The Kiel Herald (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 4, 1910 Page: 7 of 8
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MAKING OF CAKES
TOO SHORT A TIME.
ART REQUIRES CARE AND JUDS
MENT ON PART OF COOK.
Very Best Ingredients Are Essential
—Order in Which They Go To-
gether and Exact Care In
The olil-fashioned mother taught her
daughter cake making as the climax
of the art of cookery, especially If she
was thrifty. Nowadays a girl often
starts in with cake making, perhaps
because the materials for cake do not
seem as expensive as formerly, when
the teacher was so loathe to see them
wasted on experiments that were more
than likely to be failures.
It requires great care and judgment
to mix and bake cake, greater perhaps
than is needed for preparing any other
one thing that goes upon the table.
The very best ingredients are essen-
tial, and the order in which they go
together as well as the most exact
care in measuring them is important.
And there is more precision needed—
in the baking. Though the making be
right all may ga aglee in the baking.
Sodden centers, pale, sticky surfaces,
charcoal bottoms or tough entirety
are results not uncommon when the
inexperienced make cake.
Some cooks classify cakes as those
with and those without butter, and do
not include in either class ginger-
bread, wafers and cookies or dough-
nuts. There are yet other things that
seem to be neither cake nor pastry,
but are called either, according to lo-
cality. Those cakes which have but-
ter as an ingredient are perhaps the
more difficult to make, though sponge
cakes are not at all the easiest of
things to have turn out right to a T.
Sponge Cake I.—Beat lightly two
eggs, add three-fourths cup of sugar,
two tablespoonfuls of water, three-
fourths cup of flour, with one-third tea
spoonful of soda. Bake quickly in a
hot oven and serve while fresh.
Sponge Cake II.—Four eggs, one cup
of sugar, two cups of flour, two tea-
spoonfuls of baking powder, rind of
one-half a lemon, two-thirds cup of
boiling water. Beat eggs light, add
sugar, sift baking powder and flour
and stir with the egg mixture, then
add boiling water and flavoring, beat
well and bake in a cake pan in a
Molasses Sponge Cake.—One egg
beaten light with one-fourth teaspoon-
ful of salt, one cupful molasses, one-
half tablespoonful of melted lard, one
and one-half teaspoonfuls of soda dis-
solved in one-half cup of boiling wa-
ter, one pint sifted flour. Beat until
light, bake in a moderate oven. Serve
For Salty Soup.
If your soup is found too salty, add
a few slices of raw potatoes and cook
a little longer. The potato will absorb
the surplus salt.
It will save time if a frying pan ot
griddle is wiped with a piece of old
newspaper to remove the surplus
grease before it is washed.
Some people like the unsweetened
juice of a pineapple added to mayon-
naise, especially when the mayon-
naise is used on a fruit salad.
Boil dried beef a few minutes iii
water to remove the salt and to make
it tender. Put the beef into hot but-
ter, fry brown, make gravy with flour
and milk, boil for a minute and serve
with small pieces of toast.
Brown BtesH Muffins.
Break into bits su31cient stale bread
to fill a quart measure Cover with a
pint of cold milk and soak till soft.
Beat to a smooth paste, add the well
beaten yolks of three eggs, a table-
spoonful of melted butter, and three-
fourths of a cupful of graham flour
sifted with a heaping teaspoonful of
baking powder. Fold in the well beat-
en whites of the eggs. Bake In muffin
pan twenty minutes In a quick oven.
For every cupful of meat add a cup-
ful of ground or grated bread crumbs
when making veal loaf. The loaf will
not be bo solid and heavy, it will be
less expensive, more wholesome, and
One orange. Grate the rind and
squeeze the juice, one egg, one table-
spoon corn starch, pinch of salt, two-
thirds cup sugar, two-thirds cup of wa-
ter. Cook until thick. This is deli-
Wise—Why did that woman's club
Sharpe—The majority adopted a
resolution limiting the time of each
member for speaking on any topic to
EPIDEMIC OF ITCH IN WELSH
'In Dowlals, South Wales, about fif-
teen years ago, families were strick-
en wholesale by a disease known as
the Itch. Believe me, it Is the most
terrible diseaso of its kind that I
know of, as It itches all through your
body and makes your life an inferno.
Sleep is out of the question and you
feel as if a million mosquitoes were
attacking you at the same time. I
knew a dozen families that were so
"The doctors did their best, but
their remedies were of no avail what-
ever. Then the families tried a drug-
gist who was noted far and wide for
his remarkable cures. People came
to him from all parts of the country
for treatment, but his medicine made
matters still worse, as a last resort
they were advised by a friend to use
the Cuticura Remedies. I am glad to
tell you that after a few days' treat-
ment with Cuticura Soap, Ointment
and Resolvent, the effect was wonder-
ful and the result was a perfect cure
in all cases.
"I may add that my three brothers,
three sisters, myself and all our fam-
ilies have been users of the Cuticura
Remedies for fifteen years. Thomas
IJugh, 1650 West Huron St., Chicago,
I1L, June 29, 1909."
An Easy Fit.
A number of years ago there lived
in northern New Hampshire a notori-
ous woman-hater. It was before the
day of ready-made clothing, and want-
ing a new suit, he was obliged to take
the material to the village tailoress.
She took his measurements, and when
she cut the coat, made a liberal al-
lowance on each seam.
The man's dislike of women in gen-
eral prevented his having a fitting.
He took the finished garment without
trying It on. It was much too large,
and his disgust was apparent in the
answer he made to the friendly loafer
on his first visit to the post office,
w<ien he wore the despised article.
"Got a new coat, Obed?" said the
"No, I hain't!" said Obed. "I've got
■even yards of cloth wrapped round
If You Are a Trifle Sensitive
About the size of your bhoes, many people
wear smaller shoes by using Allen'a Foot-Ease,
Ihe Antiseptic Powder to shake into the shoes.
It cures Tired, .Swollen, Aching Feet and
ffivps rest and comfort. Just the thing for
breaking In new shoes. Sold everywhere, 25c.
Sample sent FREE. Address, Allen S. oiuisted,
L% Roy, N. Y.
Ltwir "SINGLE BIN DIR."
A hand-made cigar fresh from the
table, wrapped in foil, thus keeping
fresh until smoked. A fresh cigar
made of good tobacco ia the ideal
smoke. The old, well cured tobaccos
used are so rich In quality that many
who formerly smoked 10c cigars now
smoke Lewis' Single Binder Straight
Be. Lewis' Single Binder costs the
dealer some more than other Be cigars,
but the higher price enahlbs this fac-
tory to use extra quality tobacco.
There are many imitations; don't be
fooled. There Is no substitute! Tell
the dealer you want a Lewis "Single
FINE POST CARDS FREE.
A Big Package Sent to All of Our
Readers Who Write at Once.
To any reader of this paper who
writes Immediately and Incloses 2-c nt
stamp we will mall a set of Ave most
beautiful post cards you ever saw.
Or we will send our big magazine on
trial 3 months and set of eight choic-
est Floral Motto, Birthday and Friend-
ship cards, all different, In exquisite
colors, silk finish, beautifully em-
bossed, all for only 10 cents; 3 full
setB, 24 cards all different, and one
year's subscription, 2f> cents. Address
Household Postcard Dept., 95 Capper
Bldg., Topeka, Kan.
Immense Saving Possible.
In a preliminary bulletin on the
cost of maintaining a tuberculosis
sanatorium, the National Association
for the Study and Prevention of Tu-
berculosis announces that the average
cost per patient per day in thirty
semi charitable sanatoria scattered in
all parts of the United States is
$ 1.669. These institutions represent
an annual expenditure of over $ 1,300,-
000 and over 815,000 days of treat-
ment given each year The bulletin,
which is part of an extensive study
the National association is making for
its bureau of Information, points out
that the country could save annually
at least $150,000,000 If the indigent
consumptives were properly 6egre
"Father," queried Bob, just home
from college, "you've worked for me
pretty hard nearly all my life, haven't
"Quito right, quite right, son,"
mused father, retrospectively
"Just to," returned Bob, briskly.
"Now, you had better got busy and
work for yourself a bit—eh, dad?"—
Try This, This Summer.
The very next time you're hot, tired
or thirsty, step up to a soda fountain
and get a glass of coca-Cola. It will
cool you off, relieve your bodily and
mental fatigue and quench your thirst
delightfully. At soda fountains or
carbonated In bottles—5c everywhere.
Delicious, refreshing and wholesome.
Send to the Coca-Pola Co., Atlanta,
Ga., for their free booklet "The Truth
About Coca-Cola." Tells what Coca-
Cola is and why It is so delicious, re-
freshing and thirst-quenching. And
send 2c stamp for the Coca-Cola Base-
ball Record Book for 1910—contains
the famous poem "Casey At The Bat,"
records, schedules for both leagues
and other valuable baseball informa-
tion complied by authorities.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over ;$<► Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
The fellow who buries the hatchet
may still Imve a knife up his sleeve.
SEE CIPC ULAR
GUARAKTTfP 6Y A 6 RICHARDS MrWCiNt CO UNTC1 ri£
| FOOD AND AC r JUNE X>" I90t . SIHIAL Nt jriO
wjrrn water3i\ii',vtYSndrut' vwrll 'V CUnL
\ once u/ / i e cfj-'y andatwdvs 4t t>e\j tine
Price 5 O Cents
Your IVloney Back
AH Drug Stores
Ths Drink of Quality
Caught Too Quick.
"I pleads guilty ter stealin' dem
melons, jedge," said the prisoner, "but
I wants de mercy er de court."
"On what grounds?" asked the
"On dese grounds," replied the pris
oner: "I stole de melons, but de sher-
iff didn't give me a chance to eat
There can be no true rest without
work, and the full delight of a holiday
cannot, be known except by the man
who has earned it.—Hugh Black.
no yorn ci.othfs i.ook vki.i.owi
if bo, use Red Cross Ball Blue. it w ill make
them white 11s snuw. 2 oz. package 5 cents.
We are still patiently awaiting the
advent of wireless polities.
If you want a soap that
cures plmpleH, chap*,
chilblains, sunburn, ec-
zema and all cutaneous
It In (he SPECIAL soap
for the PARTICULAR
person. Frlce 25 cents.
Baker-Wheelei Mfg. Co., Dallas, Tex.
Do You Want
I want Information about a (food farm
for Hale. I know of hundreds < f buyers
wanting a #ood farm—willing to pay
your price - write me about it and let's
see If we can't close a deal.
W. H. BROWN, Jr.
424 Victoria BldK. St. LOUIS, MO.
The Tcr.itone Boy
AT FOUNTAINS AND IN BOTTLES.
PBXATo.NH COMPANY OA I.I,As. TUX AS
Where He Came In.
"Hare you ever figured In a divorce
"No; the lawyers did the figuring.
I Just paid the bills."
There ii one man in the United States who has perlinps ticard
more women's secrets than any other man or woman in the
country. These secrcta aro not secrets of guilt or shame, but
the aecrets of suffering, and they have been confided to I)r. <
It. V. Pierce in the hope and expectation of advice and help.
That few ol these women have been disappointed in their ex-
pectations ia proved by the fact that ninety-eight per cent, of
•II women treated by Dr. Pierce have been absolutely and
altogether cured. Such a record would be remarkable if the
casea treated were numbered by hundreds only. But when
that record applies to the treatment of more than half-a- mil-
lion women, in a practice of over 40 years, it is phenomenal,
*nd entitles Dr. Pierce to the gratitude accorded him by women, as the first ol
specialists in the treatment of women's diseases.
Every sick woman may consult Dr. Pierce by letter, absolutely without
charge. All replies are mailed, sealed in perfectly plain envelopes, without
any printing or advertising whatever, upon them. Write without fear as with-
out fee, to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R. V. Pierce, Prcst..
Buffalo, N. Y.
DR. PIERCE'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION
]\Ials.ea w oali. w ouioxi Strong,
Sloli. w omen "v/v ©11,
Many a roan goes bruko—in Health
—thou wealth. Blames liis mind-
says it don't work right; but all the
time it's his bowtls. They don't work
—liver dead and tho whole system yeta
clogged with poison. Nothing kills
good, clean-cut brain action 1 >0 con-
stipation. CASCARETS will relieve
and cure. Try it now. 919
CASCARETS l^c a box for a week's
treatment. All druggists. Bluest seller
in tho world. Million botes a mouth.
A vacation necessity—tho
OLD SORES CURED
Do You Want to Sell Your Farm?
I want Information Immediately about a
good grain or stock farm for sale. There
la a good buyer waiting for It, willing to
pay your price. Write me at once for full
Rartlculnrs. Address Arthur Capper, Dept.
k, Topeka, Kan.
"What are Mr. Wls*'s Initials?"
"Can't say. He has been taking so
many college degrees that nobody can
keep track of them."
Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyea.
Believed By Murine Eye Remedy. Try
Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You Will
Like Murine. It Soothes. 60c at Your
Druggists. Write For Eye Books. Free.
Murfhe Eye Remedy Co.. Chicago.
A crazy person thinks every one
else Is insane, and love Is blind be-
cause it Imagines everybody else is.
Formerly the people burned witches.
Now they roast politicians.
Our Big Trees.
The fine firs of the Pacific north-
west are so colossal that after the
trees are hewn down the stumps are
used for children's playgrounds,
houses for families to live in or for
dancing platforms.—Indianapolis News
Mr*. Wlnslow'i Soothing Syrup.
ftorchlldren teething. softens the gums, reduces In-
5tuiuiiatiuii.allay s i>aln. cures wind colic. 26c a buttle.
Mi-erh.Srrof iiIoiih I arb-onc I l<rrm, I n-
ill > I 111 i M «•!-<■ ii rial I Iiitk,^ lilt ti Swell-
ing.Milk l.eir.l i'verSoH* ,«lliiWwr«. I'wiltUrl; n«
failure. I'j mat I 00c. I. I*. A LL HSN. I >•' pt. A2.fil.Pa u'.Mlnn.
YOVT OVJGIIT TO KNOW AIIO!fT IT. It'Rl
county s«' t in cent«tof Kio (irando V alley and Irri-
tation; railroad, canals, court house, bank, school,
brick business houses. IVople needed to build Its
great resources, riciicnonuh to make you rich. \V rJ te
lor booklet 1, quick. Ihapln Tuwuslie (!«,, Unpin. Tu.
DEFIANCE Cold Water Starch
makes laundry work a pleasure 10 oz. pka. 10u.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 31-1910.
The Home of the Cod.
There is Just one other great cod
bank in the world besides those off
Newfoundland. It lies off Cape Agul-
has, which is the southern tip of Af-
rica, and south of the Cape of flood
Hope. The Agulhas plateau is said to
be almost a duplicate In size and rich
ness of the north cod banks. But this
Is too far off, so there Is little promise
of its appeasing the hungry appetite
of the world for cod.
Why He Believes Her.
Evangeline—Rachel never con tell
anything without exaggerating it.
John—That's why I believe her
when she tells her age.
Oldest and Best Tonic; for Malaria and Debility.
A splendid general tonfc; 40 years' success. Contain*
no arsenic or other poisoni. Unlike quinine, it leave#
no bad affects. Take no substitute. FR EE-
book of nuzzles sent to any address-
ARTIll R PETER M l'0M Ota'l ig.-u.
Clear white clothes are a sign that the
housekeeper uses Red Cross Ball Blue.
Large 2 oz. package, 5 cents.
It's easier to get on In the world
than It Is to get up in It.
A thick head Is apt to generate a
multitude of thin Ideas.
Vt P1eree"> Fleatant Pellets regulate and Inrl
©rate Rtomach, llrer and bowels. Hugar-coate
Uny, granules, easy to take. Do cot gripe.
Knock and the world will join in
the anvil chorus.
Combination Wood and Wire Fence and Corn Cribs
^ The most practical and economical fence made for yard, lawn,
garden, orchard or stock. Sold in 75 and 8o-foot rolls and
painted with the celebrated "Monitor" paint. Easy to erect
and more durable than ordinary fences. Made in heights of
three to six feet of selected straight grained yellow pino
pickets. S<*e your lumber dealer or write
THE HODGE FENCE & LUMBER CO.. Ltd.. Lake Charles. La.
To Remove Mildew.
Mix soft soap with powdered starch, '
half as much salt and the juice of a
lemon. Lay this on ttie part with a
brush and then lay the article on the >
grass day and night until the stains j
Seoaus* ot thoae uslv. srlulv, gray hairs. Uaa "LA CREOLE" HAIR RESTORER. PRICE, Sl.oo. retail.
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Chapman, H. C. The Kiel Herald (Kiel, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 4, 1910, newspaper, August 4, 1910; Kiel, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc103021/m1/7/: accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.