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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 4, 1921)
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. THACfiiNOs --?' :tm v: h-z ill'
IHAVB been out ihopplng with 7) ' f - A U. Yf ;i - - X'. -''(.' i i j
brlda, or rMhr with bride-to-be, A7 . y-vVi "' M iS:' V j !
tort If you have ever hd the ex- JW I . , V ,''-fcJ' , Aftt, Ivi' , U - j' 1 I
hllirttlni experience of belnlnf ome- ffff . , ' A . V Ii .i'i V i, .'V ' J
one elM to .pnd her money on prct- ' ' "v ' ' . ' ' j' VV VV f ' tVl ' ! '. ! t . f . I t, 1 '
tie. you will know juet how I feel. v .V ' ,f 1i -l ' t V-i v J M: W ' I !
Bonnie h4 mch nice fat check to A' r f . V -A I 1 ' ' ' It?
cesh, too; eoine kind uncle bd come li, J ' ' f ' r?; i 4 W 1 'r ' : i'
ecrost and given It to ber ae tn d- i v I S, .. . . i'f A ' - ' ' . .. i j 1
ranee wedding present. We were poe- li . . .. v?' .') . S: ;.; :i -4 4 - V.l f I . ' j j
ttlvely hliwiout U we advanced on I '.' ' - " ,. ) f V ' ?
the Ungerle .hop.. f . ' A"'.'! ' i 7, : ( ' I I ' .
Flmt we InveBtlgated negligees, all f, - ij-!. 5 ( ' J m ... . , . fyts'
kind, eenslble and frivolous. Our v ' ' f V. f I Hi' j ? l ' -'"t' ;- f , I
trouble began when we had to aclect ' ' ' ' 4 M " ' l .;, ; j- f- ; . ,
from 10 many beautiful onea. There ,; f iWt ' ' ' r.: K N 1 ' J . " l .
wae a perfect beauty of two-toned V V ' !'-';'-4'fef f '' i ' , " ' ' K -
chiffon. French blue over roee girdled V, . : Vr ' ll ! i. S T
with roee oeUleh at the waistline and ; (w , -fy X 41 i' " ! T S j -
bloueed a o many of the new ones 'V'''' V'" ' ' !",."" - Y " 1J- X h IS
are. Bonnie and I both noticed that I U li'', ' " J J I f ( f V 5 i -
they looked tot unlike the new frocks. W , " a. ii'") " " r l i I 1 I
This one had a long pointed train In U ' s J ' X "i",t" ' I lm-m.S , -. , ' Ji t J
back and the two side tralna of wide ' " V.'V " M'"'' .MS ! ." r . . I. J
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Jh-f'l ' V a.f,;r y - , :
Wv'P , -ver'.:.X ,.1 , Some hfatiier Pamtui
Ar c. s T v --W - "'r I ' ' m
. " ' '. K ' IiMV,:'' ' vx v jyy w 1 r ni!iN you get up to offer your
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Your Dancins: Shoes
'f iv '
' HEN your black satin dancing
shoes wear shabby at the toe,
heels and even sides, don't
throw them away, as you have been In
the habit of doing, but turn them Into
a new pair with very little trouble.
First buy one and one-half yards of
The best kind of lace to get Is a soft,
silky and rather stretchy one with
Quite a thick meeh In It, as you will
want to cover up as much of the old
shoe as possible. This lace Is quite
Inexpensive, and will not cost more
than a quarter or two.
The color of the lace will depend on
the shoes. If they are black, then
black, black and sliver, or black and
gold would be most suitable; but If
they should be colored shoes, then a
dyed lace In either the same or a good
the base of the heei, stretch the lace
tightly round the heel and join firmly
inside (under the Instep), then pull the
lace upwards, and tack round where
the heel joins the shoe.
When this fits smoothly all round,
allp-stitch the lace very firmly to the
top and bottom of the heel.
Now sew the lace round the shoe,
starting from the strip across the toe.
Stitch as near the sole as possible,
and as firmly, with the lace turned
down away from the shoe.
When you have sewn the lace right
round, turn It up over the shoe, join
neatly under the toe-piece, and tack
round the top.
Bind the top with a narrow ribbon
and finish off the slippers with a pleat
ed ribbon rosette with a paste buckle
In the center.
Shoes covered In this way will make
aeat In a car to a woman much
older than yourself, and ahe
acknowledges your courtesy with
a frigid "Thank you; I'm Just as well
able to stand as you are."
When you arrive at a friend's house
for a casual call, or on some small er
rand, and find a party in progress to
which you have not been Invited.
When your stocking "Udders" with
vicious little whisper. Just as you walk
Into the ballroom.
When you come upon a familiar
back in the street, and greet it cheer
fully, before you've seen the face at
tached to It. with "Hello, Bill, old
thing, where've you been hiding your
eir '"and then he turns around, and
Isn't Bill at ail!
When your raw new maid announces
perfectly audibly, before several call
ers, that "Mr. Smith has called for his
account," and it just happens that you
haven't either the money or a check In
When, having spent all your leisure,
for about 10 wee' s, in knitting a very
elaborate Junior, you sew It up and
try it on, only to find that It doesn't fit
When the wooden heel unexpectedly
drops off your shoo la the middle of a
When you realixe that the man you
saw fall dead In the street is really
the person you were specially Intro
duced to last week, because he has
such heaps of nice fat little jobs in his
pocket, one of which you waniea.
When you meet an old love of 10
years ago, whom you have always re
membered with a certain lingering sen
timentality, and find that he has gone
gray or bald, and wears spectacles.
When you go out In a new hat that
you simply love, and find bIx others,
exactly like it. In the first car yon
evening frock or would look equally
well with fancy dress.
shoestring belt and a shawl collar of
the plain taffeta. She showed us some
others with quilted trimmings, but we
rather liked this the best.
"I think I can afford one more neg
ligee," announced Bonnie then, so we
sailed into the most exclusive shop
with our hearts In our mouths. They
had the most gorgeous things, such as
a flame chiffon brocaded In gold and
black, made like a trailing redingote
over a plain flame chiffon Blip which
was veiled with black lace and had a
corsage of shiny black cherries at one
side. We held our breath at that and
passed on to a rack of the most heav
enly shaded things In the new orchid
tint. There was a soft satin rape af
fair like a Summer evening wrap
which the girl Insisted was quite new,
but Bonnie selected Instead a heavy
bathrobe. The girl smiled and said sne ueorgeue wun n cm,r ........
n adorable Htrips of taneia ovenuppwi mu
double-faced moire ribbon. The sales
girl Called this a tea gown, but Bonnie,
who had surprisingly sensible ideas
considering tbe size of her purse at the
minute, said it was Just a little "too
much" and decided on what was more
of a frock, of claret satin, slipover,
style, the sleeves cut In one with the
garment, but draped to fit the wrist
tightly. You get the effect. I mean,
Naitmpva stuff, you know. The only
trimming was a big square of Oriental
embroidery, Just above the waistline
In front, 1 loved It, and so did Bon
nie. We sent that one home.
Mostly About Negldreen.
We thought we would try another
shop, so moved on down the street and
asked this time . for something even
more "sensible," as Bonnie put it,
something thnt could be used as a
contrasting shade should be chosen, "delightful footwear for wear with your
and the outline of the pattern worked
with gold or sliver thread.
Preparing the Old Shoes for Covering.
The old, shoes will need to be thor
oughly well tidied up before the new
material is sewn on. If the satin has
worn right away In some places, and
the white lining is showing, paint over
the hole with fixed Indian Ink (this Is
waterproof), then darn over it with
Covering the Shoe.
Stretch a piece of lace across the
toe from side to side, and tack it
across. Cut round the sole, leaving
Just enough turning to turn In and
neaton the edge. Sllp-stltch this
neatly round, as near to the sole-edge
as possible. Leave the lace tacked
across the top for the present.
Now cover the heel in this way:
First tack the edge of the lace round
had "the very thins,
quilted robe of shaded taffeta in
mauve and turquoise. They are wear
ing the quilted robes all the year
around no$, but for Summer they are
made of these lighter silks and are
not so heavily padded. This had a
thing looked like mauve fuT of some
kind. This had a cream-colored Mar
got lace panel In front.
Rudlnm Silk Newness.
"Come on, before 1 woukon and buy
another." said Bonnie. So wo made
for a" lingerie shop and were told that
nothing was quite so smart for brides
as the new sets of radium silk. That
was good news, for nothing wears bet
ter. While Bonnie was selecting from
the beautiful white sets I went peeping
around and discovered the dearest
mules to match her negligees, one pair
of satin with a fringe of ostrich out
lining it and a pair of all-black with
the cutest little mercury wings, also of
hlark, that looked as If ready to take
(light any minute. I noticod quite a
few were lace-trimmed, but as these I
selected were newer and as Bonnie
says, you only hope, or ought to hope,
to be a bride but once, she bought the
wings and the ostrich." rhiladelphla
Wash and remove any bad beans and
soak over night In cold water. Put
Into cold water and bring to the boll
and cook five minutes. Pour eft this
water and cover with boiling water
add salt and cook slowly until tender,
about one hour. Do not stir or break.
Season with butter or bacon drippings
and serve. I tbe oven la being used
cover pan and cook on the inside. Do
not put too much water having Just
enough when done to allow them to
slip from tbe spoon.
Almost any kind of crisp, unsweet
ened cracker may be used. Mix togeth
er one cupful of grated cheese, half a
cupful of stuffed olives that have been
passed through the meat grinder, half
teaspoonful of mixed mustard and a
pinch each of cayenne and salt Spread
thickly on the crackers and Just before
serving pour over each a quarter of a
teaspoonful of sauce.
Use two cups of best brown sugar,
put enough water on to melt sugar,
boll until It ran be made In soft ball;
beat white or an egg stiff, pour the
syrup on In small stream, beating hard
at the time. Beat until almost cool,
then drop In little cakes on buttered
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THR WOOL CAPE H4TI5G ITS DT.
XkU practical one acbieies fieat dUUactlvn b; 1U IntvresUnc cullar.