Drumright Evening Derrick (Drumright, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 286, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 3, 1921 Page: 3 of 8
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THIS TENOR, BY BIRTH AND TR \IN-
ING THOROUGHLY AMERICAN, IS A
SPLENDID EXAMPLE OF THE COMP-
ETENT MUSICAL INSTRUCTION
NOW AVAILABLE IN THIS COUNTRY
Among- those native singers who have
attained the artistic heights, Albert Lind-
quest is prominent. His voice of great
natural beauty is perfectly trained, and
skilled musicianship is visible in all his
As soloist he has appeared with the
Philharmonic, Philadelphia, New York
and Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra.
With the last mentioned his performan-
ces total one hundred and seventy-five
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
THURSDAY, MARCH 3
8:15 P. M.
m COUNTY FAIR'
WESLEY BARRY (Freckles)
NUTRIA COAT. MUFF TO MATCH
If i Ws I accomplish the
figure-outlines: Fashion I
A model for every fieure,
(each exclusive for its purpose)
Grace and Suppleness, with
long-wear, W. B. Nuform
Corsets provide "Much Cor-
I set for Little Money." s
WElNGARTEfl BROS., Inc.
® LPW BUST
NEW YORK • CHICAGO
FOR SALE KRAKER BROS.
The ideal treatment for a faulty com-
plexion is As-the-Petals Face .Powder.
Its medicinal properties benefit and im-
prove. Faithfully used, this pleasant
treatment will reward you with a
healthy, attractive skin, free from an-
As-the-Petals Face Powder is 60c, Tal-
cum Powder 26c, Rouge 60c. Extnict
11.60, Toilet Water 11.60 and Sachet 750.
Not too long to be clumsy and al.
together delightful In wlnt«r*s snows
•nd winds Is this cost of soft nutria
with small matching muff.
FLOWER VOGUE STILL HOLDS
Decoration In the Right Place Adds to ^
Attractiveness; Also Worn as
Nothing Is more attractive than a
flower in the right place. This, with
the beautiful artificial flowers which
are now made Is Increasingly recog-
nized, and a flower or bud is fixed in
every possible position.
Evening dresses are hardly complete
without a wreath of flowers around
the head or a band of them circling
the waist. Wreaths may be of shlm^
mering gnM or silver; flat flowers and
fruits of velvet are also used widely.
The most pleasing and novel use to
which flowers have been put this sea-
son has been devised by a famous
dress designer. She has used a large
velvet flower as a wrist ornament.
The flower is a gigantic pink camel-
lia, attached to the wrist by a band
of pink velvet and worn with a flimsy |
dance frock of the same color. There j
are' numerous flowers which could be
used by the imaginative as similar I
wrist ornaments, and thus add a fin-:
lshlng touch to any toilette.
HOW TO FRESHEN FUR PIECES ' =
Peltry Should Be Placed on Table and
Rubbed With Moistened Saw-
dust or Cornmeal.
Fur garments do not show dirt as
much as fabrics, but If they are worn
a great deal, dust and dampness cause
an accumulation of dirt round the
roots of the hairs. The oil that re-
mains In the skin holds It.
To clean a fur garment, place it flat
on a table and rub It with moistened
sawdust or cornmeal, then beat It
thoroughly with a small stick. Do not
hang the garment up to beat It, nor
strike hard enough to Injure the skin.
When you have rubbed and beaten it
well, so that you have broken up and
loosened the cake accumulation, give
the garment a good shaking and hang
It In the wind.
Do not hang furs In the sun, nor In 1
any warm place, for that dries and j
injures the skin. When you take the j
garment In. repeat the shaking process j
and If necessary the rubbing and beat-
ing as well. This Is the method used |
by a professional cleaner.
FASHION HINTS FROM PARIS =
Monkey fur continues to be very
smart. It Is still considered most
elegant, and we even see this popular
fur as fringes falling over the hands,
giving the finishing touch to a long,
tlglit-fltting velvet sleeve.
A stunning afternoon gown Is made
of pale gray crepe de chine, the long
and narrow sleeves fashioned In black
velvet! A double row of black monkey
fur forms the belt and this same fur
edges the short Rklrt. The glossy
monkey fur blends beautifully with
the delicate tint of the material.
The girl who would Just adore own-
ing a fan, but cannot afford the ex-
pensive curled ostrich feathers, will
welcome a charming creation made of
goose quills. They are shown in any
of the evening shades and will prove
a delightful accessory.
And now we have the dolmnn-cape-
negllgee. To wear In one's boudoir
nothing could be lovelier—or warmer
—than this dolman lounging robe of
cross-quilted pale rose satin messa-
llne, Interlined In flannel and lined in
the palest gray crepe de chine. With
this are worn quilted satin slippers to
match, and If one adds a pretty
boudoir cap to the ensemble, the pic-
ture will be altogether charming.
W. R. BARNEY, Pre . E. C. MORRIS, Active Vlve-Pre«. L. C. PARMENTER, Vive Pres.
Q. B. MITCHELL, Cashier CHESTER GATES, Ass't. Cashier
Statement of the Condition of
THE GUARANTY STATE BANK
At the close of business February 21, 1921
Loans and Discounts $324,221.55
Trade Acceptances 170,000.00
Securities with Banking board
Furniture and Fixtures ...
Liberty and Victory Bonds
Bonds and Warrants
Cash and Due from Banks..
Capital Stock 25,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits 17,596.57
The above statement is correct.
Q. B. MITCHELL, Cashier.
THE PREFERRED STOCK OF
OKLAHOMA GAS & ELECTRIC COMPANY
PURCHASED AT THE PRICE NOW AVAILABLE,
YIELDS THE INVESTOR A CASH INCOME OF 8 PER
CENT A YEAR. DIVIDEND CHECKS ARE MAILED
TO SHAREHOLDERS EVERY NINETY DAYS.
THIS INVESTMENT is backed by a record of eleven
years of steady dividend payments. It is free of per-
sonal property taxes in Oklahoma, in the opinion of the
counsel, and the dividends are exempt from the normal
Federal income tax.
MORE THAN 1,300 CUSTOMERS AND EMPLOY-
ES OF THE COMPANY are also profit-sharing part-
ners. They own approximately $700,000 of the Pre-
ferred stock. Their money has been put to work in
useful public service in extensions and improvements.
This dependable investment in proper-
ties you can see may be purchased for cash
or by convenient partial payments.
OKLAHOMA GAS & ELECTRIC COMPANY
H. M. Byllesby & Co., Fiscal Agents.
Byllesby Engineering an.1 Management Corporation
Engineers and Managers
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Drumright Evening Derrick (Drumright, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 286, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 3, 1921, newspaper, March 3, 1921; Drumright, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc149333/m1/3/: accessed December 12, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.