Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 109, Ed. 1 Monday, August 8, 1904 Page: 4 of 4
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Up in the Air.
Percy Has .Miss Uppton'fl head
been turned by the fortune her uncle
Harold—No; but it has elevated her
nose about 112 degrees.
Its Own Reward.
Myer—“What do you mean by sav-
ing an umbrella Is like a virtue?"
Gyer—“I mean that it is folly to
advertise for either if lost."
She Is It possible to receive ft
shock through the telephone?
He—Sure. Hut the shock usually
depends upon who is at the other end
of the line.
Tie Don’t you think Miss Thirty-
odd looks awfully sweet this evening?
She—“Oh. I suppose so: hut I never
| did care for preserves.”
nearly to death."
"Mrs. Highboe is worried
"She can t find out anything about the family that moved next door to
Learned the Lesson.
A little girl who made frequent use
ol the word “guess’ was one clay re-
proved lor it by ber teacher, who
“Don't say ‘guess,’ Mary, say ‘pre-
A few days later one of Mary’s
iriends, coming up to her. remarked:
“I think your rape is very pretty,
and my mother wants your mother
to lend her the pattern, because she
is going to make me one like it.”
“My mother has no pattern,” was
the prompt reply, “she cut it by pre*
Heard Hi* Mamma Say.
“What is this?” asked the teacher,
pointing to the Island of Cuba on the
"I dunno, ma'am." replied the boy.
“Didn’t you ever hear your nmnitk*.
say what we got from Spain?”
"Yes’m; olives.” r**
“Doesn't Sponger ever buy a
“Oh. yes. upon occasions.”
“Upon occasions when he’s alone
and there’s no one else to buy for
Lets Creditors Do the Worrying.
Dabney—I’m taking life easier now; |
my debts are less troublesome.
Courtney—Have you at last learned
not to incur bills?
Dabney—No; I’ve learned not to
worry about them.
Many a True Word.
A cemetery on the outskirts of De
troit is reached by a good pike road
on which there is a toll-gate. All fu-
nerals are allowed to pass through.
One day the well known Dr. B-----,
returning home, stopped at the toll-
ffttx* to pay his toll and said to the
“You ought to pass doctors free
“Ah, no, doctor,” replied the keep-
er, “you send too many deadheads
Keeping Peace in the Family.
Barlow—The Wigginses seem to get
aiong together wonderfully. I never
supposed they would, their tastes be-
ing so dissimilar.
Catian—That's just the reason why
they do get along so well. He is al
ways talking on literary subjects and
she talks of nothing but her household
work. As neither knows anything
about what the other is speakiug of
they never have any disputes.
Not Up to Date.
“Mamma,” said the pretty fluffy-
haired girl, “I think I ought to go to
cooking school, don’t you?”
“It isn’t necessary, my dear,” re-
plied the mother. "I can teach you to
"But that would never do, mamma.”
protested the fair daughter, “you only
know how to cook the ordinary things
that people really eat.”
An Aid to Longevity.
"I noticed the other day. Miss Ciin-
key, that some papers say that mar-
ried men live longer than single
"And haven't you any desire to live
long. Mr. Putty blow?"
"Why. yes, of course I have, Miss
“Oh. Mr. Puttyblow, this is so sud-
Model of Propriety.
Fred—Miss Upperten is the most cir-
cumspect young lady I ever met.
Joe—What’s the answer?
Fred—She refused to accompany me
| on the piano the other evening with-
I out a chaperon.
As Others See Us
“I don’t have to work for a living,’’
said the shiftless individual.
“Of course you don’t,” rejoined 1 lie
busy man. "if you did it’s a safe bet
that you wouldn’t be living.”
Under Certain Circumstances.
"Doesn't Sponger ever buy a drink?”
"Oh, yes, upon occasions."
“Upon occasions when lie’s alone
and there's no one else to buy for
Getting at the Facts.
"Is that boy one of your off-
springs?” asked Judge l.ueders.
Naw,' replied the middle-aged wom-
an from the bad lands. "He’s me old-
est young ’un.”
When He Saw Things.
ilt-11 Boy—"Gent in B8 wants anoth-
Clerk—“Gee! He's had twenty.”
Bell Boy—“He says this one’s for
the snake.”—Cornell Widow.
He—I suppose you think smoking is
She—Not always. Ii is quite an im-
provement to pork products.
Him—Did you ever see one of those
Her—Do you refer to a Philadel-
Belts and Girdles.
The belt is one of the most impor-
tant accessories in the summer ward-
robe. Kid reigns supreme for outdoor
wear, but the deep, 1830 girdles of
heavy moire antique or tri-shaded soft
i-ouisine ribbon are the correct things
for setting off the fluffy frock, with its
frills and flounces.
There was a time when woman
thought one belt a season all that was
necessary. Times have changed, and
now she must have at least a dozen
leather and silk belts to be at all well
The most chic ltld belts are six
inches in width and are finished in
the back with three scallops and three
fiat brass buttons of not extreme size.
The fastening may be a brass buckle,
eight inches long, with long, sharp
prongs piercing the kid. The buckle
alone costs $1.
The simplest white swiss or dimity
gown can he marie to look really hand-
some with the aid of a stunning white
moire girdle, especially if a Half dozen
imported buttons of the kind that puts
some jewels to shame are employed
in Its construction.
jackets of all
sorts are to he
noted among the
smartest and lat-
est models, but no
one of them all is
than the plaited
bolero with wide
sleeves of elbow-
length. This very
is made of taffeta
and trimmed with silk braid, hut is
adapted to all seasonable materials,
while the trimming can he varied
again and again, and when liked the
entire stole and collar can he of lace
or applique, or various other devices
can be employed for further elaborat-
ing the design.
The bolero consists of fronts, back
and sleeves. The back is laid in a
broad box plait at the centre, with out-
ward turning plaits at each side and
the fronts in outward turning plaits
for their entire width. These plaits
and the outermost ones extend over
the armseye seams, so giving the
broad shoulder line. The sleeves are
in Dell shape and box plaited, falling
loosely over the full ones of the fash-
ionable waist. At the neck is a collar
with stole ends, which is applied over
the jacket on indicated lines.
The quantity of material required
for the medium size is -M4 yards 21
inches wide, 3r'* yards 27 inches wide
or 2’/» yards 44 inches wide, with t!
yards of braid to trim as Illustrated.
As Others See Us.
Biggs—Shortstake has quite a lot of
money, has he not?
Diggs—He ought to have. I never
knew him to pay any out.
One Man’s Idea.
Blecker—What reason have you for
thinking Homer crazy?
Meeker—He lias been married three
BEFORE AND AFTER
1 Sudden Changes Looked For.
Mr. Styles—There’s no reason why
you should come down to breakfast
with your hair in that condition!
Mrs. Styles—Why, 1 combed it care-
"Oh, it’s combed all right, but yon
haven’t changed the color. Why, It’s
the same shade it was yesterday!”
"Here, young man," said the old
!ady, with fire in her eye, "I've brung
tack this thermometer ye sold me.”
What's the matter with it?" de-
manded the clerk.
"it ain't reliable. One time ve look
e.l It it lays one tiling, and the next
lime it says another"
Muggins--Who w as that fellow you
Were quarreling with last night?
Serapps—Oh. that was a member of
the Philadelphia baseball team, lie
•truck at me several times.
Muggins—Did he hit you?
Ccrapps—No, of course not.
The new boarder." said the land-
lady. after that individual had left
the table, "is as bald as an egg."
"And about the same age, I imag-
ine," remarked the cheerful idiot, as
he glanced suspiciously at his egg
Told in Her
A deep hemstitched hem is the
usual finish, and one end only is em-
Broad toes are scarce in the shoe
corner; everything is pointed, dainty
and distinctly feminine.
Relieve the all-light, toilet with one
single dark note in the shape of a
black boat or stole.
A most attractive color for the light
muslin gown is one of those new long
coats of white mohair, which appear
in both tight and loose fitting modes.
Hand-embroidered towels are the
latest vogue in towels for actual use
where something especially nice is
desired. The embroidery is done on
plain, fine huckaback or other fine
towel fabric taking the place of dam-
ask or other decoration.
Lemon Jelly and Charlotte Russe.
An attractive way to serve lemon
jelly is to combine it with charlotte
rnsse. With a sharp knife, rhop stiff
lemon jelly into cubes and put three
or tour tablespoonfuls of it on each
plate. In the center of each mound
of jelly place two or three small lady-
fingers, and over all pile vanilla fla-
vored, sweetened whipped ereajn.
"He married her because she was such a brilliant conversationalist.'
"Yes, 1 know, but—"
“Well, now he wishes he hadn't tor the same reason."
Police Magistrate—You ate charged
with fighting. What have you to say
Prisoner—Well, your honor, I am a
professional pugilist, and-
Police Magistrate—Case dismissed.
One Load Out, Another Homo.
Church—Don't you like to see the
oid farmer coming into town with his
load of hay?
Flatbush—And going home the
aune night with his load of rye.
Patient—It's up to you. doctor, if
you fall to cure me you'll get noth-
ing for your services.
Patient—I haven't money enough to
pay both you and the undertaker.
"Truth." remarked the moralizer,
"is stranger than fiction."
“Yes," rejoined the demoralizer,
"and the majority of men seem to lie
shy of associating with strangers.
"Don't you think you owe it to your-
self to leave an unblemished record
"Maybe I do," answered Senator
Sorghum. "But it is one of the debts
that there is no use worrying about."
Plaited Bolero an Attractive Costume
—Fancy Blouse Waist-Belt an Im-
portant Accessory to the Summer
Fry’pish in Olive Oil.
Any fish fried in olive oil will be
found more delicious .than if cither
butter or lard has been employed.
However, none but the very best im-
ported oil should be used, and it
should he allowed to eome to a "blue
heat” before the fish is put in. This
can be tested by throwing in little
pieces of bread witli the crust re-
moved. if they become a golden
brown while one counts ten the oil is
about at the right temperature. Use
sufficient to float the fish, as it is one
ot the paradoxes of the kitchen that
the more grease used in frying, the
less greasy will be the article fried.
The Summer Girl's Freckles.
Here is the recipe for a favorite
English lotion for removing freckles
in the summer time:
Take an ounce of lemon juice, one
quarter of a dram of borax, powdered,
and half a dram of sugar. Mix well,
and let it stand in a bottle for three
days. It will then be fit for use, and
should he rubbed on the face and
hands continually. »
The prettiest laces for lingerie hati
are those of very fine mesh and deL1
cat 4 pattern. They should be rather
straight than with deep scalloped
edge, as the latter lessen the width
of the brim and detract from the daiia
ty effect of the hat.
* Rose Drops.
Put In a small granite saucepan
three and a lvaif ounces of sugar (sift-
ed granulated sugar is best), add a
tablespoonful of water, four drops of
cochineal, and four drops of essence
of rose. Stand over the Are and as
the mixture begins to melt stir gently
for two or three minutes and then
take from the fire. Have ready large
sheets of oiled paper, and pour the
syrup in drops about the size of
large peas in rows on the paper. As
soon as they are firm and hard, re-
move the drops with a limber knife
or spatula, place on a sieve in a warm
place until thoroughly dry, then pack
in glass jars or tight boxes.
A SMART LITTLE COAT.
Box coats of silk are among the
most fashionable garments for little
girls and are equally correct with or
without collars. This one is made ot
tan colored taffeta w'ith collar of
heavy lace finished with silk cording,
but can be left collarless if preferred.
The design is an admirable one and
is well adapted to all fashionable noa
teriais, pique, linen and pongee as well
as silk and cloth. The quantity of ma,
terial required for the medium size (4
years) is 3>k yards 21, 2% yards 27 or
1% yards 52 inches wide, with % yard
of all-over lace for collar.
Mrs. De Ruffle—If you ever did any
good in this .wide world. I'd like to
know w hat it is.
Mr. De Ruffle—Well, for one thing,
I saved you from dying an old maid'.
When stewing prunes add one or
two spoonfuls of red currant jelly to
the water in which the prunes are
A tinned saucepan should never lie
used for cooking spinach. Neither
should this vegetable he passed
t.irough a wire siege.
To remove panes of glass thickly
cover the putty with soft soap. Puis
will render the putty soft, when it
can be easily scraped off and the glass
To remove tar stains rub the marks
with lard and then leave for a few
heurs that the tar may softer.; spong-
ing with spirits of turpentine will
then remove the stain.
To clean a mirror first sponge over
the glass Vilh a little spirit, then dust
it over with some powdered blue tied
up In muslin. Rub this off with a
cloth and give a final po' si. w.lli a
Fancy Blouse Waist.
with fancy yokes
of various sorts
are among the
favorites of the
season, and are
exceedin„!y a t-
t ractive both in
thin silks and the
many lovely mus-
lins that are so
well liked. This
one is peculiarly charming and is
made of mercerized batiste with a
yoke made of bandings of the material
held by faggotting, and is trimmed
with Tenerlffe wheels. The material
being washable the lining is omitted
hut when silk or wool fabrics are used
the fitted foundation is in every way
to be desired. When liked the yoke
can be of all-over material or it can
be made from either lace or other or-
namental banding held together by
stitchings or by handing of a contrast-
Tl e waist consists ot the fitted lin-
ing. front, backs and yoke. Both the
waist and sleeves are laid In fine
tucks, which are stitched for a portion
of their length only, and which pro-
vide soft fulness below. The yoke is
separate and arranged over the waist,
the closing being made at the centre
The quantity of material required
I for t).« n.«•: «r. -i/e it 4'< varda L'i
1 inche- wide. .'\ yards 27 inches wide
! or 2Vz yards 44 Inches wide, with 15
' \ards of handing or 1 yard of all-over
j material If ii -h» • wide for yoke and
j cuffs a;. '. yald of alia fur held
Misses' Blouse Waist.
Y'oung girls are always charming
when wearing full waists made of soft
material. This one is peculiarly at-
tractive and includes an oddly shaped
yoke which is eminently becoming
and which gives the drooping shoul-
der line. As shown the material is
tiste, with yoke
and cuffs of Val-
| enciennes lace fin-
ished with little
ruches of plain
muslin, and is un-
lined, but there
fabrics which are
ate. Many simple
silks ot the season
are quite sufficiently youthful
and such light weight wools as chal-
lie and veiling will he worn the sea-
sou through in addition to the large
number ut cotton and linen fabrics
The waist consists ot the fitted lin-
ing. front and backs with the yoke,
; and is closed invisibly at the back.
When lined the yoke can be left free
at the lower edge If preferred, but
| when the lining is omitted it is at-
i taehed permanently at its lower edge
! on indicated lines. The sleeves are the
favorite ones of the season and at
| the waist U- worn a soft crushed belt
• The quantity of material required
| for the medium size |14 years) is 41,
yards 21 inches wide, 3>y yards
inches wide and 1 yards 44 ierhe-
wide, with ;t4 yard of all-over la ■ arc
'■)» yard ot ai'-k lor belt.
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French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 109, Ed. 1 Monday, August 8, 1904, newspaper, August 8, 1904; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc912468/m1/4/: accessed November 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.