The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 6, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 17, 1914 Page: 2 of 8
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I N O.L A. OKLA., REGISTER
ORNAMENTS OF WORTH
(IIOHT THINGS TO BE WORN TO
SUIT THE OCCA3ION.
Adornment! Must Be Fitting If They
Are to Be Effective— Idea* for the
Coiffure That 8hould Be Kept
In the Memory.
"All the girls are wearing hair orna-
ments this summer," announced Mar-
Jorie, "How do you think 1 would
look In something of that kind?"
"Some coiffure ornaments are very
attractive and In good taste," answered
Marie, "and I am certain well-selected
ones will improve any one's appear-
ance If worn at the right times."
"Won't you suggest some 1 might
like to wear?" pleaded Marjorle.
"Why, yes," was the reply. "I have
in mind several seasonable novelties
which might suit you. For instance
there are shell pins with hinged tops
with gems that may be turned in dif-
ferent directions to suit the coiffure,
and simulated caps pf strings of pearls
with tiny chin straps of pearls to
match to wear In the evenings.
"Narrow bandeaux of rhinestones
that widen out Into a barette In the
back and which are matched by the
high spans in combs set with rhine-
stones are very pretty.
"There are also caps formed of
strings of jewels set wide apart, with
two straight feathers up the front,
their quills outlined with gems.
"Square-topped pins, inlaid with
gold, matching gold-topped side combs
and a high open-work back comb, with
a filigree design in the gold, are all
shown, as are also hairpins with fili-
gree gold tops, shaped like a ball, the
center filled with compressed sachet
balls and thin bands of gold ending in
gold tassels to wear across the front
of the hair, the tassels hanging back
of the ears like simulated earrings.
"Glass as a material for cpiffure
ornaments Is steadily making its way
into favor. Under a strong light spun
glass aigrettes are most effective, espe-
cially when of white combined with
emerald green, sapphire, blue, ruby
red or golden yellow.
"Some glass tiaras show a design In
flowers and leaves attached to a skele-
ton latticing in silver or gold. Rose-
buds with their foliage are favorites,
but so are white wild daisies and any
of the smaller field blooms.
"Clusters of oak or mistletoe leaves
are used with good effect in glass
tiaras, and, in fact, any sort of foliage
that is not overlarge may correctly be
■used, excepting, of course, the straw-
berry leaves sacred to the English
"Coiffure ornaments and tiaras in
amber or in amber colored glass are
stunning looking on a brunette beauty,
and for blondes there are fetching ef-
fects in all-jet or in Jet combined with
paste, pearls or opals."
Dictates of Fashion.
Nainsook and muslin collars are
worn—by many chic women—attached
to the tulle or chiffon underblouse.
Sheer, unfitted blouses with sleeves
of the set on kimono or raglan type
are promised for spring dresses.
Supple picot straws are being shown
in new Paris millinery. Moire ribbon
and flowers form the garniture.
Champagne and silver are a favor-
ite combination for a casino toilette.
Another is reseda green and silver.
Straight Lines Hold.
While a^ood deal is being said and
written about flounce and tunic ef-
fects It must not be lost sight of that
the straight, slim lines are by no
means out of the running. The cui-
rass type of gown is back again and It
Is likely to play an important part in
the fall modes. In some Instances the
models are fastened straight down
the back, from neck to skirt hem; and
there are other interesting effects that
have a sort of Jerkin tunic laced down
•ither side. The Russian blouse is
but another declaration of staight line
principles that will prevail in evening
and in daytime models for next sea-
Linen Collar Coming Back.
The old-fashioned stock collar of
linen is coming They may have em-
broidered or plain-edged turnovers
With these stocks are worn most ef-
ectively arranged folds and bat-winged
bows of black and colored silks.
The Baby In Summer Time.
Plenty of fresh air is next in import-
ance to proper food. The little one
should be kept out of doors as much as
possible. A good device in which he
could take his nap outdoors consists
of a platform on wheels around which
is a framework with a fine wire net-
ting tacked on which could be taken
off and put on. A thick pad on the
floor of this little pen makes a good
place for baby to sleep. Instead of
making the little one uncomfortable
by starching his clothes dry dampen-
ing them and ironing without starch.
They will look Just as neat and be
The Velvet Suit.
Before putting away your velvet suit
it should be clea§ed with a soft brush
to remove all the dust. Then put it on
a coat hanger and suspend it from the
bathroom celling, taking care to keep
it clear of other objects. Turn the hot
water in the bathtub and close the
room up tight for about a half hour.
This process, says the Washington
Herald, raises the nap as efficiently as
a professional cleaner.
WAKES PRETTY CANDLE RING I Other colors in which this ring
might be effectively carried out are
cream colored silk with leaves worked
in various shades of green and pale
pink cord or claret-colored silk, green
leaves and gold cord.
Pretty candle rings can also be made
of thick plain white cardboard, and
then a pretty floral design can be
painted upon them with water colors.
Idea for Those Who Continue to Us*
the Somewhat Old-Fashloned
The ordinary glass candle ring Is
Hot, as a rule, an article of a very
ornamental nature, and in our sketch
■we show something of a much prettier
kind that can be prepared without any
*reat amount of labor.
In making it, In the first place) a
ring must be cut out In stiff cardboard,
and for the shape and size a glass
ring can be used as a pattern. The
Model with jacket of rose-colored
broadcloth made long with bolero ef-
fect. Skirt and revers of Jacket are
of shaded rose and black checked taf-
The succeaaful men are they who
have tried to reud all that has been
wrliten nbout their craft, who have
learned troin the majtters and fellow
craftsmen of experience and profited
thereby, who have none about with
their eyes open, noting the good points
of other men's work and considered
how they might do It better. Thus
they have carried themselves above
mediocrity, and, In striving to do
things the best they could, have edu-
cated themselves In the truest manner.
SYMPOSIUM OF 8IMPLE SAUCES.
A good sauce well made properly
served as to temperature and food
which it accompan-
ies Is truly a work
of art. Each sauce
should be espe-
cially adapted to
the meat, fish, veg-
etable or dessert
which it is to ac-
There are many different kinds of
Bauces, some.of which are named be-
Mint sauce is the usual accompani-
ment to lamb, and is easily and quick-
ly made. Add three tablespoonfuls of
finely minced mint to two or powdered
sugar, then add a tablespoonful of boil-
ing hot vinegar and let stand an hour
before serving. The addition of a few
drops of olive oil before serving is
liked by many.
Tripe is an easily digested meat and
is especially good with onion sauce.
Boil a pint of onions until tender in
boiling salted water, drain and chop
fine. Melt two tablespoonfuls of but-
ter In a pan, add two of flour, and
when well blended add a pint of milk.
Stir until boiling, add the onions,
more seasoning of salt and pepper,
and more butter if needed, pour over
the tripe and serve hot.
Horseradish Sauce. — Horseradish
mixed with vinegar and sweet cream,
salt, and a bit of muBtard, makes a
nice sauce to serve with steak or fish.
Almond Sauce.—Blanch and pound
three tablespoonfuls of almond, add
seven bitter almonds, add two table-
spoonfuls of orange juice, the yolks
of two eggs, three tablespoonfuls of
cream and two of sugar. Put all into
a sauce pan and beat with an egg
whisk over a moderate fire until
smooth and frothy.
Hard Sauce.—Put half a cupful or but-
ter into arbowl, cream and add half
ap much sugar, a teaspoonful of va-
nilla and beat to a cream, then add
the beaten white of an egg. grate nut-
meg over and set on ice to chill.
ard la smoothly covered with silk of
■ old gold color on which the simple
oral design shown has been worked
ti vartoua shades of green. The silk
i tamed over at the edges of the card
nd lightly stitched together under-
eath, so that It may be easily re-
loved when it is necessary to wash
_ At the outer edge, the ring is fin-
ked off with a fine gold silk cord
The right hand sketch illustraiea
yt ring placed in position upon the
It has been a record year for weird
and wonderful parasols of every de-
scription. The tiny early Victorian
sunshade that turns on a hinge has
had a great furore and Is a fascinating
toy, just enough to shade the face and
eyes from glare and yet not enough to
obscure any of the beauties of the
toilet or seriously obstruct the view of
anyone behind the wielder of it. Never
has the sunshade been so elaborate as
this season. Real lace of all kinds has
played a great part in their decora-
tion; embroidery and hand painting
too. have been lavished upon them.
The real Japanese parasol has been
much in evidence; one seen at Ascot
was entirely lacquered with gold and
used with a black and gold toilet.
Varied Uee of Feathers.
Feathers are worn In a vast variety
of ways. Sometimes short ostrich
feathers surround the crown; some-
times feathers are twisted round
snail fashion, the long feathers having
the end twisted to resemble a
snail. Tall feathers on bats that are
tilted over one temple and have an
avalanche of feathers falling over the
teck are smart and original. Some-
times uncurled feathers are mingled
ronnd the crowna with daisies.
FIVE O'CLOCK TEA DAINTIES.
A cup of tea is such a simple thing
to prepare for a friend and is so re
^ freshing, breaks the ice
of formality, and is all
round a great Institution.
People with social in-
stincts and small purses
find the tea table a most
satisfying way of paying
f)\; p* off obligations.
i V_ '(ft | Simplicity and dainti-
ness should always be
uppermost in mind when
preparing the tea table. The five
o'clock tea may be a most delightful
atiair, under a tree or in a comfort-
able living room; but when carried
to the extreme by overdoing. It be-
comes a burden and wearisome to thp
i flesh. Plain bread and butter with
a simple cake or two with a cup of
tea is sufficient for the most fas-
Pretty china and a pretty table, well
j laid, are essentials and can be had by
; those of modest means. It is only
when one tries to do more than her
j means allow that the joy is taken
| from the entertainment,
j Sandwiches of various kinds are
relished by those who often do not
care for cakes and there are such
numbers of kinds that one may be
original In the making of even a sand-
| The fundamental thing In sandwlch-
I making Ib to have the bread evenly
cut, nicely spread and filled with what- !
ever filling Is used, eo that there will
be a daintiness about them which ap-
peals to the eye and gives promise of
a satisfying taste.
As to the tea Itself, it should be the
best it is possible to buy and kept
freshly made. The pot should be hot j
and water boiling when the tea is
added, then allow it to stand five mln j
utes to draw or steep and It Is ready j
to serve Use a teapot that Is large
enough for the number served and
have it full, as It keeps hot much j
Cream Scones.—Take two cupfuls of
flour, mix and sift well with four tea- j
spoonfuls of baking powder, two tea ;
spoonfuls of sugar, a half teaspoonful
of salt, cut In four tablespoonfuls of 1
butter and add a third of a cupful of
sream and two well beaten eggs; roll,
lut In diamonds. Bprinkle with egg
*nd sugar and bake In a hot oven. i
"I want a Job In this man-made gov
•rnment," proclaimed the militant.suf
ragette as she broke into a meeting
>f the British cabinet.
"Look out!" cried the war minister
1 bet she wants to be the opposition
Coiffure From the Days of the Empire
SPUR FARM LANDS
Many farmers are making a hard or
doubtful living on high-priced lands In
localities cursed with insect pests, or
Hoods, or drought, or weed plugues,
or other enemies to successful farm-
ing. The end of each year finds time
and energy practically wasted—no
progress made. Spur Farm Lands
offer relief from these conditions.
The tenant on the high-priced lands
further east can make a payment and
be master of his own acres here. Any
good farmer can pay for them from
the products thereof. The Spur Farm
Lands offer productive, virgin lands—
easily cultivated—at low prices and
on easy terms. Splendid crops are
raised without irrigation. No boll
weevil ever known here. Altitude
2,000 to 2,600 feet.
Considering the reliable production
of these lands, prices are lowest In
Texas; new country, settling fast;
splendid climate, no malaria, chills or
fever; good churches and schools.
We offer the homeseeker a wide range
for selection and are selling direct—
no commission to anyone. The pur-
chaser receives full value in his lands
In dealing direct with the owner as
opposed to paying a middleman sever-
al dollars per acre.
Stock Farms and Small Ranch Tracts.
We, also offer fine grazing tracts,
perfectly adapted to this purpose—one
section to fifty—at prices from $5.00
per acre up. Free illustrated booklet,
giving all particulars, on application
to Chas. A. Jones, Manager for S. M.
Swenson & Sons, Spur, Dickens Coun-
No real hustler Is satisfied with the
things that come to those who wait.
DICKEY'S OI.I) REI.IARI.K EYE WATER
cool* and soothes sore eyes. Adv.
The nude truth eometimes needs an
IF you are looking for something
in a style of hair dressing consider
this revival of one of the fascinating
achievements of the time of the Em-
pire. After due consideration one 1b
constrained to ponder as to whether
we have ever had anything better
alnce then. A century and more has
faded into the past since this coiffure
flayed its part, along with other super-
excellent modes, which helped the
beauties of Napoleon's time to immor-
talize their charme.
This pretty arrangement of the hair
in waves and short curls Is not intend-
ed to be worn with workaday clothes
in the prosaic business of everyday
living. It is an affair of evening dress,
when satins and laces and jewels and
flowers bespeak Joyoue appareling.
Mile. Montague Is shown In the pic-
ture wearing It with a satin and lace
evening dress with flowers at her belt
and pearls about her neck. Her long
coat Is of brocaded satin In rose color,
bordered with a ruche of plaited ma-
line. She wears a moire girdle ol
rose color, also. Her garments are
the most tasteful of up-to-date modes.
The hair Is waved and parted a little
to one side in a very short part. This
waved portion Is brought to the back
of the bead and arranged In loose, flat
coils pinned flat below the crown. The
hair over the ears is separated into
strands and curled in three rather
tight curia. A strand of pearls, fin-
ished with three settings at the front,
is clasped round the head. Below it
across the forehead there Is a slightly
curled fringe of hair.
Almost any fairly youthful face will
find all Its good points enhanced by
a style of hair dressing so remarkably
good that it challenges the classic
models of the Greeks and dlvidee hon-
ors with them.
Han(ord's. Balsam. Economy In
large sizes. Adv.
What married man isn't fond of his
Red Cross Ball Blue makes the laundres#
happy, makes clothes whiter than snow.
All good grocers. Adv.
If marriages are made in heaven we
refuse to hazard a guess as to the
place where divorces are manufac-
Gone But Not Forgotten.
"Night life in Berlin."
Vestees and Collars in Fall Styles
"Do you prefer an automobile to s
"Yes.'' replied Mr. Chuggins.
'Because It goes faster?"
"Not exactly that. But somehow I
enjoy hanging around a repair shop
more than loafing and looking on In
Children at Meal Times.
Never allow children to eat when
they are hot and tired; let them cool
down a little first. For this reason
an Interval should always be allowed
between work or playtime and the
meal, and the nurse or governess
must be Instructed to bring the
youngsters home at least twenty min-
utes before the actual meal time and
In a leisurely manner. Hurrying on
the "late for dinner" cry upsets both
temper and digestion. If a child seems
tired when it arrives, sponge Its face
and hands and let it lie down for a
few minutes before the meal. If It
falls asleep don't wake it; rest !•
more necessary than food at the mo
ment and give a light meal later.
We Are All in the Apprentice Claaa*
What Hurt Him.
"And you say. after they had black
;ned your character, they found they
"Yea. I waa, you might any, la
wed by a premature blast."
TO make sure of a bit of white next
the face is to be sure of added be-
comlngnese In c^at or gown. Vestees
and collara In one, or collara alone,
are the dominating features In f«U
neckwear, and they are shown in many
fabrics and a still greater number of
Nearly all of these smart accessories
are made of washable fabrics, al-
though fragile chiffons and silk mus-
lins and the flneat of allk crepes are
utilized to make the ahort-llved glory
of some of them. But crisp freshness
and Immaculate cleanliness belong to
the vestee and collar; are the easen-
tlal reason a for their existence, Ib
fact, so that all the finest and sheerest
of wash fabrics are employed In their
making Theae Include organdie,
awiss. thin lawns, awlss embroidery,
batiste, mulls, n«ta, voiles and laces.
The choice l^wide enough.
Collara a am vestees made the firm-
er weaves In wash fabrica are finished
with hemstitching and often decorated
with tucks Insertions and narrow
edgings of One lace or the finest em-
broideries are used on them.
The daintiest of these neck pieces
are prettily ornamented with sprays of
embroidery. Narrow plaited frills
make possible a great variety In deco
ration. Hemstitching, embroidered
dots, and small pearl or covered but-
tons are additional factors that go to
make up the endless variety one finds
Roll-over collars are leaders In pop-
ularity, combined either wtth long
vestees or short dickies. Severe de-
signs, like that shown In the picture
given here, of sheer organdie, are
charmingly delicate. A plain roll-over
collar to which net tie* are attached
is decorated with tiny black pearl but-
tons and makes a stunning finish for a
Vestees end roll-over collara of
pique are compelling at^ntlon. Re-
cently dress seta showing collar and
cuffs to match, or collar, vestee and
cuffa. proclaim the revival or *n old
but fine style, well worthy or a new
There Is literally no end to the
number of designs In neckwear. With
so many fabrics available and a free
field for the play of fanc> in a world
of Inexpensive materials we are llkeij
to find new things every day
When a simple change of diet brlnga
back health and happiness the story la
briefly told. A lady <M Springfield, 111.,
"After being afflicted for years with
nervousness and* heart trouble, I re-
ceived a shock four years ago that left
me in such a condition that my lite
was despaired of.
"1 got no relief from doctors nor
from the numberless heart and nervo
remedies I tried, because I didn't know
that coffee was daily putting me back
more than the doctors could put me
Finally at the suggestion of a friend
I left off coffee and began the use of
Postum, and against my expectations I
gradually improved In health until for
the past 6 or 8 months I have beea
entirely free from nervousness and
those terrible sinking, weakening
spells of heart trouble.
"My troubles all came from the «se
of coffee which I had dfunk from
childhood and yet they disappeared
when I quit coffee and took up the use
of Postum." Name given by Postum
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Many people marvel at the effects of
leaving off coffee and drinking Postum,
but there is nothing marveloua about
It—only common sense.
Coffee la a destroyer—PostAm Is %
rebullder. That's tho reason.
Look In pkgs. for the famous utUa
book. "The Road to Wallville."
Poatum comea In two forma:
Regular Poatum—must be well boil-
ed. 15c and 25c packages.
Inatant Poatum—Is a soluble pow-
der. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly
In a cup of hot water and, with cream
and sugar, makes a delicious beverage
inatantly. 30c and 50c tins.
The cost per cup of both kinds la
about the same.
"There's a Reason" for Poatum.
—sold by G roc era
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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 6, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 17, 1914, newspaper, September 17, 1914; Inola, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc180655/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.