The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. , Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 17, 1907 Page: 3 of 4
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Dian FOR TEA OR SUPPER.
Simple Refreshment Menu That Is
Easy to Prepare.
tar. with the wise man of the cloth
ans came to an understanding with
him. Then she had a conference with
her standing bridesmaid and her cousin
and Rasmussen’s permanent best man.
A few days later a carriage drove up ! A hall of cream of chicken salad
to the door of Mrs. Cederqulsfs house, j served with nut sandwiches and a
fr,]nkVwhlChme °U,t "I1'" a 8maU slass °f lemon squash, make a do-
trunk which was placed on the foot- lightful tea or supper dish Olives
rest at the drivers mat. Then Inga, ; and salted peanuts nmv be passed
her aunt and her bfsiesmaid entered! To make the cream of chicken
the carriage. Another conveyance salad, chop the chicken yen tine \dd
drove up ,o the door and into it quick- to each half pin, one-haif p!„t (d
ly "piled" Miss Inga's cousin and the
best man Miss Inga and her party
were driven In one direction and the
other carriage in a different one.
The rig containing the milliner and
her friends drove to the home of
"Handsome Al." It was egrly evening
and he was there. Thi) driver rang
the doorbell and when ft Whs opened
asked for Mr. Rasmussen. He appeared
cream sauce and two tabicspoonfuls
of gelatine that has been soaked in
four tablespoonfuls of cold water for
an hour. Mix the ingredients together
hot, season nicely and turn into a
shallow pan to cool. When cold form
into bails the size of English walnuts
Rut. three of these bulls on a nest of
lettuce leaves, put one teaspoonful of
quickly and as he did Miss Lindquist | mc'V<,“ to‘servm *** ****
Chicago.—“There she was, waitin’ at
And one could repeat the oft quoted
words of the erstwhile popular song,
not only once more, but five times
more, to hint at the story of the pa-
tient and loyal girl who waited in vain
hif the house of worship to hear the
wedding bells ring for her.
Six times, actually, sweet, sensible
and attractive Inga Lindquist waited
at the church for Alfred Rasmussen
that the parson might tie the matrimo-
nial knot for them. But some strange
fate intervened to blast the hopes of
the blushing bride-elect.
Each and every time the bride-
groom-to-be proved recreant and eith-
er failed to appear at the church, or
fled after the bridal party and guests
had assembled. Four times the faith-
less Alfred made his “get-away” just
before reaching the sacred edifice, and
twice he quietly slipped away while
those present waited for the minister
to come to the altar. .
On each occasion the heart-broken
bride was left in tears of shame and
anguish, while the wedding guests
raged at his heartlessness in desert-
ing the trusting girl and depriving
them of the promised sumptuous feast
and merry-making that were to follow
Yet this recalcitrant fiance really
and truly loved the confiding and pa-
tient young woman who had given her
all of the passion of her heart. And
she—well, she had such unbounded
faith in the genuineness of his pro-
fessed affection for her that the bitter
denunciations of her friends and rela-
tives could not shake it, and she read-
ily granted him forgiveness each time
he pleaded for her pardon. lie was
so eloquent, this handsome Alfred Ras-
mussen, and he sued for her womanly
indulgence with such eloquence and
protested his deep, undying love for
her with so ardent words of endear-
cliurch, with only the bridal attend-
ants and a few close friends and rela-
tives to witness the ceremony, though
there was to be a grand feast at the
home of the bride s aunt, Mrs. Ceder-
quist. After the latter the new-
ly wedded pair were to take a trip
to New York and other eastern
That was in April last. Miss Lind-
quist, her bridesmaid, two young worn-
<?n friends, three male friends, a
cousin and her aunt, and Rasmussen’s
best man and six of his friends, wait-
ed at the church. Rasmussen did not
come, and the bride-to-be and the
bridal party retired—Miss Inga broken
called to him from the carriage. He
hastened to her.
Were Married at Last.
“Get in, Al," she said sweetly. “I’m
going on that wedding trip of ours.
It’s been put off so often I’m just
heartsick to make it, even if I have to
go alone. Besides, business is quiet
now and I can spare the time. Come
and drive with me to the depot, Al,
won’t you?" coaxingly.
“Al" got in quickly, and was not a
little astonished to find there were
other occupants—the aunt and brides-
maid. But their presence did not
abash him and he renewed his old
style of love-making. Very earnestly
he pleaded with Inga to not go away,
vowing that he would wed her without
any further delay if she consented to
remain. The young woman pretended
to be obdurate and let the artful
dodger go on with his pleas and vows.
So intent was Rasmussen he did not
notice the direction in which tho
carriage was being driven. But Inga
had laid her plans carefully, so care-
fully there was practically no danger
that they would go amiss. The driver
had his instructions, and before
"Handsome Ai" knew what was in
"the wind" the carriage stopped be-
Use slightly toasted unsalted" al-
monds for sandwiches. After they
have been chopped fine sprinkle them
thickly between thin slices of bread
and butter, press together and cut in
any fancy shapes desired.
The lemon squash may be made the
day before. Grate the yellow rind of
tluee lemons and add two pounds of
bugar to one quart of water; boil for
five minutes and strain. Add the juice
of 12 lemons and strain again. At
serving time dilute this with Apolll-
naris water, making the lemon squash
sufficiently cool to be palatable._
V onran s Home Companion.
For Motor PspReitlons. Advir*.
rolltii Chun Hr uriHR Prompt
• r-d tirm pathetic assistance In
dilemmas of any nature tend for
THE GOOGAN GIRLS,
’Phone 00 Toot-toot
Studio 365 Tallest Building
BETTER THAN CAN BE BOUGHT.
Handkerchiefs Made at Home
Dainty and Economical.
hearted. Nothing was heard from | fore the door of the parsonage'of the
church at which Inga had waited so
many times. In his bewilderment the
bridegroom failed to note another car-
riage at the curb. In a few minutes
Miss Lindquist and Rasmussen were
standing before the minister and
around them stood the rest of the
bridal party. And the ceremony fol-
lowed. It was brief. When the min-
ister shook hands with the newly wed-
ded couple and gave them good advice
and extended his congratulations, the
Rasmussen, no one knew where ho
was. Mrs. Cederquist, the bride-elect's
aunt, and several of her gentlemen
friends were anxious to notify the po-
lice of the fiance’s disappearance, fear-
ing that maybe he was a victim of
foul play. But intimates of the miss-
ing man protested that it would re-
sult in sensational notoriety for all
concerned, and their objections pre-
vailed. Three weeks later, or in the
early part of May, “Handsome Al" re-
appeared and called on his weeping
sweetheart. He pleaded hard for for-
giveness, alleging that he suddenly
became frightened at assuming the
responsibilities of married life, and
was so worried about this while on
his way to church that yielding to im-
pulse, he fled and went to Milwaukee.
So eloquently did the recreant
lover plead that his sweetheart for-
gave and took him back. Then new
plans were made, and it was decided
that the wedding should be the last
week in May. Again the milliner
was “waitin' at the church” for the
second time, but the faithless lover
came not. Once more the bride-to-be
returned home to put away her wed-
ding dress and finery.
ment she could not deny him the clem-i “1UJ ““cry, shed tears,
o„„,. ,,......... „ 7, c. cltm I wring her hands—and plan new crea-
ency he craved. So it was that she
consented four times and then twice
more to “give him another chance."
And only after the last chance did
she triumph ‘by a ruse.
Heroine N.o Silly Girl.
Miss Inga Lindquist, the heroine of
tions for her rich customers. Sev-
eral weeks later Rasmussen turned up
at Miss Lindquist's home, but the in-
dignant Mrs. Cederquist, in her
wrath, refused to admit him, and
drove the trifling fellow away; he had
brought sadness and disappointment
Some handkerchiefs which are pret-
ty and dainty are fascinating to
make and at the same time are
economical. One yard and a quarter
of 45-inch wide handkerchief linen
will make nine men’s handkerchiefs
of the correct size. Twelve women s
handkerchiefs may be made from a
yard and a quarter of 32-inch wide
linen at one dollar or $1.50 a j^rd.
After the linen is cut into squares
for the handkerchiefs each corner Is
slightly curved to form a curved In-
stead of a square corner. The edges
are then rolled and whipped over with
colored wash file thread. The stitches
take in only the depth of the roll.
After the handkerchief is all whipped,
turn back and whip in the same way,
the return stitches between those
done the first time. This crosses the
threads and produces a charming
eross-sticth effect. A small initial
should he worked in the corner in the
same color thread. These handker-
chiefs are odd and unique, and still
are much in vogue, as all the smart
handkerchiefs have a touch of color
the waiting-at-the-church six times" i too often to that home, she declared
roinanee in real life, was not a giddy j to be permitted to again enter its por-
Baked Potato for Invalid.
For economy in the sickroom pre-
pare baked potatoes by washing and
drying them thoroughly; lay them on
the asbestos bread toaster, and cover
them closely with a small granite pan;
! turn the tire on only half way. turn
the potatoes over occasionally, and
in an hour, when they should he done,
I sl|rrai1 a napkin over the hand; place
a potato in the center, and, holding tho
j napkin closely around it with the po-
| tato like a ball on the top of the
hand, pat it gently all over, roll It out
on a plate, open the jacket, season
witli butter, pepper and salt, and, if
liked, a tablespoonful of cream, and
you have a potato mashed as fine as
in the ordinary way, only a more deli-
cious and tempting as well as a more
easily digested dainty for the sick-
By Helena Smith Dayton.
Pictures by Angie Breakspear.
"Listen to ttys," said Tilly Googan,
as tho Googans briskly ran through
the morning’s mail. "If that odious
"He shall pay every penny of that
repair bill, or—” cut in Lilly.
"It’s not about the repair bill,” in
terrupted Tilly, "it’s merely an offer
of marriage. He declares 1 am the
only person who can manage ills for-
eign car to suit him—”
"More of an argument than some of
our candidates can scare up,” re-
marked Lilly cheerfully. "1 have just
tossed a more ridiculous proposal into
the waste basket; the others 1 have
tiled until I have time to reply grace-
“It’s horribly bad form to delay
puncturing pneumatrlmony hopes,” re-
proved Tilly. "Though I’m behind in
my rejections myself!"
“Then let us pass around the tacks
immediately,’’ advised Lilly. “By the
way, has Mr. Swift asked you to
marry him this week? I haven't heard
from him in several days.”
''He’s out of town,” explained Tilly.
"It’s hardly flattering to have him
willing to take either of us. Even if
we are alike—”
”Yes,” agreed Lilly, ’’it is a bore to
have a man declare that you are the
lected to send postage. Thanking vou
for your courtesy in submitting your
romance for our consideration we are
Yours very truly.—Tilly Googan.'” '
"To an automobile dealer who
doesn't know where a business deal
ends and a heart interest begins, I
have written this," laughed Lilly:
"‘Dear Mr. Deal: 1 cannot sign a
contract, as I’m not in the market to
consider your proposition. I am aware
tiiat you are tho latest and most ap-
proved model of what a husband
should ho, and that you offer an ele-
gantly equipped limousine instead of
love in a democrat wagon! Still—I
pass everything on the road on tho
third speed. Though I cannot accom-
pany you, I wish you a record run and
trust you II iind a more promising
prospect than, Your's in life's hill-
climbing contest.—Lilly Googan.”’
'Lets him down easy," commented
''Tilly Googan! To whom is that
“Isn’t It Jolly That We're Decided to
Remain Single Cylinders?" Agreed
page written that I just saw you slip
under the blotter?” sternly demanded
Lilly, whose eye was us quick as
Tilly’s sly little action.
"Why—no one,” denied Tilly. "Sim-
ply a sheet I spoiled.”
H-m,” sniffed Lilly suspiciously.
"In that case it would have gone into
the waste basket."
As she spoke, Tilly drew forth the
square of linen from its hiding place
ami tore It into several pieces, tossing
it into tho basket.
"I thought so,” commented Lilly,
with jealous bitterness. “But pray
don’t hesitate to accept tho fortunate
gentleman on my account. 1 can live
young thing or either “sweet 16," 17
or even 18, for that matter, when her
romance began. Indeed, full 30 sum-
mers, and, like as not, as many win-
ters, had been recorded in her life his-
tory up to that time.
Inga Lindquist for a number of
years was an expert milliner, and
as fore-woman in a big millinery
house, earned and was paid a good
salary, one that many an abie man in
mercantile life would be only too glad
to receive lor high-class service. The
young woman’s employers valued her
services so highly that several times
she hinted at giving up her position
to engage in the millinery business for
herself they induced her to remain
and gave her a substantial advance
Early in the present year she came
Into a very nice inheriiance through
the death of a relative iu Sweden. She
resigned her position to engage in
business for herself, opening a haud
some store on the northwest side of
Chicago, where dwell the well-to-do
Swedes, Germans and Gernmn-Amer-
Business front the start was a splen-
did success with Miss Lindquist, for
first-class trade came to her unso-
licited. Her success in business
pleased her friends very much, but
her state of single blessedness was the
one source of annoyance uud disap-
pointment to them.
Met "Handsome Al.”
It was when the fair milliner’s
close friends—the feminine ones—
were about giving up hope that she
would ever become c, bride that tho
good-looking young pharmacist, Al-
fred Rasmussen, came on the scene
and fell in love with Igna Lind-
quist. It was a real surprise to I
the friends of both. “Handsome Al.” j
as he was called—and is yet—by his
Intimates, was generally regarded as
a good fellow.
in due course the engagement of
Inga Lindquist and Alfred Rasmus-
sen was announced to their friends
and relatives. Then the date was
set for the wedding. Despite the
protests of their friends the couple
decided to hava a quiet wedding at
But Rasmussen was not to be de-
nied, and again his pleadings won for
giveness. For the third time the
wedding day was set, and again the
bridegroom came not. What expla-
nations he made that caused his res-
toration to favor can but be guessed,
but again he was forgiven, and again
were preparations made for the nup-
History repeated itself on this occa-
sion and on another that followed,
and then for the sixth time the bride
arrayed for the ceremony, confident
that at last she might rely on the fer-
vent promise of her lover.
But, no. Again the wedding proces-
sion was marshaled at the altar, and
the bridegroom was ’’conspicuous by
Bride at Last Aroused.
Everybody was too dumfounded to
Sjps. J7/C7A J2457W5/W
'wedding welcher,” as his friends had
dubbed Rasmussen, was all smiles,
kissed his bride with fervor and gave
Imitation Canton Ginger.
Take young carrots, scrape care-
fully, cut in pieces the size of the
West Indian preserved ginger; par-
Some Proposals Were Filed Others Went Into the Waste Baskets.
the “glad hand" to ail of the wedding ; boi, gemiy to keepTom breaking
party. A fpw mnmpnts lntor nil .1—.:......
party. A few moments later all en-
tered the carriages and were driven to
the home of the bride—this time a real
and smiling bride. ,
MARTYRS TO THEIR BELIEF.
Why There Is More Blindness Among
Arabs Than Any Other People.
drain carefully, let lie on sieve ail
night. The next day weigh, put equal
Parts of sugar with tablespoon of es-
only girl In the world for him and then
when he glances across the room to
have him say: 'Oh, by Jove, maybe
that’s the girl I mean, over there!
Are you the one I kissed last Sunday
"Lilly Googan!" shrieked Tilly. “I
never kissed anyone last Sunday even
“i shall winter in the Sahara," said
a traveling man. “With a caravan I
shall traverse, under a blinding sun, j a cool place,
an endless plain of snow-white sand, |
but none of my Mahometan attendants !
will wear any kind of shade over his I
sence or ginger, the yellow rind of one- ! ing nor any other Sunday evening,
half a lemon, and one-fourth pint of j Who dared—”
water to each pound of carrots; sim- "Now don’t go up in the air like an
mer gently four hours, then lift the j exploding fairy,” jeered Lilly. “No
removing the^'len^' PUt '"i 8",'al1 JaiSp 1 ono dared- 1 w!ls merely demonstrat-
removing the lemon peel; bull the ing how perplexing we are.
wine glais ^f brandy,?!»"'Tt’ “t “ ( "VVh' '«’<•*■'« •-dleve we are
,, K fs of t,ral“ly to a pint; when | serious in nur _________
cold seal same as jelly and keep in
“Against that dazzling
Three dozen large green cucumbers
j (minus the seeds), eight large white
utter a word; even the repeatedly de- hacks of their necks will be swathed
ceived minister was so stunned "that
he could not vent his anger in words.
W hen the others recovered the power
of speech there was a babble of indig-
nant talk. Only the bride was silent
—for a time. She smiled faintly, but j
in white linen, and even their ears j
will be protected. Nothing, though, I
wifi keep the sun out of their faces.
"Wondering about this, I said one
day to the caid of an Algerian village: |
\\ hy don’t you Arabs wear a cap j
her face showed a grim determina- of some sort? You live in the world’s
tion, which the others could not read, j worst sun glare, but neither fez nor
Bidding her aunt, the bridesmaid, at- ! turban under any circumstances has a
tendaut an«I her gentleman cousin ' peak.’
enter the carriages, she informed the I ”'The Koran,’ the caid answered
rest of the party that there would be j 'forbids all true believers to shade
no feast at her home that day, but | their eyes. Obeying the Koran im-
onions, one-half pint salt, two-thinls
cup of white mustard seed, one-fourth
cup of ground white pepper; chop the
cucumbers and the onions, and mix
well together with the Balt. Rut to
drain over night in sieve or colander.
In the morning measure the water
that has drained off and set aside. Mix
in the mustard seed and pepper, and
add as much good vinegar us the wa-
ter that was drained. Ruck the pickle
in Mason jars.
Cement for Glass.
Add one pint of vinegar to one pint
later on they would receive an invita- I pllcity, we dwellers In the desert avoid 1 °f m,lk and seRarate the curds from
KIOn, ‘° ^!ap with her and her “hus- : like poison brims to our headgear, in
band. Then Miss Lindquist drove | consequence, there is more blindness
home, leaving her guests to wonder j among us than among any other poo-
what she meant. pie tjje world.’ ”
The patient milliner was aroused I__
She said little, but seemed to have j Up-to-Date Lighter
some plan of action ready. There j The new boarder was a short man
was much going and coming on her ! who had ,o stand on a chair to Zht
a way that smacked of mys- , the gas in his room. To prevent her
and promised a great surprise, furniture from being damaged
i °f -he hoarding house sent
rmum,n\v,,rcrecral8hekepv rn upr,ra with * -,iKhter
Plans Carefully Laid. I “ gWe^hem S Whe'n
It uas the latter part of September ! Bridget handed the outfit to the
when Miss Lindquist had her plans boarder she said with explanatory po-
ready. She called on the pastor of her Ilteness: "This gas lighter will come
church-tbe church at which she wait- I In handy some night when you come
ed six time* in vain. She had a brief 1 In late and can’t find a match."
the whey. Mix the whey with the
whites of fiver eggs. Beat it thorough-
ly together and sift into it a sufficient
quantity of unslacked lime to convert
it into a thick paste. Broken glass or
china mended with this cement will
not break again and will resist the ac-
tion of fire and water.
Sugar Ginger Wafers.
Three-fourths cup butter, creamed
with two cups white sugar, one cup
milk, four cups sifted flour, three-
quarters teaspoon soda dissolved in a
little boiling water, one tablespoon
ginger. Spread the mixture very thin
on bottom of puns, well washed and
greased. Use a flat knife. Bake in
moderate oven till light brown. Cut
while hot and slip from pan.
in our intention to remain
single cylinders!” sighed Tilly.
’’And that no one on earth can break
the set!” added Lilly.
"Were perfectly capable of driving
our own motors!” declared Tilly, with
an Independent toss of the head.
"And we can buy our own gasolene,”
"At least I wouldn’t give up my
freedom and work for a mere man."
stated Tilly arrogantly.
"Do you Imagine that I would, Miss
Googan?" demanded Lilly.
"I hope not,” sighed Tilly gently.
"It would he lonely for me if you did "
indeed? Well, I’ll reject every of-
fer 1 have on file this Instant!” flared
Lilly, and soon her flying pen was all
that broke the silence of tho studio.
1 illy followed her example, and it
was some time before the Googans
faced each other again.
"I’ve settled Jim for the sixteenth
time," began Lilly, "as follows:
Dear Jim: I can’t save you from
the bachelor tax, hut I’m perfectly
willing to pay it every time it comes
due. Don’t mention It.
alone—and die an old maid. Take him
by all means—i’ll no doubt survive. I
wouldn't he so selfish as to ask you
to remain single on my account. 1—”
The telephone cut in at this point
and Tilly hastened to answer it.
"Oh—Miss Lilly Googan?—Yes, she's
right here. Who shall I tell her is
talking?—No name? Oh, very well!”
Tilly passed the receiver over to Lilly
with a grim expression.
"Hello,” said Lilly, indifferently.
“Who is it? O il h it! Why—the very
idea! I never was so surprised in my
life! Of course I'm pleased—but I
supposed you were at the other end
of tlie world! Of course I am—only
I'm awfully surprised. One is always
delighted to see an old friend.—Oil,
you mustn't say that.—Oh-h-h! — Yes.
—Certainly.—You are? Oh, isn’t that,
too bad?—I'm sorry.—Yes, I am.—
Certainly.—Yes, at five o’clock.—AIL
Lilly's face resembled the rose
when she hung up the receiver. Sho
avoided Tilly’s searching eyes alto-
"I haven’t, the slightest idea who
your friend may be,” said Tilly, sar-
castically, "hut ho evidently Isn’t on
file—or in the waste basket!”
Oh, I illy its—it’s—well, anyway
he's only going through and ran call
only for a few moments at five o’clock
—and he's come from some awfully
outlandish place I’ve never even heard
of—and is on his way to another,
"I know, dear,’’ said Tilly, putting
her arm around Lilly. “I’m sorry I
won't be able to see him, because I’ve
an engagement at 4:30. Is there a
new war somewhere? 1 wonder what
a war correspondent would do If unt-
Ncat, admired Tilly laconically. | versal peace were declared. Well
I-lke to hear what I've said to that | give hint my best wishes that it's a
novelist whom I tutored in motor dia-
lect? His book has made such a hit
he has proposed out of sheer grati-
tude. Nice of him. But how’s this?
“ My Dear Mr. Bestseller: Your
contribution wus read with much in-
terest, but we regret to say the
man—uscript was not exactly suited
to our requirements, though rejection
is no reflection on merit. We cannot
merry war and make business good
for him. And say, III, that letter I
just tore up—"
“Y’es?" encouraged Lilly.
"Was an imaginary reply to a let-
ter 1 have never received!” sighed
"It's fortunate we have both de-
cided to remaia single cylinders," con-
soled Lilly, cheerfully.
>- . ‘ •
Here’s what’s next.
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Smith, G. A. The Chandler Tribune (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. , Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 17, 1907, newspaper, December 17, 1907; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc914967/m1/3/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.