Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. FOURTEEN, No. 154, Ed. 1 Friday, June 27, 1913 Page: 3 of 10
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fc H I C K A S H A H A F L V EXPRESS CHICKASHA OKLAHOMA
1I.'"'.tti wll words or deU thus hilp
In our daily nwils" Kunta Filooutt.
i 1 V
V ) i t
i ) u I J
The young bride will find that
friends and tlit; new re'atives-In-law
have a way of droppi-- ;n to lunch or
coming unexpectedly to upend the day.
Forewarned Is forearmed so if Him
wishes to Rhine us a Btar in the firma-
ment of housekeepers and likewise
save herself and guests Dome embar-
rassment she will be prepared.
This does not mean that it is neces-
sary to keep the refrigerator full of
food for the unexpected one tout It.
doeH mean that she keep an emergency
shelf and tacked to it a few simple
menus made up from the contents of
Canned soup corn and peas chipped
beef lobster shrimp or chicken crack-
ers and cocoa in fact the contents
will really depend upon the circum-
stances of the household.
l''or a simple house luncheon a soup
a salad with thin slices of bread or a
plate of muffins and a simple dessert
are all that is necessary.
Canned soup may be made delicious
by lidding a tablespoonful of butter a
cup of hot water and thickening with
a tablespoonful of flour dissolved In
Condensed milk may bo used for
salad dressing muffins or custard In
case the fresh product Is not at hand.
The luncheon table daintily and cor-
redly set is a feature in the success
or Die meal while th chafing-dish
used at the table to prepare or to heat
a dish is pleasing.
Tor a rather substantial dish taking
Mm place of meat try shrimps and
Drain the liquor from a can of
shrimps rinse In told water and mix
with tlio contents of a tan of peas
vtieh have ben drained. Cook In the
chafing dish adding a teanpoonful of
butter salt and a cup of milk. When
thoroughly heated add a teaspoonful
of flour dissolved In water.
Creamed Chicken Canned chicken
fay be used with good results If the
home-cooked product is not to be had.
Cook together one cup of milk one
tablespoonful of flour and two table-
spoonfuls of butter. Stir until smooth
and add chicken cut in smaU dice. Let
simmer about 13 minutes. Serve on
rounds of toast.
i Lamb or Chicken Croquettes with
Peas Chop in the meat very fine re-
moving all pieces of skin or gristle.
Mix with enough cream sauce to
moisten and hold together. (This
sauce is made by cooking together
flour milk and butter until thick.)
Mold the croquettes Into forms dip
in beaten egg then cracker dust; or
bread crumbs and fry in hot fat. A
wire fraying-basket is best to use but
they may be dropped right into the
fai turning them and draining ihem
on ungla.ed paper done done. This
absorbs the grease. Servo with peas
either in a ring around the croquettes
or In cups made from green peppers. 1
Chipped Reef Prepared by parboil-
Ing it draining and adding a cup of
milk and a well beaten egg. Thicken
with flour snd milk add a sprln'sle of
cayenne and serve on toast.
Creamed F.ggs Roil the rggs Bnrd
remove shell and cut in s'.'ices. Cover
with white sauce madj of one cup of
milk eggs butter a'nd flour cool ed
iiiiDI thick. Add mhitej parsley. Gar-
nish with parsley c. 8. Monitor. !
Are what you are sure to have this time of the year if you do not get your
feet fit right. Let our shoe man fit your feet and you will walk on easy street.
We have a new shipment your style and size and the price is right.
Csx !2n uMmmmiSl
Margaret Mason on
Latest Fan Fashions
Trier It Nothing Better
Hunt ttjo -world over and you will
not find a better remedy for diarrhoea
than Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy. It always cures.
For sale by all dealers. Adv. dw
BY MARGARET MASON.
(Written for the United Press.)
With a fragile fan Fannie can
Fan to burning flame heart of man.
When his ardor bores 'tis her plan.
To shut up the i.mi and the fan.
New York June 2". Since the
palmy days of Cleopatra the fan has
been a fad of fashion and a weapon
of flirtatious woman's wiles. Of
course there are fans and fans. Rank-
ing first in popularity is the baseball
fan a la American a type affected
solely for outdoor sports.
For the evening toilette however
the fan of the moment Is built of nat-
ural colored ostrich plumes mounted
on tortoise shell or Ivory. It is of
Gorgantuan proportions and serves to
serpen admirably the too generous dis-
play of snowy bosom revealed by the
ni.sxt-to-nothing bodices. "The sable
plumes of black ostrich and also the
snowy white are lovely with either
ivory or amber sticks. These ostrich
featlu-r fans are regular in shape but
a stunning one of quills is graduated
from one side to the other with an
Irregularity of line most bizarre.
Hand painted fans of gauze are be-
vjved along with the craze for all
tunings quaint and old fashioned. They
tymind one of the dainty patched and
jjJwdered Marquises of Louis XVI's
iMost of the painted fans are tiny
toylike things scarce large enough to
veil my lady's furtive yawn. F.xquis-
ite old lace fans of Brussels and
Venetian point are fairy-like with sum-
mer evening gowns and it is only a
matter of' taste or poeketbook wheth-
er they be wee or huge.
Quite the newest shape for the lit-
tle fans Is a three sided effect like th
half of a hexagon or two sideB shoot-
ing up to a piquant point In the middle
instead of the graceful curved semi-
circle of the regular fan.
Floral fans of violets lilies of the
valley rose buds or forget-me-nots on
item green slicks are scented with
fcheir proper perfume and when closed
Law Mill Busily Grinding
The Ideal Toilet Water
TvTntlrt from the verv best dou'Mc di
Extract of Witchazel and pure Extract of
Violets. Nothing like it for the ?tnth.
Soothing to the skin
Removes tan and sunburn
Excellent after shaving.
Large 8 ounce bottle 25c
Palace Drug Store
cunningly simulate a corsage bouquet.
Curiously wrought and barbarically
jeweled fan chains as well as strands
of tiny pearls are In vogue for the Ul-
lipntian bauble fans but were chains
de rigeur for the huge fans log chains
must needs be pressed Into service.
downs for streei wear are being cut
lower and lower in U:e neck until it is
a question where evening gowns end
and street gowns begin. Coquettish
neck bands of narrow black or dark
rued velvet ribbon are being clasped
around fair throats to save them from
a bareness more than they can hear.
Jeweled drops old fashioned Jockets
and tiny coral rose pendants dangle
from these velvet bands and add just
the right touch to quaintness to the
fluffy warm weather costume. .
Little fan-like wings of pleated net
Bprouting from the velvet throat
band under each rosy ear is the new-
est metamorphosis of the all net ruff.
This is certainly a netted season.'Miss
A la Mode outfitted in a net covered
hat net veil net ruff net corset cover
and petticoat and silk net stockings
shows the net results.
It is always meet to return to our
muttons hence the reappearance of
the leg-o'-mutton sleeve is not to be
wondered at. It is still a trifle rare
but developed in soft chiffon it is
bound to be well done.
"Put a patch on it" is the slogan of j
the summer girl and she immediately
proceeds to set a bit of black court
plaster on the southeast corner of her
cheek abaft her eye The effect of
this tiny beauty spot in conjunction
with a pretty fa-e beneath the shade
of a garden hat. is dire indeed upon
Hie sueeplible male.
A dainty enamelled box to bold
these wee beauty enchanters is now as
necessary an adjunct to the modern
belle's vanity box kit as her rouge and
her powder puff.
My lady can now pocket her pride or
anything else Bhe's a mind to. Pock
ets are now in gwid order and also in
skirts. The new oddly draped skirts
designated as bag skirts sport ixiekets
on either side. Standing with her
bands in her pockets a cigarette lx
tween her rosy lips lovely woman Is
now possessed or all tne masculine.
prerogatives except the vole.
Silk Hat U a Century Old.
Last year was the centenary year
of trousers this year sees the high hat
a hundred years old. As a matter of
fact the top hat Is much older than
that but it 1b exactly a hundred years
since the variety known as the Bilk
hat was placed on the market. It at
once became the fashionable form of
headgear and has retained its position
ever since. Tin inventor of the silk
hat was a London hatter named Ben-
nett. Prior to his day top hats were
made of beaver; but he introduced
silk and fabric as an alternative ma-
terial to beaver skin for tall hats be-
cause the great Increase In the popu-
larity of the tall hat caused a famine
in beaver skins. Since that time the
silk hat has shrunk two Inches for tho
top hat of today Is only different to
the founder of Its line in beitig about
two inches lower with a correspond-
ing reduction in the size of the brim.
The fabric of a modern tall hat is of
gossamer soaked In shellac to give
It the necessary stiffness. The firm
founded by the Inventor of the silk hat
still conducts business In Piccadilly
London and according to their re-p-orts
the centenary of the high hat
fluds It as popular m ever.
( Continued from page One.)
large sums of cash at Its disposal to
protect the credit of the state after
the state treasurer had failed or re-
fused to do so.
This was done he explained by the
school land office frankly making a club
out of its deposits to force the 'banks
whom they favored as depositories to
take up state warrants at par and to
put up state warrants as collateral fur
such deposits. These banks were given
to understand that if they refused to
accept state warranls at. par they
would lose their deposits of school
land money ho said.
Mr. Durant said this had been re-
sorted to twice when there had ap
peared a general intention on the part
of banks to shave state warrants. It
had ben done the Hst time he said
after tlie state treasurer had refused
to make any efforts to protect the
state's credit by holding the warrants
up to par.
The H. H. Smith and Campbell Rus-
sell "preferential primary bill" which
proposes to give the voter three
choices or more whn there are more
than two candidates up and to require
the successful nominee to receive a
majority instead of a plurality of the
vote cast was defeated on first roll
call 45 to 3;i. A motion to reconsider
A new attorney's lien bill by Repre-
sentatives Emanuel and Tehee to re
place the 1011 act which the legisla-
tors claim was almost emasculated by
the Harris-Day code was passed fin-
ally and the emergency added.
Representative Cook's bill requiring
justices of the peace to be legal voters
of the township in which elected to
office and lifting the prohibition
against non-lawyers acting as justices
in cities of the first class up to 20000
was also passed. This bill likew ise j
.partially repeals amendments to the
statufB made by the Harris-Hay code
as the code required justices in cities
to be licensed to practice law.
Final passage of several bills . of
minor importance occupied the time
of the senate Thursday. One bill was
killed by being indefinitely postponed
without creating any great amount of
discussion. It was the net giving the
governor the authority to cause the
laws of the siate to be faithfully en-
forced and to remove dilatory offic-
ials. This was one of the bills recom-
mended by the house investigating
Tim bill providing the necessary
clerical help in the office of governor
was passed to engrossment and third
reading after considerable effort was
made to amend it by striking out the
provision for an additional stenogra-
pher. The bill as perfected provides
for one private secretary at a saiary
of 2000 chief clerk at $1800 one ste-
nographer at $1020 another at $1200
and a pardon clerk at a salary of $1)00.
Both stenographers were placed on a
salary of $1200 but one was reduced to
$1020 on an amendment.
The bill authorizing the attorney
general to employ legal and steno-
graphic assistance and the bill requir-
ing nil state elective and appointive
officers to give their personal atten-
tion to their offices was referred to a
special committee for consideration.
Library nours: Reading rooms and
charging desk open from t p. m. to ti
p. m. and 7 p. m. to fi p. m.
Fiction and Short Stories.
McCulcheon The Hollow of Her
Mason The Turnstile.
Red The While Shield.
Rice The Romance or Rilly Coat
Wright Their Yesterdays.
Racbellor Charge It. (Sequel to
Keeping Up With Lizzie.)
Deland The Voice.
Dromgoole The Island of Heauliful
Faversham The Squaw Man.
Grey Riders of the Purple Sage.
Hugh John Rawn.
Hungerford Little Corkey.
Johnson Mary Ware's Promised
Little Lady and Sada San. (Sequel
to the Lady of the Decoration.)
Churchill Inside the Cup.
Harrison V. V.'s Tyes.
Tomkins Ever After.
Parker The Judgment House.
Down Polly of Lady Gay Cottage.
Locke Stella Maris.
Ward the Mating of Lydia.
Cooke the Joy Bringer.
Fox The Heart of the Hills.
Kester John O' Jamestown.
Johnson The Sixty-first Second.
Mathews My Lady Peggy L aves
Waller The Cry in the Wilderness.
Bennett Buried Alive.
. Stoddard's Lectures.
Railroad and steamship bulletin and
Clemens Innocents Abroad.
Dana R. H. Jr. Two Years Before
Hearn Lsfcaldio Kolfaro.
Irving Captain Bonneville; Tour of
the Prairies; The Alhambra
Kipling From Sea to Sea.
Smith F. Hopkinson Gondola Days
Required reading for next year'3
Stuart Sunbridge Girls at Six Star
Saunders Pussy Black Face.
(Wilding. Story of David Livingstone
Lang Blue Fairy Book.
Tominson Houseboat on St. Law-
rence. Cervantes Don tjnixote Retold.
Hutierworth Zigzag Around the
Lange The Silver Jsland of the
Demetrius When I Was ii Boy in
Barbour The Junior Trophy.
Mac Donald The Princess and the
Davis Motor Boating for Boys.
Sidney Five Little Peppers and How
Sidney Stories of Polly Pepper Told.
Sidney Five Little Peppers In the
Little Brown House.
Toinlinsoii Camping on the St. Law-
rence. Tomlinson Cruising on the St. Law-
rence. Tomlinson Three Colonial Boys.
Tomlinson Two Young Patriots.
Lodge and Roosevelt New Tales
from American History.
Krvlng Jan of the Windmill
King Cadet Days.
Howells Flight of Pony Baker.
Bultermoutli Zigzag Journeys in Eu-
rope. Butler Story of Paper Making.
Johnson When Mother Lets Us
Required reading for next year's
school work. See list at library.
Kxpress Wants Ads bring results.
FOURTH OF JULY
To all points within 200 miles of
Chickasha Okla. One and one-
third fare for the round trip.
Tickets on Sale
July 3rd and 4th
Granting limit for return 'till
midnight of July 7th.
Ask the agent for further infor-
mation or write the undersigned
C. 0. JACKSON D. P. A.
S A 111 I W 1 1 a vt
iN ) Zi i I I !V '1:1 ! i jQ: I !
Will be the Last of the
Thorny Pathway of Genlua
An advertisement taken from a Chi-
cago morning paper show s to what a
pass a genius may come In a great
city: "Wanted A collaborator by a
young playwright. The play is al-
ready written; collaborator to furnish
board and bed until play is produced."
8ubttrlbt tor Tht txprtit
' '.f-h ."; -
I .Jk i I ; I I S ... r 5 i
f H t i s I i f - ; ? 1 i '-
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Evans, George H. Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. FOURTEEN, No. 154, Ed. 1 Friday, June 27, 1913, newspaper, June 27, 1913; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc729695/m1/3/: accessed September 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.