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The Ortonville Independent
Ortonville, Minnesota
October 5, 1922     The Ortonville Independent
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October 5, 1922

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P THE ORTONVILLE INDEPENDENT IPAG]I E E)OUBLE PAGE FOR WOMEN lilllllllll ,SIONS liilll|llililill k :it i one may laugh at air. t When occasion calls of dressier mien. at the club to when on6 charmingly at- with a pure of the knit- the big thonght of discrimi- the chic It is knit- tweed and can be new autumn tai- sleeve of this slip- With belt which white button. has expressed iu especially In a weaith of of tinsel. of Wool in gay Solid knit fiber Pure white sitk also&apos;strange India -'orsef fn the past increased 50 BRIDESMAID dr6J is lace in seal. With the with a of flowe.r Btar ; dndow-bar a falling with a quick it passed star, now curly head, nonQ belw SOUTACHE BRAID ON DRESSES Interesting Revival Noticed in Use of Decoration; Favorite With French Designers. There has been a mot interesting revival of the use of soutaetm hraid. On any number oi: the newer frocks this form of trimming can be seen. Tll)/l'e is r<,w after row of braid sewed npotl the en ls of (:liil')n sleeves, so that, while they gie an entirely transImrent effect, tlwy have at the .alile tim? thqt n((,e:4try heflviness which goe h* ive a st .'eve of Ibis sort its l,al'tic!lhlr portion of styD*. , A gt'ly dl'fa:S of serge lard chiffon sleeves (,f tile ,<anis (.1)r "111d titan tile NrHI[HChe IH',.!diD, "W[IS t]011(2 iI1 Idack on the en,ls of ihe sleeves. P,r;id- ing in dai'k reen was added to a l!zhter green frock, alld th(* i ;o: hraiding on dark 12ue is smethh;,d that i :',s K,I this s,.,,'c.o|l v, it h'ls hPe dill'inK l!lat/y ohor seaports iI1 Ins l;aSt. The F'rench designers are using this tin3' braid ta maI;o all-over e,:)broid*r,:d designs, and ne .f L'ulvin's most successful Ino(lcls Of the S}IteaOII is n-rode with a litth: white short-sleevel coat. which siov:-s its surface enth:c-- ly covered with braiding of this sort. Suggests Days of 1700. Together with the short coates, the long Eighteer:tlt century coat or re,l- ingots is cornin int favor in Lot_don. Worn over the fuller and longer skirt, the redim:oto is a graceful garment. It is particularly good fashion for the elder, woman, especL',.tly if she happens to be Idmnp. A guy waistcoat, a long waistline and much ornamented sleeves and collar re features of this fashion, hich is strongly reminiscent of the romantic days (ff the 170(rs. NAVY Y)COTL'(E WrT-Hs(gfl This outfit is of navy tricotine trimmed in block fashion with gray braid arouud the bodice, sleeves and entire skirt. The sash is of gray mate- rlal to match the trimming. FOR THE. SEPARATE SKIRTS 8elf-Fringe One of 8ealn's MOst Poilular Trimmings; Fabric is Merely Raveled Whether the mhterial Is of cotton, wool, or silk, 8o long as It Is a loosely woven and rather heavy mesh. self- fringe is6ne of the season's most popu- lar trimmings for separate skirts. The abric is merely rayeled to form a fringe as deep as ts desired, then the Mge Is over-cast or "whipped" and there you are ! A skirt which features thts trim- ming most effectively, has three tunics )r plain flounces raveled and finished it its edge. It was shown In a coarse mesh, white silk fabric, the slit pockets being finished with little self fabric straps caught in the center with metal filigree buckle. With this skirt ls worn an interest- ln sester, knRted on Tuxedo lines, but without the usual revers and col- li-. The sweater was In brown wool, with .fft&i- ika o oi tan nish- ln in .ront. The sleeves had ribbed fl eolor are playing an Import- ant part in the new separate skirts, many are entirely In one bright shade. such as Jade or grass green, poppy or spark red. orange or dandelion yel- low, while equally as many $ve in a bright checked or striped silk. Plain skirts are taking precedence over the pleated ones this season, and there seems to be a vigorous leaning to all white as well as to the bright shades. More linen skirts will be worn, accord- ing to indications, than for several year s -- Vivid-Hued Ccetume Parasols, hats and work bags of cretonne to match the vlvid-hued sum- mer costumes are smart and certainly not expensive to make. / WEAR BEADS AND-ffRACELEI Women Still Give Preference to Costume Jewelry Which In- cludes Great Variety. i Costume jewelry Is the one fad of the season, with a leaning toward the semi-precious stones. The Staff,'d- shire pottery beads in their soft (,oh)r- in's have been ued. and the Wede- ood beads would he popnlar if they were n,)t so difficult to procure. Ito:k crystal and onyx, or qrystal -d,mc is worn by the matrons and if there is one dominant n.te in the bead v'orld it is the re')ival of v.mhvr. Never Ires SO nlllcll .a;nl;er t,een s(.(.n gin this st, a- Soll, ap.d it t'ariges in color from the cl(,udod pale amber to the dark col- ored strings of (:l-at r(mnd alnb(er un- slit h(,ads" which fall below the waist. Ivory beads carved and plain and white col'al COIDL' next in popularity, " and tho<e wea.rin: mourniu clin to the beautiful eh'!ins of Widtby Jet. , mle S,'otch Cairnorm pins are worn, with <i]ver lnrmntings and topaz and amcth.vst settings. A ('hain of amethyst set iu silver makes a very atlractive cOStllln[ decoration, while oval unpolished topaz is most nnique. Italian beads are worn -n a black silk cord, strung at intorvals, or on lmlf-inch black ribbon with a large china pendant for morning with ging- ham or {mile frocks. Bracelets run the gamut, but Chi- nese braoelets of lass In Jadc, black and goldstone effect are worn, some- times two or three together. Bangle bracelets are most popular and strands of fine pearls come next tn popularity. A carted and twisted sake brace- let of dark tortoise shell is won with hoop earrings of tortoise hell. Car- nelian cut bakelite tn vivid searIet and green has heen adopted for wear with lastime stilts of green and white stripe. Black pearl tassels wfth dia- mond studded pearl, hung from a black silk cord are affected for eve- ning wear. 15ahoy Celluloid girdles matching sweaters in contrasting color are worn by the youner set, and a few gir- dles of cut steel circles or diamonri. held together with fine steel chains file also 'orn with swcat(rs and once- piece dresses. Huge onyx m,d crys- tal rtnzs are used for hatpins. / Tiny bead bgs. matchin frocks tn " color are used, those having the round colored celluloid tops leading in favor. t / VEILS OF CREPE DE CHINE -Material Offer More Protection Than Chiffon for Face Covering--Match Hat or Frock. Veils are coming back strong, and many of the small traveling hats are wreathed with veils, both of the large meshed French type or of chiffons. The latest things In veils worn at re- sorts as the sun grows brighter are of crepe de chine, very thin and sheer with henstitched ends, matching In color either the hat or frock, and worn as protection for the skin. as being nore practical than chiffon or georgette. Some leading society worn- - en made helr Own very long costume veils from voile printed in gay colors and wore them with frocks in one of the colors of the veil. One veil In black had magnolia flowers and green foliage printed upon It to accompany a frock of Jade crepe Roma and hat of green horsehair braid with one or two wax magnolia flowers peeping over the brim. Some large square French veils with open mesh have borders of chif- fon hemstitched on and are worn off the fhce, and occasionally one sees one of these draping a hat, while over the face is worn a fine French com- plexion veil. Widow's veils In white chiffon have extremely wide borders of white crepe. , Planked Ham With Olives Place mashed potatoes attractively around a slice of fried ham, then fill the center with one-half cup chopped Spanish green olives and peas.. Place a whole stoned olive on each mound of potatoes. You will find this a very tasty dish. Normandy Salad Dice three cuctmbers and three har&boiled eggs. Add one cup of chopped Spanish green olives and one half cup of pecan nut meats. Serve in hearts of lettuce leaves garnished with mayonnaise, Minced Lamb With 011ve Toast small pieces of bread and place them where they wt!l keep hot. Remove the skin and gristle from the lamb and chop_the meat. Add gravy to moisten. "laen add about a half cup of chopped Spanish jsveen olives. Season with pepper and salt. After a thorough heating place it on the toast. Arrange on a platter. Dutch Salad Wash, split and bone six anchovies and doll each one up. Dice one cup bologna sausage, one cup cold chick- en (or any cold meats), one-half cup beets, one-half cup gherkins, three cups cold potatoes. Aid one table- spoonful capers and the yolks and whites of two hard-boiled eggs mine ed seperately. Mix all ingredients- well, and place on top twelve stoned Spanish green olives and the ancho- vms. Beat together olive oil and vin- egar seasoned with mustard and pep- per and pour over all. 7be K00C/I00 ( Io22 by ' esters Newspapur U on.) The richest ,nan, whatever lts lot, Is he who's content with what he's got. "I'Ill tir,ed of 'n',;.tri'ts,' " said Dorothy D, "l'm tired of 'munts' as i can he." A CHAPTER OF DON'TS Set the disims left from baking at plies into the sink 'rod put them to soak; don't let the lood dry on. I)on't put egg dishes into lint water; it cooks the egg on to the dish. Soak in cold water. Don't pour boiling wa- ter owr c!)ina =or glass; it laay not e;aek at the tlme, but it wail drop off when least expected. Don't forget to dash on cold uatcr on a spot of grease spilled on thr2 /lo,,r or wooden table. It will hardell and most of tlt grease can be scraped off. Don't lay a greasy spoon or f,rk ou the table or stove; use a small tray or a pie tin; this will hold a number of utensils and save the table. Don't use slher spoons or knives about the stove for cooking; cteap ones are made for such purposes. .Don't pour boiling water on grease spots or greasy clothes ; wash in cold water with a bit of soda. Dish towels treated this way will keep sweet and wlflte. Don't allow the soap to soak in tubs or (Iish pan. Don't dry soldered dishes on a hot stove, or put bright tin dislms into greasy water ; it dulls them. Don't use steel knives or forks on fish, as the steel gives an unpleasant taste to the fish. Don't salt meat before cookinu; walt until it ts well seared over so that the juices and flavor ql be re- tained. I)on't forget to use at once hot com- presses on a stiff neeR. Witch hflzel should be applied every few minutes by saturating a cloth and he'tin;z it on the top of a range in a shallow pie plate. Don't blacken a ove while hot, if tt all. Simply wipe it off with a damp cloth kept for that purpose, flip- ping it in slightly greasy dishwater. This treatment two or three times a day will keep the stove in good ap- pearance. I;lood blains should he soaked in cold water, then washed as ummL If very obstinate, apply hydrogen perox- ide and sunshine. Don't forget to use a good antisep- tic on a small wound; such treatment may save a life. Haxm and Olive Sandwich Filling To a good bowl of minced ham, add onelarge bottle of stuffed Spanish green olives. But through mincer, mix with mayonnaise salad dressing and spread on lettuce leaf in sand-- wich. Very dainty. If you are right ninety-nine times and wrong once, the world will always I remember' the time you were w?ong. My Bonnie leaned over the gas tank, The heights of the contents to see He lighted a match to assist him-- Oh! bring back my Bonnie to me. The Sleeve Question. In the qdvance models, wlde sleeves seem to Le nlore favored than the lon, tight ariety, Decorated sleeves, ecording to (;me house will be ns well liked as ever, nnd they wil'l .on- ttnue to be of a omtrasfing fabric. A Warning ()ne hand was all he used to steer The other hugged Myrtle; They did a skid, and then, Oh, Deax| The beastly car turned turtle. Scene: Courtroom "How long were you acquainted with your husband before you mar- ried him?" demanded the attorney of the fair petitioner for a divorce. "Oh, I didn't know h at all" uhe reg]ied With emphasis. "I'll say I did-. n't!" For Sal at yur Deler Made in five Zrrade . ASK FOR "rile YELLOW PF.CIL WITH THE RD BAND EAGLE MIKADO EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW" YORK Lts'sen, Peggy eery trudder git, v. h.'" kiddiea KTLLOGG'S be. #reat bi bols an' tt, cy tuste th2y're all crlepy ard daadyl" Rakes jWo0000lv e00iapyo0000r,c00y T!mffs why big and Httle folks who mow te differ- ence fisist upcn KELLOGG'S! The thing to do is ta tke compa=!sonKcHoggs against any other kind of corn akes you ever atel If it's omllity, or all-thc.tim eri:azs cr dellcicus or appetizing lavor you want-- wd!, just wait t!l! you eat Kellogg's! .And, what a de- light to kw they're never teatheryl . Yc,! get ,':o cl:erfv.1 about Kellogg's that the day'it est 'ours wilt be cohen it's time to sit down with tim family in front cf generous bowl all filled most to burst- Lag with thoo big, sunny.brow Corn Flakes! Never ' was a better time than tomorrow morning to prove that KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes are about the "gladdeSt of all good things to eat." Insist upon KELLOGG'SthO kind in the RED and GREEN pack age---if you want to know how woo,, deffully good corn flakes can be| com00 Abe mkers d KJEIXOGG'$ FdUMBLES und ELLOGG IL,  aid rtmM ] A Sign of Interes The Gold & Co. State Bank favors any ac- tion that tends to increase production or better conditions on the farm. - We want every farmer in Grant county and vicinity to feet free to take advantage of our facilities for helping him in this con- nection. Our expert advice and experience is yours to command. Prompt action will result-,-to your-entire satisfaction. , i i ji i i iii i " 11 iii