The Dewey Weekly Globe (Dewey, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 7, Ed. 1 Friday, January 19, 1912 Page: 4 of 12

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Practical Blouse
Mrs.. S. C. Quisenberry of Oclie-
At the Churches l,:Ui\sp1!nt Iast vveek uith ^ so»
G. A. Quisenberry.
Dr; Allen reports the berth of a
Hapiiiii Church baby girl at I). A. Hodgrens, the
Jifist Sunday the pastor had the I :l grandchild of Mr. Coch-
privilege of preaching in the Hap- f 1,in» proprietor of the right place
tist church at Nowata, and Pastor
Webb preached here. 1 hear good
reports of his sermons.
If no more blizzards come
expecting all of our members and j gomery. Phone 4!). Three blocks
friends to be present at all the ser-1 °f school house,
vices next Sunday. Get your fresh Buttermilk at J
There is nothing more beautiful I ^** ^^uD-enhiser’s. Phone (id
than for people to be seen going to
Pur Kent. Three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping or''
we are j Keeping rooms. 'Mrs. .J. If. Mont-
chnrch on the lord’s day.
•f. S. Lout/.enhiser and
son sells only the Very Best of
There are so many people in town j fresh and'salt meats.Phone (id.
who can go to church, and we kind- j Wellington’s best flour sold only
>y llrKe tliat everybody attend j by J. S. Loufzeiihiscr and
Madame Merri’s
(Advice and
church. David said, I was glad
when they said,Let us go up to the
house ol the Lord.”,
We are glad to note the good at-
tendance at our services, and we
me indeed glad to welcome the
strangers who come. The XYw
\ c-u social was indeed a success
in every way. We thank alt for
their coming, sometime in the Mi-
te re we will meet again.
Sunday School and preaching
next Sunday as usual. Prayer-
meeting each Wednesday night and ,,'>t r!U':'’
B. V. P. L. meeting on Thursday;
Subject for Sunday morning:
1 he Greatness of John J he Baptist.
Soil, phone (is.
James Haney of Park Hill, Qkla.
son-in-law of .1. M. Jones ol west
JJewev, visited his children wjio
are with Mr. Jones this week.
Hie Busy Rea! Estate, Loan
Insurance Agent.
Reply to “Blue Eyes.”
I am a young girl, fifteen years old,
and a constant reader of your column.
1 do not go cut very much and would
like you to help me in a few ways.
Whefi a young man asks you to eat
supper with him, is it to be under-
stood that he is to take you home?
A young man came home with me
from a party and he wanted me to
give him a good-night kiss. 1 wouldn’t
give it to him. Did I do right? Do
you think it is proper for a young girl
to stand on the street corners and
talk to 'he boys? I have a friend who
does this. Do you think I am too
young to have company once in a
"'Idle? How is my writing and com-
position?—nine Eyes.
Surely, if a. young man invites you
to supper he should see that you are
safely returned to your home. You
did exactly right, in net kissing the
hostess, next inMionor at left of Lost
ami hostess.
Best vacant lots in the
Photographed by Underwood & Undcrv.ood. X. Y.
... N°.P'ns’ ”° tiuttlIIS- ao hooks and eyes are needed to adjust this little
Wf1St' 'on mercl>’ sfH) the arms into the sleeves, cross the fronts,
bring ties around to side, and ’ there you are." The great popularity of this
blouse has grown from its easy adjustment and from the fact that it re-
quires so little packing for the week-end trip.
Pretty Things That Have Eeen Giver JnvcsDg3te So-culled Stock F:ootiS
the Sanction of Best-Dressed <ii*d Catt!e»Fstteners
Parisian Women.
rab3tS T ’ Wisc<;:1s:':i ar|d b<wa have taken the lead
* an e'er in th< ,n exp«.*:ng the imp fcku,:- upon the fat-
decoration o. separate blouses anrf mer in the no tier L p;e; re.’ "Poods"
and Cat’: -ftfencr: endin-tunnycases
thees services.
James K.'Eldridgc
MrthodiKt Itpim-opal C’hnrch
bodies of one-piece frocks. Here 1,. <
some notes taken at a showing in on*
of the well-known lingerie shops not
far from Paquin's.
1 he larger the better. TV’s seems
to be the rule for J'asnionicg frills
of cither lace or linen.
One-sided ef.e.-is jij - dominate. A
central strip o lace. . V >,] materia,
or embroidery is flanked 8id<
E.v an immense frill. Heading, eyelet
embroidery, lace, heavy aVd fine. 1 a>
be used at the line of junction, and
bail frit .
on some novelties.
PI eatings of act are edg d with lace
motifs in heavy Orient 1 weaves or
lino Valenciennes. Sometimes *
Pleated frill will be edged with twe
or three other frills of pie ted ]r.r-,. 1
The possibilities of Variety tire unlim-
Jabots or plisses areerfr nieiy v.-’-!e ,
and long. In the majority m case:-
they extend to the waistline r.r.d over
as far as the shoulder. Ti e shape is
generally broader at the top than at
the bottom.
Rlack buttons of satin or velvet are
Introduced on lace.
have a:i:u
charact -. r :
for then1
in qua!
>17 by >
tonic . .1 ; .
l\eC. u at.;-,
that f. a.
oil I
• • bat i1,. y we 1 ii<-t (a c
" the results thi.-ntr'
ui j :' and * -i.
1 ' x 'tc'-.-'el S. •
1 . 1.'' *;,
■ - • ” ■ . • CT.'.rlL
At night: fhe GreattK.-s of Jesus j
Our Savior.
Wo cosciially invite evervlunlv to -v<ni mone-V to build a home or to
otherwise improve your property.
A loan of .foOO will cost you only
!fo.(i7 per month, principal and in-
terest. $1,00(1 will cost you $ 1
per month.
. . j Dood ’2, .’>. 4 tind -I room houses
hevival services are in continua- for sale on verv easv terms
Oonat the church. The interest 1 For further information and par-
is growing. Souls are. being quick- titulars call at olliee over First
ened and the Spirit, is working j National hank, or plume 70. 47tf
among the people. Let everybodv |
come. \\ e wish the si rvice of Sun-!
day to be of unusual int■ rest.
Sunday* school at - 9:45 a. m.
Morning worship - 11:00 a.m.
I-Pwort!i League - 6: to p. ni.
Evangelistic service - 7: to p. m.
Sntl’sox Hajii.mck, Tutor
Will insure your property at low- y‘ning ll1an’ a:id 1 ilope >’ou 'viIi con-
...... * tinue to be strong and brave enough
to resist. I almost believe I would
city for n°(; 8° with that man any more, and
sale on easy terms. ,et ldni know the reason why. a man
\ imn,l 1; -i r 1 1 sllouIcI not put a girl in a position that
I . A f?°d !lM uf HnPioved proper- | she will regret afterward, and no girl
tu; tiiat are attractive propositions. of fifteen should kiss men promisgu-
Loeal agent for Aetntt Buildin" 0,lsly; is ,10t il "00(1 thing to do, but
n wn I 'here are exceptions to all rules. Your
1 L ,uU '*V^001lltl°nt 111 b)tm writing is very good and the letter is
fairly well composed.
Progressive Dinner Party.
Our club of six girls has decided to
ghe a progressive dinner party during
die early part of the approaching holi-
days, and ask six boys. I thought I
would write and ask you for & few
helpful suggestions on what to do.
tV hat would you have for the six
Dow can we keep up the spirit of
fun? J'o we need place cards at
e\eiy house? Should 1 lie partners be
mixed up every course?—Evelyn.
I he best way to conduct a progres-
sh o dinner party is for each hostess
to arrange her own centerpiece and
puice cards, keeping her plans a se-
ciet. ibis lends excitement and inter-
est, and there is never a dull moment.
At the first house have raw oysters
or cap apes, second place furnishes the
soup with celery and olives, third
hostess has a heavy course, fourth the
salad and cheese wafers, fifth dessert,
sixth coffee, mils, fruit.
A Bride’s Outfit.
How many towels, dish towels,
Reply to “A Grown-Eyed Girl.”
Tt is impossible to reply “in next
Sunday’s paper,’’ much as I would like
to grant all requests to do so. The
paper has a jnost forehanded way of
keeping ahead of the game, and the de-
partment is made up in advance, so
if replies are very urgent, sent me a
t self-addressed, stamped envelope, in
need? Ttf I'Ll‘ ot ^'pupeTfor‘a per Jmd’reply
need? I am very young, never had
any experience and no one but you to
ask. Please help me—A Bride-Elect.
Mrs. B. F. Wymer is able to be
out again aftea a sever'’ attack ol
the rheumatism. j
went to Bar-1
turn - URBAN RV.
That is just what 1 am here for, to
kelp those who have no one to ask.
.Much depends upon how large a home
you are to maintain alter you are mar-
ried. A modest li’tle bride whom I
asked tells me that she is doing very
comfortably with a dozen sheets, same
number of pillow cases, threp table
cloths, two luncheon cloths or sets of
doilies, three dozen napkins of three
sizes, two dozen towels, six bath tow-
els. a dozen wash cloths, four roller
towels^two dozen dish towels. She
has three single beds to use all the
time. I think you will find this list
ihe least you can manage nicely with:
add as many more as your are able
from time to time.
You are plenty stout enough and will
no doubt weigh more as you grow old-
“r, anil I should think you were at-
tractive. Most young girls are. I
think eighteen is ve ry young to he en-
gaged, and my advice is to wait at
least, two years. Enjoy your youth a
while longer. Do not pay any atten-
tion to what the girls say; they are
probably only thoughtless, and It is
quite natural to tease. As long as you
are sure of your own conduct, do not
worry. Do not wrangle over car fare;
it the friend paid it and you offer B
back and he refuses, let it go.
Mrs. Dave Sink
j ins vibe Monday.
Mrs. E. B. Jennonings is in Webb
City visiiin:,> Ifatlvr and mother
who will i< avc in a short time lor
visit to California.
W AX 1 ED—Clean cotton rags
i at tlm Globe office.
Mrs M. G. Quisenberry of I) -la-
ware visited with Mrs. B. ,\. Qu js
enberry this week.
| Tirj.l Cnr{Leaven at
Bust tar Leaves cl
- <» n. in.
I 2:30 p. m.
i ir t Cur Leaves at
Last Car Leuvcs at
0 11. m.
I 2 j>. in.
mtnruL to’^b
HUT s.ta Het'S’-’OK.
I .*✓
'. . I
dilx; ,r
Cars Ietve at 12:30 and ! o'clock
for power house only.
Cars leave starting points on the
hour and half-hour, making a hall-
hour service front each place.
1 he continued cold weather gives | car for Sniclterfown leaves
fine skating for the school children | ^anta *c ^ePot at 6 a. in. and every
we have no doubt that many at tin ^our un,‘l 12:30 a. m.
school-1 ious<| think ii lor utate to J *-cave Smcltertown IS minutes
have a scarcity oi gas just now. jfebore and after hour.
Reply to ‘’Girlie.''
T have b. mi reading your part of the
l-m t and hive i:een that you help
many p,her gala. As 1 have no motli-
I tnnie to you lor help and hvpe 10
e an answer 10 my questions in the
paper aonn.—Girlie.
• our latter is rather long to print in
Y: as apace is so limited for "Ques-
"ons and Answers.” It is always a
’ Hace to sneak first, so the next
>’du meel your friend stop and
-4'' ik 0 idiii and I think you can ad-
just. matters.
Modish Costumes
Black and white is the color combi-
nation of this becoming turban, with
a touch of gilt to enliven it. The hat
Is covered with black velvet draped
on the left side and knotted in irregu-
lar loops and one long end. Around !
the crown a scarf of white satin is
draped, the ends of this al.-o knotted
and mingang with knotted velvet on
the left Along the bottom edge of the
svarf is sewed a narrow white silk
fringe and around tin- top a narrow
strip of gilt lace. This is a hat which
®ould be worn with many costumes
»nd be equally pretty with all, owing
its Neutrality of color.
Fhe Military Atmos,’
P».iere of San Antonio
"ivc: rest and picutrcsquenecs tc
*— '-h itt this cDiigLitfcl winict
rerort, Fort Sam Houston, in the
luburtc, :r, the largest milita-y
pc:t in the South; besides, a beauty
“F-f '-vith a wealth of htrtyriea!
associations. '
2ut is the ^trnate that is c>
1Jr i.?c most attractive feature ot
van Antenio, the invigorathif
Ynd warm, the altitude tv.?
■ i-y :n:lA cafcral drahiatre. 2!
"---’■4 to rnafee a perfect com-
ei-ution r' mazy winter T,'«ther
!n Z - r- r— - • 1.
• 1 . ' -7 uev/
" 1 • ' v;> .11-, oir .-.:- r v
-ir’-./lol t
W»I:Uai v tit-: o :.;i U.-
: irze.
V/. s. ST. QZ 2/7 C.7T
Ct.-iero' ’a::t.verr
-V7. jc- <f t. g’y _ _
&G.n£r:s:,' Building
Piece at 1 able for Guests of Honor.
1‘leaso toll me in next Sunday’s pa-
ai-r which is considered proper—to seat
lie honored guests at the table at the
•ight oi ihe host and hostess or to the
left? There is a difference of opinion
ibout it.—“Idylwild.”
The generally observed rule is this,
he honored woman guest is at the
•ight of host, the man at right of
Russian laces are used in bands and
sport t-nnics on many of the smart
Huge buttons of fur distinguish
many of the season'll fur garments
and many of the scarfs are buttoned.
Detachable rhinestone buckles of all
sizes and shapes are used for slip-
pers and shoes, bo: it bjack and col-
Muffs of fur or satin aye trimmed
witii fringe, narrow and wide, and
evening scarfs, which are made of
gauze and gathered in the middle of
the back and over the arms, are also
edged with a narrow silver or gold
fringe that orientalizes Ilia whole cos-
A more generally useful hat can
scarcely be found than one'of the soft,
inexpensive felts that conie In ail sorts
of shapes and colors. They are smart
without any trimming at all, save for
the narrow ribbon crown band, and
are suitable for morning wear hi town
as well as for all times cut of doors.
Stf y|| ^||f jf|fy
SizeDosen ’t Count *
Size does not always count. The stinger is
the small part of the bee, hut you soon learn
which end it’s on.
It isn’t always the size of a hank account
that we consider, its the man behiyd it. We
feel that the humble depositor is entitled to the
same consideration as the man who owns a mint.
Our hanking facilities are at the disposal of all
alike. We are here to hely you if we can. The
farmer, planter, mechanic, business man, miner,
stockman, laborer, professional man, all are in-
vited to become patrons of our bank. The size
of the account is not of first importance. Come
in and lets talk it over.
S ecurityNational Hank
Oewcy, Oklahoma.
is shown ^)n tile h ft, It
Border lugs uf «-rminq are
ST. X.OV1S w
Spent! Wider Fire* now (0San Antonio.
Az-i any a2eti for aarllnilars.
A graceful evening gown cf black charmeuse
Ib open at the side, showing a lace underd-ess.
Introduced on the corsage and the train, ihe renter design is of en orig-
inal coat of musquash and ermine, for day or evening wear. On the right
Is shown a simple atiernoon toilet of black velvet, with black silk braids.
The belt is of potent leather.
-\ Ifor,W'i • I /iu'
( Attorncy-ut-Law
i’racticet in all cuurtt and hifurr the
| Opposite Security National Bark
I I,ewe> - Oklahoma

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Norwood, A. H. The Dewey Weekly Globe (Dewey, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 7, Ed. 1 Friday, January 19, 1912, newspaper, January 19, 1912; ( accessed March 29, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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