I've been hearin' the dea-
con ask the Lord to make him a
better man, but I'm afraid the Lord
ain't makin' much progress."—Blrmln-
NAME "BAYER" IS ON
Take Tablets Without Fear, if You
Sen the Safety "Bayer
If you want the true, world-famous
Aspirin, as prescribed by physicians for
over twenty-one years, you must ask
tor "Haver Tablets of Aspirin."
The "Bayer Cross" Is stamped on
each tablet and appears on each pack-
age for your protection against imita-
The Right instinct.
"Come. Dorothy," said her father
Impatiently, "throw your doll on the
bed anil hurry or we shall be late."
"Daddy, how can you?" reproved the
ihlld. "I Isn't that kind of a rauvver."
Don't think that a man looks the
right way every time his head is
A Beautiful Woman is Always a
Bird Song, Ark.—"For nearly two
Tears I Buffered awfully with feminine
trouble, which waa caused by lifting
heavy things, and seemingly I had five
or six other complaint* added to it. I
suffered with the lower part of my back
uid had headache nearly all the time. I
began to think there waa nothing that
would do me any good without an oper-
ation, but I thought I would try Dr.
Pierce's remedies first. 1 took one Dottle
of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
and one of 'Golden Medical Discovery',
also used a bo* of Dr. Pierce's Purifying
Lotion Tablets and one of the 'Healing
Suppositories' and took the little 'Pleas-
ant Pellets' to regulate my bowels and I
felt like a new woman."—Mrs. Maggie
D. White, Box 7.
Dr. Pierce's famous remedies can be
procured from your druggist, tablets or
liquid. Write Dr. Pierce, president
Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y., for
free medical advioe.
EASY TO KILL
ttrtn from tbe building for water and freak ail.
He and 11.(0. "Money back If It falls."
V. S. Government buys It.
Hone)' bee* without question
If HUNT'S GUARANTEED
IN DISEASE REMEDIES
• Salve and Soap).(all In
the treatment ofltcb, Kcisma,
Rl mworm,Tetter or oth e rltcb-
Ing ekln dlseaaes-Trr this treat-
meat at oar risk Sold bx all reliabledruggists.
A. B. Richards Medicine Co.. Sherman, Tesas
REDINGOTE IN FASHION AGAIN;
BEAUTY OF MODERN BLOUSE
WELCOME the good news ! ltedln-
gotes are In style again. Just
what Is a redlngote? Ask
grandma, she knows. It was a treas-
ured garment In the wardrobe of her
The dictionary defines the redlngote
as "A long coat—an open dress." This
is a very satisfactory word picture.
For confirmation, behold the frock In
the accompanying Illustration. Here
Is a Twentieth century redlngote in
all the glory of up-to-the-nioment in-
terpretation of sleeve, cut-out embroid-
ery and correct length.
The "open-dress" Idea Is having a
pronounced vogue this season. It
brings with It an endless trend of
charming possibilities In the way of
"revealing yet concealing" adorable
gle us," to find words to con-
vey the glories of the modern blouse.
Borrowing tlie language of an old
English chronicle of the early Six-
teenth century, we would describe tha
modern blouse as "Some of cloth,,
silk, velvet, taffeta and such like.
. . . Some short, reaching to the
glrdlestead or waist, some to the
knees. Then they are guarded with
velvet guards, or else faced with cost-
ly lace, either of gold or silver; some
embroidered with pearl." All this,
and more is true of the blouse of to-
An Ideal fashion has come to pass,
that of keeping the skirt and suit coat
classically simple, reserving wealth of
color, of embellishment, of extraordi-
nary handicraft for the under blousei
COMES NOW THE REDINGOTE.
underslips which may be changed at
J random suiting the color and amount
of elaboration to the occasion.
A one-piece frock a la redlngote, Is
i recommended not only as an invest-
I inent in beauty, but of economy as
well. For instance, the handsome
| navy-blue trlcotlne redlngote, which Is
I pictured here, Is worn over a beige-
colored charmeuse slip. Vision the
j same with a petticoat and vestee of
I oriental red with Persian designs em-
broidered In Paisley colorings inter-
spersed with antique gold threads.
■ The cut-out work bordering each side
! of the redingote plays its part In dis-
playing the under color to advantage.
A heavy black satin undersllp would
' not be amiss with such a redlngote.
! for practical day-time wear.
Speaking In general of the latest
! style tendencies, the frock of autumn,
; 1921, origination records sleeves which
Thus the woman of fashion goes de-
murely on her way, conservative in
dress to a degree, to all outward ap-
pearance, when en route to matinee,
afternoon tea or club. However, ar-
rived at her destination, behold a rev-
elation! From under her tailored
coat emerges a gorgeous affair of
beads, of embroidery and brocade.
The peasant note Is Introduced In
accented form. Manufacturers are
employing direct the women of Vien-
na and Bulgarian countries to embroid-
er for them.
The tunic blouse la the latest devel-
opment. This reaches to the knees
and below. It can scarcely be Iden-
tified from a one-piece dress, and It
is worn over a simple slip.
The georgette blouse matched in
color to the skirt fl always practical,
and Indispensable to the carefully-
selected wardrobe. Our Illustrations
Copyright, 1921, Western Newspaper Union.
Those who live on the mountain have
a longer duy than those who live In
the valley. Sometimes all we need to
brighten our day Is to rise a little
SOMETHING TO EAT.
With the venison season upon us,
try the following with a venison
one-half an onion and six
slices of carrot, cut In
small pieces. In two ta-
blespoonfuls of butter
for five minutes. Add
three tablespoonfuls of
flour and stir until well
browned; then add a
cupful and a half of soup stock, n
sprig of parsley, a bit of bay leaf,
eight pepper corns and a teaspoonful
of salt. Let simmer 20 minutes,
strain, add a cup of boiled chestnuts,
a tablespoonful of butter and two ta-
blespoonfuls of orange juice.
Squirrel Pie.—Clean the squirrels,
separate into pieces at the Joints, nine
In all. Season with salt and pepper
and add a pint of well seasoned chick-
en stock, v boiling water will do. Cook
closely covered for two hours In a
moderate oven. Add two 'tablespoon-
fuls of flour, salt and pepper and a
little cold water mixed to a paste, to
the gravy In the dish. Cover with a
rich crust and bake about twenty min-
utes. Leave a vent In the crust to
allow the steam to escape.
Baked Chicken in Milk.—Take a fat
old fowl, cut It up as for frying; roll
each piece In seasoned flour and place
In a deep baking dish; cover with rich,
sweet milk and bake four or five hours
in a tireless cookM-. Remove the cover
and brown In a not oven before serv-
Quince Honey.—Wash and grate the
quince, peeling and all, and cook with
equal parts of sugar until thick. This
is a delicious concoction which may be
used in, numberless ways. As a garnish
for Ice cream it Is especially good, or
a spoonful placed over a dish of apple
sauce makes that a dish out of the
Pears are most delicious canned In
the following way: Pare and quarter
them, then cut In eighths and put
them, with half their weight In sugar.
Into a stone crock and let stand over
night. In the morning cook In the
crock until they are transparent or per-
fectly done. Lemon may be added, or
ginger root, to vary the flavor. If de-
By Utiag the Genuine STEARNS'
Ready for Us* — Better Than Traps
Directions In U Languages in ever? box.
i. Mica, Cockroaches, Ants and Waterbnft
THE FASCINATING BLOUSE.
are nothing less than sensational In
their remarkable lines and superlative
Madame Fashion takes the liberty
of almost Ignoring the rest of the
dress, as far as trimming Is concerned,
while she lavishes all her gifts of
wondrous embroidery and gorgeous
coloring on the slerrw.
wad some power the glftle
show such a one with clever trimming
variations In the way of Van Dylus
points outlined with beads. This soft
of hlouse is Invariably worn over a
plain self-colored camisole.
By degrees, by thinking light.
Thinking glad and sweetly,
You'll escape the stress of night.
Worry gone completely.
Get the habit of looking for
Tapping gently at the door
Surest cure for fretting.
CARE OF THE INVALID.
So much Is said In regard to the care
of food for invalids that It would seein
that In this en-
11 g h t e ned day
know what to do
for a simple well
cooked and ap-
for an invalid;
however, the re-
sults show that there is still much to
learn In serving an Invalid's meal.
A normal person In health will he
able to overlook many eccentricities
of food, but the person who Is ill must
be fed the kind of food to give
strength and not overtax the digestive
To make food tempting enough to be
eaten when It is not desired takes not
only skill In dainty preparation but
finesse In handling the patient.
The well-trained nurse has had In
her training the proper preparation and
serving of food, but often the. over-
worked mother find* It necessary to
be both nurse, housekeeper and cook,
so It is invaluable for her to know
how. The daintiness of the tray and
Its pretty china as well as the food
served upon It Is of first Importance.
Spotless linen or pretty paper dol-
leys In case of contagious diseases,
should always be used; the small
sets made on purpose for a tray with
pretty china, arranged for the con-
venience of the patient, with a flower
or two or a piece of bright fruit with
Its foliage will make the meal a source
of pleasure. The psychology of ap-
pealing to the sense of beauty In the
tray fittings Is not one thai we should
Even paper dishes of all kinds may
be used In contagious diseases, thus
eliminating the risk as well as the
work of caring for and sterilizing
After the Invalid has passed the
liquid food stage there Is more op-
portunlty for one to express taste In
arranging the tray. The seinl-solld
foods are custards. Jellies, cereals and
such f<Hids. Cereals should be sijIh
Jectcd to long, slow cooking and In
many cases It Is better to strain them.
Perishable foods should never be
bought In large quantities beyond the
needs of the family.
A little grated cheeae added to the
milk toast to give the grownups makes
a most tasty dish.
Children's Laughter a Pleasing Sound
Altoona, Pa.—"I am writ-
ing to tell you what Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound has done for me. Wa
had six children die almost at
birth. From one hour to nine-
teen days is all they have
lived. Before my next one
was born I took a dozen bot-
tles of your Vegetable Com-
pound, and I can aay that it ia
the greatest medicine on
earth, for this baby is now
four months old, and a
healthier baby you would not
want I am sending you a
picture of her. Everybody
says ' That ia a very healthy
looking baby.' You have my
consent to show these few
lines to anybody." — Mrs.
C. W. Benz, 131 3rd Avenue,
Mrs. .Jansscn's experience of interest to childless wives.
Millston, Wis.—" I want to give you a word of praise for your wonderful
medicine. We are fond of children, and for a considerable time after we
were married I feared I would not have any. I began taking Lydia E. Pink-
II. H. Janssen, Millston, Wis.
Mrs. Held of Marinette, Wis., adds her testimonial for Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. She says:
Marinette, Wis.—"I was in a nervous condition and very irregular. My
doctor advised an operation. My husband brought me one of your booklets
and asked me to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It overcame
my weakness so that I now have a healthy baby girl after having been mar-
ried nine years. I am glad to recommend your medicine, and you may use my
letter as a testimonial. —Mrs. H. B. Held, 330 Jefferson St, Marinette,Wis.
There are many, many such homes that were once childless, and are now
blessed with healthy, happy children Decause Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable
Compound has restored the mother to a strong and healthy condition, as It
acts as a natural restorative for ailments as indicated by backache, irregu-
larities, displacements, weakness and nervousness.
Women everywhere should remember that moat of the commoner ailments
of women are not the surgical ones—they are not caused by serious displace-
ments or growths, although the aymptoms may be the same, and that is why
so many apparently serious ailments readily yield to Lydia E. Pinkham s
Vegetable Compound, as it acta as a natural restorative. It can be taken
with perfect safety and often prevents serious troubles.
Therefore if you know of any woman who is suffering and haa been unable
to secure relief and is regretfully looking forward to a childless old age, ask
her to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, as it has brought health
and happiness into so many homes once darkened by illness and despair.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Private Text-Book apon "Ailment*
Peculiar to Women " will be sent to you free upon request. Write
to .The Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Massachusetts.
This book contains valuable information.
For All The Ills
of All The Family
Every standard drug or medicine,
every kind of special preparation
that has proved effective; every
kind of health accessory needed
by the average person—may be
had at your drug store or general
store in a"V.V. 'brand. 4 V.V."
means Freshness, Strength and
Quality--theBest. Insist on "V.
V." medicines and accessories.
Van Vleet-Mansfield Drug Co.
South'* Largtit WhohimU Dnigaht*.
"What Is Beatham's credit rating?"
"So low he can't even get a battery
"Hope springs eternal." "Yes, It's
pretty hard to convince people there's
no market for poetry."
Never say "Aspirin" without saying "Bayer."
WARNING! Unless you see name "Bayer" on tablets,
you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by
physicians over 21 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis
EaracU Lumbago Pain, Pain
Accept only "Bayer" packafe which contains proper directions.
Handy tin £•£ « Ubleia-Boillee ,t U aod 100-AIWrugi^
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Grant, W. S. The Wapanucka Press (Wapanucka, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, November 11, 1921, newspaper, November 11, 1921; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc138105/m1/1/: accessed April 20, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.