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The Jasper weekly courier. [volume] (Jasper, Ind.) 1858-1922, March 24, 1922, Image 1

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'4 s I f'S.
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Vol. 64.
Jaspee, Indiana, Friday, MARCH 24, 1922
Ho. 40.
TUE DiH 01!
II1L Uli) Ol
New York Milliners Now Making
Appeal to Women to Buy
Gay Headgear.
Mode Keeps to Decided Middle Dis
tance, Making Style Very Becom
ing to Average Face; Worn
Straight Over Eyes.
If you want to see a fresh promise
of spring and all the clothes that sea
son brings with It, then walk 0i Fifth
avenue and look at the bricht new
hats In the windows, advises a fash
Ion writer In the New York Times
The3 at least are all ready and wait
ing for warmer, days to come; and, In
fact, they are even begging prettily to
he worn right. now. Many of them are
xohappiJy constructed that their mate
rials seem to say: "Here Is some
thing more suitable for this time of
year than the hat you have on." Now.
you know, that is the most fatal sort
of temptation. .For who does not se
cretly long for a new hat at this sea
on of the year?
The next, most Inspirational thing t.
do Is to watch the models as they try
on these brilliant new creations and
Me Just exactly how they should be
worn. For it is the posing of a hat
after all. Umt gives its true style
without Its proper and ite-tincd angh
it nmuwitK to nothing; one must not
only have courage and coin enough to
huy new things in headgear, hut on
must then : understand how to wea
them effectively If the best appearand
hi the world Is to be the' outcome.
Almost1 Obscure the Eyes. . .
The" new- hats set MrnlKlii over th-.
eves, but. they, murage, aljnpsj.tgjyjjj
scure the eyes nevertheless. ' At on
time they contented themselves with
old 1 1 era tln from sight ' Hie ' HgJiY -y tV
' hht there Is nothing of that piirtlajity
mown now. The newer hats push
down over botl eyes,. . regardless of
whether they, are right or le.t, and, to
the discretion of the wearer is lef
the decision of whether she shall le
allowed to see her way clearly before
her or not.
After they have attended to this
little duty, which is a cast-iron ruling
of the season, then the hats or turbans
or toques or whatever they may be.
go forth upon various ways of their
own. IteaJly they seem to be allowed
; the greatest amount of latitude about
' the shapes In .which they shall appear.
l They turn away from the face, many
pf them. It Is a sharp, sure turning.
Übut It .does not stop at that. Having
; iarhleted the upward spread that It Is
' ure to have. It then spreads on to the
sides Hlown, or 'out,' -or drooplngvat
, the hack. ..In sonic- why p otker-the
hrim of the .mot modem -of hats
creates a sweep that Is conspicuously
appropriate. . . ,
The hats are neither. small nor. large.
but most of them, just now, keep to a
decided middle distance." making them
Vastly becoming to the average face.
When they have any tendency to
Mnallness,.theo their trimming In .soma-.
White Wool Embroidered Coat; Black
and White Hat to Go With It.
. . .. ,, . . ...
naj lraws uui ine uue ami nan me
ilhuette of the hat a broader, more
expcblve apj.earan e. There em l?.-
Tf$H Wi
be" none of those ultra-tight little af
fairs which were popular for so Ion?:.
They have something added always
to give them more, form and shape
than rl wMui linked the head so
i nc mducr oi i nmmings.
It Is In Jbe inn f tor of trimmings, per-
hH,s- vlire tyxwi mi
snow tneir iresunoss. mere is nor
much trlmmlm;. nu"nd you nothing rc-
smbllni; overcrowding luit - what is
there N so perf-rtjy arranged and
composed with tl.o Mat and its shape
that It leaves nothing to be desired.
VliiU- the trimming Is In every way
conspicuous, it is so rather because of
Its rarity ami individualism than he
cause of Its overabundant iuaiit:tv
Ribbon, in hows ami 'oops and ends,
Is one of the favored trimmings for the
spring, and it certainly Is pleasant to
see this heilig used to so great an ex
tcnt. Women always lind ribbons be
coiiiiujr. They can he twisted and
turned and puffed in so many fascinat
ing ways that the hat with ribbon trim
ming Inevitably becomes a tlatteriirr
thing to wear. Tlien there Is this i.ca
craze for moire, which brings with it
a moire rihl.on to he use i o;i hat. One
hat anions the never ones has a brim
made entirely of this sort of l.bl.oi.
carelessly puffed Into the crown to
form a softly rolling hrim. Over the
left ear th, hrim disappears almost
entlreJy and there two-wired pointd
ends of the rihhon stick straight out
Into the air. The softly folded crown
Is then made in velvet and the hat Is
complete. ,
Another ribbon-trimmed hat shows
a large and rolling hrim, and is rather
broader in proportion to most of the
ixsmplc cf.filr.ck S-vtin Dow on Pic
ture Hct;J HJit -'iVtade: of -.Match
Sticks, in. 'Red 'and C'.sck.
li.'its now seen. It is nun!" of a li.Jit-
.--U- hiowii irav, and tlien ii Iij.n m
.h'e t:.iTet:i peaeh-cotoied riltl.oa
j iiawn tightly over tlie lacing of iu
lim toward toe front, v.j.ore at th
rim" ie;sk it is tied i;,io a uil. up
.aril stainlii:;; bow. It is a ino nil
.isual ott of h:;t ami a very inlere i
.ng one. thoiuii it is so decidedly new
.ii t lKHnx-ter . that -oim-- must hae
'emcrity U wear it as a pattern for
ihe ie't of the world to follow.,
Usfc icfv Oroigain Ribbofl. '
rosrain rihhon "1 used to :mak
whole shaped brin) 'ItivUllis. ( lias
s iinich., iMHjy that al.iiio't ainytbing
c;m he done, .with it itnd.Uianv'jof the
''.f.ViJpCLiy havA their
n grosgrain. with a
elf them' out. . Some
starting point in
Jittfe straw to helf
tf these hats succeed in looking like
miniature airplanes, so winglike are
.the arrangements of ribbon that float
away at one side or the other, or
sometimes from both sides, of the
closely Utting crown.
ltibhon that is narrow nnd plaltel
and formed into various sorts of
rosettes is another favorite tyje of
trimming, and. like the grosgrain
brims just described, these succeed in
making the hat more or less, once
they start out to trim it. A yellow,
hat of straw with quite a Chinese
shaie to it, pointing up over the eyes.
has a series of black plaited rosettes
arranged in regular succession around
It" bTim-
Then satin rihhon is used in loops
upon loops, drooping down at one side
fr tu hats that are stiff and unrelent
ing in an tner nrections. it is in-
terestlng to Me these little, quite bor-
leriiKe turnans suddenly take it into
their heals to show all that squashy
ribbon on one side. and. besides irlv
. ......... . .,,.ffhrsr;-. ,i
- :.grg ....
lnK to the hat n Jaunty quality to be-j r? rr . n V-" ' ' I sayS MrS' 'Murrav Frw Y'n r,,:n-
come the fatv. the ribbon carries out JtiaI6CllV6 Untlll ' colle?e lvkln-'- The gr:;.lual e:iiam:i
the desl-n most gracefully. ! PntIon of wofnt'n s xhi- biggest news
Peieatlng the idea from many of ; ns..fcood typegood presses, good coming out of tlie Far Fast. It is the
the spring frocks, ribbon Is again
I. . . .
Torrmn urn tvoinrv mni mi.rirr ps rn
. trjm tnt, rounded brinw of some of
J fj,e nats
tr Instance, round the up-
wanl turnln- and round brim of a llt:
tie red hat there was-a row of red j
ribbon points peeping from behind the
brim's edge. This made, the hat, for ,
there was no other form of trimming
to be seen, and, while the-ribbon was
exartlv the-same tone as the straw of!
the hat, it had a decidedly decorative'
quality ,a!out It and gave . the smart
est sort 'of a Jook to the little novelty.
Other Styles of Hafi.
A hat. made of black 2sat!n had
black satin ribbon drawnv,.over Its
crown into two stilt bows, "which jut
ted out at the right side. And another
hat of the same foundation material
had a stiff bow. of black ribbon set
across the back, so that its sweep
showed-from the front as an outline
for that portion of the silhouette.
Heads are having a great opportun
ity as far as the newer spring hats
are concerned. There is nothing ob
vious or at all pase about the way
In which they are handled, but the
ride seems to be that. If originality
conies Into the game at all heads and
dangles and spangles are quite the
nicest thing to uo.
ror Instance,
most of the beads used are large am
. . , , . , j
ornamental and cJear as crvstaL
tt-l,,th.T they aro In colors r In',mre
whit... riu-ro nr.- I.,ns nf over'
4- t . ,
the ears or across the front of the hat
or across the back, ami often these j
loops hang down and away from the
. . .1 . ! i t !
hat, so that they create the Impression
of ehalns about the neck rather than
about the hat.
Lye, Cockroaches .and Rodents Enter
Into Comnosition of Moonshine.
Lye. fusel oil and wood alcohol are
not the only poisonous substances
es la
bootleg whisky, according to Deputy
Sheriff Frank Hampe.. Hampe, Harris u L,OCK V11 monung reeaiuy amouni
county deputy, who claims the Texas e J to CTOO barrels, a rate of more
still-eapturing championship, Is-consid- Uian 22fX?X00O barrels yearly.,
ered the local hoot leg authority. "Not ThIs- Ci.rmtluthe Humphreys compa
only do fusel oil and lye exist in.poLsoa nles.-wil produce In tlie neighborhod
moonshine whiskv, hut freahetly cock 'Ä2TO harrels.of crude. The po-
n.aehes, mice and wood üisectti 'gVfhtd
fc1.0 ' Vf ai,V.IJrjr 5 an(l 'die.".:' MoWiiners
jiiake . nu'. JtorU' , to take Uhe , ' Und. -
X. . .
issue "My Tcat.nWs- Late" Vouchers,
the-deadlv concoction r.Tlamht,'st A'. .-xcess: ctf.ine amount of oil
"Harrels used. for fenmhHng"mash are mov,ea j : ;
left uncoeTed,,,-acconritißto',iluÄ V ' Income $100,000 a Day.
.",Xhl?:AUo.v.the rodents -Vdid: insects ! "WiUiln sixty days . the
anunais anu Dugs out. A dead pl wHnticmx moin,s it snouiu,De anove
JJfjCJtJi.In i"-.lurreX '.of .rmi '.cl 'ÄrAKXjr irrt?hi' -The oil actually
jftToyed im7li9 of his raids', Harnpe's ,moyed!0:tii our wells for every day of
Mrti&y&i?-' ; . ' . v c lIpneV year has been more lhan "50,-
U-ahifö$iJ3l&.-ivab f'lJSSprA-yß 1 . T.he income fr tlie Humphreys in
lieen lSucifya today is at a rate of approxi-
Laadnijto -They
Irtrelo he presented Vmp'loyers wiien
tin? commuter arrives at his work late.
crap. ISöök'!!
.... , ,
Visitor's Request' Made All Things
Clear to the Mind of the 'Mon
arch of Detectives.
Shattered Homes :wa's smoking his
fourth ounce of strong" tobacco since
breakfast. '-Sud-
denly the cut
glass InkWeM on
Idstiesk q-Uiver-
cu nun uuiaiu,
raifd the greät
"oi'teVtive" gaZed
Then he pressed"
i -! - -1 - - -1 -. .
1 j dUW
ion in u.e arm oi
his chair, apd ixis
iöyerh Chin-ervaut
jD the doorwajtS 'f k
v You called. ftlxfVtYt 'One
Shattered HoifjiTlKKlUed.;
i "A man is at' the'-dior." he explained.
"He is partly tJa fd.i wjuin i, and Is
very fond of do,s. ."fjhow him in!":
' A minute later the"man so minutely
describe(t : by the great detectlvi-
rushed into' the room.
you are 'tlie famous .Shattered
Homes !. You must hjKl. her! -You will
t)nd .her!" hev cried. : " J
Hhaitered 'Homes wiped his iountnio
pen -tipon' his 'favorite 'hlack. f at. :
-nitA tell : nie, wha ilie Sil" ha
ordered. .' " . ''.'""'
nt her'Vackv-wbhert'jnV.'-vIsi-
t'ör; v "he Js my rooth'eT-u-lav,r .
' Shattered Hnmes went toTthe. tele-
phtwe. '
"frjailha ! : I want ÖaÜ'.DleaseV' Is
ft :I)ollyvIlle asyhim? Good! v Has
one of ..your patients escaped? I
n,ou-ht so! Send a cab round to the
,ollse f "Shnilered Homes., will V0U?"
Then the great detective went cut
jn pmcjj-,
-London Tit-Bits.
j ""'"" p-f. . e nave tne
I AM I MOT AM & MM -I A L . . 1
wuiumtui ku ujc wuiMnen rnr vmi jrri
. - - . ;vu
j use Mammermai grades of bond safetv
and .coyer papers. Ut us show' you.
1 .
Colonel Humphreys-Gives John D.
. Run for .His Money.
The Colonel, Vho Is Now the Largest
Oil 'Producer in the .Mexia Field,
Has Accomplished or Developed His
.Enormous Income Within, the Short
Space of. Tvirelve Months Is Pro
ducing .'."at r the. Rate of 22,000,000
Barrels: of Xrude Oil Yearly.
- .irn. , . t . . ...
fulln. m- t,s i
Xeller a .'run -for his money." The
i i
'Tv'' T K .W"",y-
''T "7' " r""";
an income of 0.0hixmhJ yearly and
. v 1 . , . . .. . J
ha t .. his limit,
' !0 t"W ntm in the
Me:;la weils'today are producing near-
, ... ., , .7
- , , - , . . lu l
is oeii prouueeu ny tne enure state
tf Pennsylvania.
The . tjjiitcd. States geological . sur
vey r.gaer;4pennsylvania's production
for the jrnohth as 5S0,0O0 barrels, or a
total .'.jdQT.UOO.OOO barrels for 1021.
! AccortllnS to Colonel .- Humphreys.
M? oif IralF.v run'to storage and the
. J - u u . s Irom ,l,s company
fr . tliw V1 hours; lending at seven
1 ..,.t . I ' i ' .".I'- i
lennal nrotiuaion -iouay is greauy. in
'product! An!': .-said Colonel Humphreys,
.., - wj. , i0f),000 . barrels daily, and
ivliaruvls, . with, several inside pro-
idueing wells 'pinched in.
mately .$1XMUM) every 24 liours, more
$-UXM),(X)i) every ."0 tlays, or more
I Mian s:;f..(XM,otx yearly.
To realize more fully just what tre
mendous income this is,, just imagine
that for each hour of the niirht and
day you were receiving $iXM), which
is more than every minute. One
scarcely could blame .the colonel for
aking a few weeks off for a trip to
.'lib;, the Panama canal. and, a fishing
trip oiMhe coast of Florida.
..He. hus accomplished or
all this income within the short space
of twelve months. A year ago the
colonel was bending his energy and
that of his then small organization to
ohtain leases covering the structure
on which he now is getting this lare
production. His work was so well
done, that today, as the structure Is
being defined hy the. bit. of .the drill,
he owns more than SO per cent oft the
producing area of the Mexia held.
j Price and Production..
From the business side of the pro
ducing., eid. i)f the . oil industry the
inportant. thing, is'that of knowing in
advance just. what you, may expect in
the way of price for the crude pro
duced... This Coloael Humphreys has
ilxeii"td the extent , of 33,000,000 bar-
qis,' which he uld to the Standard
und'Siuciair interests at a, tixexd priee
if f$lJjO a barre'l. That will amount
to. jd'niost .$rj0,(X)0,000 at the' present
.rate of production.
' , In. addition to' that.33.000.fK bar
rels, the colonel has contracted to de
liver to the Pure Oil company a. maxi
mum of "20,0t barrels dally, which
gives, an additional outlet for more
than .7,000,000 barrels of crude tlds
year. And It's all at a price not lesj
than $1.50 a barrel.
Preparation are, under way. to care
'for this oil. '. The Prairie Oil & (Jas
comiany, .the Sinclair Crud Oil Pui
chyising agency, and the Humphreys
Pure Oil Pipe Ljiie company have un
der . construction tankage to store
inore thim ir.nn.otnj barrels of crude.
The Pure Oil company is shipping hy
tunk car to the Ciulf coast an ayer:!r
dallv of lo.OtNl barrels. li;re it
loaded in tankers, shipped to Marc;:.-
.llook, Pa., and put in stor:,-.e.
Seven new women's college have
j started in the Far Kat. Three are in
China, three in India, one. in Japan, i
first real proof that the Orient is
. i t n t
awaKHiiii. . civuizaiion is accuraie-
ly measured by tlie way it treats Its
The arfearanrp of 1 1 . - tat! and tl.e
viands upon it a IT! u oml-rf uity, r:t only
In point of at'Mhotie taste, but ;iiso in
digestive results as v il. t ; wo di'tt
and assimilate more readily that w.-n
Ijleaes the eve.
Some one h;t xnd tliat t:.e eye tl.e J
first organ of disstlon. j
This is the sean for fuic mak
ing. Try fyTdlng a spoonful or two of
molasses "ii 'flie finite mixture after
it lias unKy;J. live minuies. it in;-
proves loe Vivor and keep the :iiio
from igujtfng. Spi'es, cinnamon, a
bit of'kcjoje, chopi'eI dates and tiu
make a" 'dulA'acy more easily dige'ied
than i'uie. r;ch w ith nuts. A mo-t
w Lolesoii'j; andy for chihlri ii is fudge
thiekene! ;th" corn tlak. 'ii-i lie
flakes ;nid si'ryjiti as many as t:,e
ture will hi Id, A tdc tKani:t f'idxe
Is made hy pipting a layer d j.e.iiiW's
in a gte.-. mv pan, then po'ir c? ;h
fudge jut bofore it gets hard, after
a gotid healing.
Baked Slice of Ham.
Take a thh-k slice of ham and p:ir
boil in water, to half ovcr, tuniiisg
often; add (n clove of garlic, re
move the ham and cover with a table
spoonful of mustard mixed with tw
tablespoonfuls f brown sugar; add
water to just cover the bottom of the
baking dish but not to reaii up to th
sugar. Pak slowly until the sauce
has been absorbed and 1 1 water near
ly evaporated. More water may be
needed, but it should be added in
small quantities and boiling.
Vegetables in the Diet.
Vegepibh's, raw when possible and
when necessary to be cooked, coked
in steam and serv'd with buttT, an'
u small amoimt of s:ilt and pi'ppei
will soon build up a run-down con
Stitution. Add t .this whole wheal
broads and cakis and plenty of salad
plants and the. body will have no need
of pills to keep it functioning.
Simple Fudge.
Take two cupfuls of sugar, two
squares of chocolate melted ver hot
water, one-third of n cup of sirup or
two table.ipooufuls of light molassos
twotablesi)oohfuls of but for "and one'
half cupful of milk. Cook to the soft
ball'istge, cool a little and stir untii
creamy, pouring out before it gets to.
hard. Have it smooth and attractive
in appearance. If cream is nsed In
place of the milk the luitter may be
Yankee Potato Salad.
Holl 'two quarts of potatoes with the
skins 'on, cook two eggs until hard.
While hot combine the etrgs and p
tatoes, cutting in bits, stir in two
tablespoonfuls of butter, add one chop
ped onion and one-half cupfuIof mild
vinegar; season with salt and pepper
and set aside to become cold. When
ready to serve add one cupful of
heavy cream and sprinkle with pars
ley. Sausage With Apple Rings.
Cover the sausages with hoilinc
water ;' after pricking them in every
part let simmer fifteen minutes, thMi
drain and'browh in the oven. Make a
sirup, of a .cupful each of sugar and
water;, cook .in tjiis v ry carefully fo-n
or five tart . apples, -ored, pared am
sliced hu-ring. Sem;, the . sauvig
with the apples in oveilappin-j brdei
around them.
: Stuffed Green Peppers.
Cut the top from one dozen greet,
peppers and put the tops with a s:ra!'
onion through tlie meat grimier; ad,
one iound of sausage meat, thn
fourths of a cupful of cracker cruude
two tablespoonfuls of catsup, one e.-throe-fourths?
of a teaspooiiful of -a!:
iuuI milk to soften if needed. IIetn
tlie seed5 and memhra'ie and siu;".
the pcpprs with the mixture. .'oe
the tp of .each with butter.-d rumh
and bake in a moderate over -1.. n.ln
1920. Western N--.pa p-' l'nn
Baptists Elect Wcman Leader.
Des Moines. la With tl.e elect io:
of Sirs. Helen Harret t Montgomery
of Kchesier. N. Y., as president of
the Northern P.aptist eonvention. a
precedent was et among the larger
denominations of the Fnitcd Stat'S.
CoincidentaJly, the oa cation was
presided over hy a woman. Mrs. M.
Hrant IMinands of Pasadena. f'..
i nfrer K L. Tutin of PhihnJelphi;. ti.e
ddent, had been strirkm wit!.
Is understood that oao of th-
savags in Africa. t whom we send
missionaries, are saying that thy can- t
not understand why it is necessary to
have armed men to jruard a mail train
or tlie trucks carrying mail to the
trains. They have a lot to leara.
cooocccccco coccocooocxxxxx:
..... ii'
f : ; - -7 ; -
-r-x, ,v ... J
V a- !
tf c
Isabtie .tiUi, iaiigli'n-r of (I. .
Iuir. Seoteh steamsldp engineer, who
has ben building ships for the Span
ish navy, wanted to ee linalway and
its nuisical shows. She was on a pleas
tin cruise aboard the Spanish steam
ddp Alphoiie XII from Spain to Ha
vana and Mexican ports. When she
earned th;it New York was not a port
of call for the ship sin asked the rap
tain to see what he could do. He -om-numicated
with tin New York agent
tnd as a result Miss Muir saw the
sights, of Pi road way. Appreciation for
her fathr's efforts in building up the
Spanish r.nvy is given as the reason
for the courtesy extended to t he young
a. a
-.Subscribe for the
And You'll be as
As these people are.
$2 Per Year.
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fjiA&rs.''..,j,wv,.vm w-' j....... I
W0iM: Hi" S
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