Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 245, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 11, 1905 Page: 4 of 4
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The Tactful Physician.
••Yes." said Miss Passay, 1 was
quite ill. but Dr. Cheerie »«y* he u
soon have mo ‘looking Ilk" inyseli
"Ah! liow delicate of him to put it
In that way in your case!” exclaimed
"How do you nienn?"
"Well, you know, he usually tells a
An Idea of Heaven.
"It was ridiculous of the minister to
say those things were as widely re-
moved as heaven and hell,” remarked
the modern Pharisee
“But the things in question were
very widely removed."
"O! that’s all right, hut how could
heaven he heaven if it were so w idely
removed from the other place that you
"Well you know, he usually tells a remove.. ....... ............... ,
LOOKING FOR LEE.
HA' >’)))))i . 1
landlubber (shipped at last port) -”Er, please, sir, where’ll 1 find Lee
Scuppers, sir?” ____
How It Worked.
Sniithkins—"1 called on that doctor
you recommended yesterday.”
Slowun—1"Did you tell him 1 sent
Slowun—"What did he say?"
Smlthktns "He said under the cir-
cumstances he would expect me to
pay in advance.” •
Might Have Been Worse.
Mrs. Gaddsby—My! I was at the
dentist's this afternoon and he made
me keep my month open a whole hour.
It nearly killed me.
Mrs. Stillwater—Yes, but It might
have been worse. If he had made you
keep your mouth shut for half that
long it would have killed you for sure.
In Darktown Theatrical Circles.
I sho’ didn't like it when he tried
to play Romeo to my Juliet.
"To yo' Juliet! You don't mean to
say he wuz tryin' to play Romeo to yo
Juliet—an you a man?”
‘He sho' wuz! An’ me an' Juliet
uin’t been married six moths, neider!"
New Orleans Tlmes-Democrat.
Good Reason for Envy.
Yney were bragging about their
“I," said one, proudly, “came from
"1 envy you," asserted the Cleveland
“Yes. I'm just going there.”
Winter a Color Season.
The winter has proved unquestion-
ably a color season. Indeed, any-
fashionable congregation of women
this winter may well he likened to a
rainbow, the colors are so varied and
so delightfully soft. The evening col-
ors are very faint <>fT tints, while day-
time claims, and rightly, the more
decided shades. Only a brief season
ag.me was it not that we amled the
all-white costume? Now we are all
too willing converts to this new fash-
ion for color. Not I hat white is os-
tracized; far from It; but it is now in-
variably seen offset by some color,
usually introduced as a trimming.
The black hat is very often seen with
the white costume, and velvet tri-
cornes and toques and picture hats in
the lavender and violet shades are
tremendously effective with the white
frock that has the same color intro-
duced in its trimming.
Hunter’s green cloth walking suit.
Coat trimmed with hand embroidery,
her taste takes pieces of Ihe materials
of her different gowns to her boot-
maker and lias the material combined
with leather to produce a pretty pair
of hoots or shoes. Footgear that Is
purtly of cloth and partly of soft kid
is most comfortable.
At the Concert.
He. looking around-Of course, the
Styles are not here yet. They are al
She—Not always, dear.
"Yes, always. I'll tell you wlial 111
do; I'll bet you a pair of kid gloves
that they come in late "
"Oh, dear! You always want to bet
on a sure thing."
"How so?” .
"Why, you know very well that
everything you bet on is sure to come
Mistake Made Somewhere.
Mrs. Kindle (whose husband had
told her that the apartment house was
the proper thing for her, on the princi-
ple of suites to the sweet)—Henry
said an awfully nice thing to mo to-
Mrs. Kindle—Yes. He said this was
just the place for—flats to the—why,
somehow that doesn't sound right,
after all.—Boston Transcript.
To Be Avoided.
Somebody in the company spoke of
that college professor who claims that
he never was kissed.
“My!” said the pretty little maiden
witth the big. round, innocent eyes.
“What an awful accumulation of mi-
crobes he must have!
And the shrug of her dainty shoul-
ders was eloquent of repugnance.
Hannibal lined up his elephants and
then arrnnged his army behind them.
“Our line is heavy enough," he
mnsed. "And our hack field isn’t so
light, either," he added as he glanced
at the black Carthaginians.
Then he gave the signal and plowed
through the Roman right guard for a
"Poor man!" said the benevolent old
lady at the door;so you are out of
"Yes, ma'am." replied the tattered
one; "there’s nothing doing in no
line, just now.”
“What is your line, my good man
"Takin* straw votes on election,
Mrs. Jones—Did Smartly give you
that plugged dollar’ Why don't you
give it back to him ?
Jones—If I did he’d think it was be-
cause 1 couldn't pass it off. and 1 don't
want him to think that I'm not just
as smart as he is.—Detroit Free Press.
"Ah, my poor man," said the old
lady in front of the Wood Alcohol ex-
change, "you look worried. Are you
afraid bcoze will get the best of you?"
■■No" replied Rummy Robinson, "1
am afraid I won't get the best of
What Would Happen.
“I wonder If we should tell the little
savage children about Santa Claus?"
said the missionary as Christmas ap-
"No," cautioned his friend. "If we
do they will expect us to distribute
Establishing His Claim.
"Yes, he's looked upon as the laziest
man in his set."
"He's the inventor of a self-lighting
Supplement to an Old Saying.
His friend—Money talks.
The promoter—Yes. but sometimes
It's mighty hard to get it to listen.
HE WAS NOT TO BE CONGRATULATED.
Next Door to an Atheist.
Lyles—Did you ever come across a
more conceited fellow than Bulger.
They say he is an atheist, and 1 be-
lieve he is.
Renter—1 wouldn't like to go so far
as that, but 1 know that he doesn't
recognize the existence of a superior
being.—Town and Country.
Young Lady—You are a wonderful
master of the piano I hear.
Prof, von Spieler (hired for the oc-
casion)—! blay aggompaniments
"Accompaniments to singing.
"Aggompaniments to gonversa-
tions."—New York Weekly.
In After Years.
Again the village blacksmith stood
under the spreading chestnut tree.
Jingling the coins in his pocket he
"1 care not who mases the autos of
the nation provided 1 make the re-
"Pa. what does
it mean by a ten-
"One that has the power to frighten
ten horses to death every time it cuts
loose down the boulevard, my boy."
What to Expect.
The Teacher—What do you suppose
we will do when Gabriel blows his
Tommie—Oh, 1 suppose we'll Jump
and think It's an automobila H-comin'.
Shc-Did you send Jonson a telegram of congratulation upon his mar
"a He-No; one of condolence. He married my divorced wife.
"You never laugh at young Mr. Bliz-
"No,” answered Miss Cayenne. I
like Mr. Dllzzlns. I am afraid he will
get to trying to be clever every time
he meets mo and become a nuisance.
One—Since poor Jack Waring died
his widow really seems to he on the
The Other—Declining, is rhe . it
will be safe to ask her to dinner, then.
Nothing to Say.
Cholly—1 suppose she doesn't like
me because I never flatter. 1 always
say what 1 think.
Miss Sharp—Ah! Is that all? Per-
haps her dislike, then, is due to the
fact that you never say anythiag.
The Remarkable Thing.
He—Miss Elder tells me she’s only
22. That seems remarkable, doesn't
She—Not at all. It would have been
remarkable If she had told the truth.
fancy braid and stitching, tight fitting
buttoned and cape effect on shoulder,
skirt box pleated stitched and fancy
First Rate Turkey Croquettes.
Chop the fragments of turkey with
any other left-over meats, very fine,
adding for seasoning a small portion
of bologna, ham or tongue, together
■with a bit of onion, salt, pepper and
' parsley to suit the taste of the family;
make a thick cream sauce, allowing
for a pint of meat the following pro-
portions. Put into a saucepan a heap-
ing tablespoonful of butter and two
level tablespoonfuls of flour, and as
soon as blended pour on a cupful of
hot milk, stirring until thick and
smooth; salt to taste; add the meat
and beat until well mixed; if more
seasoning is needed, add, then set
away in a cool place until very cold
and stiff; form into cones and dip
in beaten egg and roll in fine crumbs;
place in a cool place until quite dry.
then fry in deep fat; stick a sprig of
parsley in the end of each just before
Waving Paradise Plume.
The paradise plume, either in the
I natural feather or some one or an-
other of the skillfully made imitations
—and some of these are simply mar-
velous In their fidelity to nature—is
one of the best things of the season.
The hat is of seal brown paon velvet,
the fabric stretched tight over the
| brim, with n shirred edge for binding.
The crown is high and narrow, and a
I soft drapery of brown chiffon faille
ending in two reversed loops and
caught with a smart jet buckle makes
a good trimming effect. The paradise
plume is posed at the right side,
starting at the crown, and the slender
tips fall over the brim. There is no
| bandeau to this shape, the head size
fitting comfortably without.
Rub the chicken on the inside with
pepper nnd half a teaspoon'ful of salt;
place in a steamer in a kettle that
will keep it as near the water as pos-
sible, cover and steam an hour and a
half; when done, keep hot while dress-
ing is prepared, then cut up, arrange
on the platter, and serve with the
dressing over them.
The dressing Is made as follows:
Boil one pint of gravy from the kettle
without the fat, add cayenne pepper
and half a teaspoonful of salt; stir a
tablespoonful of flour into a quarter
of tt pint of cream until smooth, and
add to the gravy. Cornstarch may be
used instead of the flour, and some
cooks add nutmeg or celery salt.
Footgear to Match Gowns.
Fanciful boots and shoes are being
built for the smart women to wear out
of doors. One girl who is careful in
the little details that mean so much in
the general effect and who has plenty
of pin money with which to gratify
Cameo belt buckles are pretty.
Strapped seams finish the severe
Belted backs obtain in many run-
Motor caps of fur are round and
have a long cape.
The all-brown fad Is getting just a
Tilt a peacock feather jauntily in
your walking hat.
Black astrakhan is one of the dis-
tinctive furs of the winter.
Ermine muffs and stoles generally
have white chenile fringe.
Foliage hats adorned with red holly
berries are worth a second look.
Collar and cuff sets make painty
gifts, and they are quite as much in
order as they were last year.
Veils are seldom worn with the
fluffy beaver hat. To hide the fluffl-
ness is to discount from the charm of
New Styles in Laces.
Laces are used as borderings and
as wide flat trimmings and as decora-
i tive bits in the gown. But. instead of
I being inset, the lace is laid flatly on
top of th" goods and is bordered with
a narrow band or a piping of silk or
satin. This gives it a wonderful
[ strength and a fine finish.
. A great many laces are applied in
long panelesque fashion and, for this
purpose, the strong heavy laces are
used. And, then, along each side of
| the lace panel there is an opportunity
for some very fine hand-work. One
lace panel was bordered with embroid-
ered daisies in the middle of which
was set a little rhinestone. Another
| lace panel was bordered with roses
upon the petals of which there were
fastened the smallest seed pearls,
just enough to look like drops of dew.
Coat for Young Girl.
A charming little coat for the
twelve-year-old girl is cut from dark
red frieze, in the box style, with
double-breasted front. The sleeves are
bell and flare broadly at the wrists,
and for very cold weather an under-
sleeve can be inserted from the el-
bow The collar is high and turns
over, monk's hood falls from under
it lined with rich red silk. The only
trimmings are stitching and large
burnt pearl buttons.
paper cover the spots with clean blot-
ting paper and press it with a hot flat-
iron. , ,
Starchy foods should always be
cooked in boiling water which con-
tains a little salt, to render the food
A few drops of turpentine poured
on a woolen cloth and rubbed vigor-
ously against the leather will cleanse
tan shoes most satisfactorily.
When milk that Is not perfectly
fresh is used in a cream sauce or soup
do no* add salt until just before serv-
ing, to prevent the milk curdling.
Net Gowns of the Season.
The net costumes studded with tiny
rhinestones instead of the steel pail-
lettes are very effective and newer
than the ordinary spangled gown. On
pale yellow, turquoise blue, shell pink
or white net the rhinestones show up
excellently, and their glitter is always
attractive with a young girl’s bright
color. A white net on chiffon gown is
rarely effective if made up over a col-
ored lining, and with a dress of any
shade the silk slip should be of a cor-
Brown Silk Waist.
Blouse of sicilienne in a bronze
shade. The plastron is of cream
a band of
guipure, bordered with
ruffles of the silk.
The puffed sleeves are finished at
the elbows with ruffles ot the ma
terial. The girdle is of velvet.
To Clean Oil Cloth.
To clean oil cloth or linoleum nice-
ly. do not wash it more than absolute-
ly necessary. Wipe it over every
morning with a cloth saturated in
paraffin once a fortnight.
Alcohol will take out candle grease.
Brooms will last longer if dipped
occasionally into boiling suds.
Cornstarch is recommended as a
most effective agent for the removal
Always fold a skirt the right side
out for packing, for thus only can you
insure its smoothness.
To remove grease spots from wall
A Hint About Buttons.
The buttons of the winter are rich-
ly elegant, but the person who does
not want to pay quite so much for her
buttons as Dame Fashion requires,
can still keep in the march of style
by making her own buttons. She can
cover button molds and make a set
of buttons every whit as elegant as
any she can buy.
One lovely button set consist of
button molds covered with turquoise
blue velvet. In the very center of
each button there was sewed a little
bit of pearl. Another and more elab-
orate button was covered with blue
silk. And on top of the button was
a very tiny blue silk rosette, making
a button as round as a ball. Buttons
with much handiwork on them are
used for ornament, not utility.
There are button sets, made of but-
ton molds covered with silk in all
sizes, to be used in various ways in
the trimming of a costume. There
are the tiny little buttons, and the
buttons of medium size, terminating
with the great flat ones that are used
for the backs and the fronts of the
Directoire coats. Thus one manages
to get variety.
A set of this description was hand
embroidered, in white, each button
with a different pattern worked upon
it. Crosses and other conventional
designs were worked out and the set
when completed was as stylish as one
THREE CHIC TOILETTES.
Pale Gray zibeline with mink fur trimmings. Black chiffon velvet and
Irish lace. Pale pink broadcloth with cream lace waistcoat.
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French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 245, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 11, 1905, newspaper, January 11, 1905; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc912532/m1/4/: accessed October 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.