The Tulsa Chief. (Tulsa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 4, No. 26, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 10, 1907 Page: 3 of 8

NUi THE Tlr ' TO STOP.
Ala- ..tjrr 8a'// the Possibilities in th*
Situation.
J.ni Johnstotu', the (ammh base-
ill umpire, said recent 1) in New
^ ork that baseball crow ds were fat
tinder to umpires than they used
to be.
"This is true of theater crowds,
io," said Mr Johnstone. "Why, with
provincial touring companies in the
past, maltreatment was regularly ex-
pected. In fact, the companies prof-
ited by it in more ways than one.
“I kntiw of a company that was
playing ‘The Broken Vow' in Taiat
Hock, a one night stand. The audi-
•nce didn’t like The Broken Vow,' and
eggs, cabbages and potatoes rained
upon the stage
“Still the play went on. The hero
raved through Ills endless speedier,
dodging an onion or a baseball every
other minute, and pretty sore from
those missiles that he hadn't been
able to dodge.
“But finally a gallery auditor in a
paroxysm of rage and scorn hurled a
heavy boot, and the actor, thtwouglily
alarmed, started to retreat.
“‘Keep on playing, you fool,’ hissed
the manager from the wings, as he
hooked in the boot with an umbrella.
Keep on till we get the other one.’ ”
PRESCRIPTIONS IN LATIN.
The Public Should Have Them Trans-
lated by the Druggists.
What virtue is there in the secrecy
•with which the doctor hedges about
his profession?
“Professional etiquette" occupies a
prominent place in. the curriculum of
isvery medical school, and when strict-
ly analyzed “professional etiquette"
seems to mean "doing what Is best for
the doctor, individually and col-
lectively."
Among the things that “is best for
the doctor" is the writing of his pre-
scriptions in Latin, and thus keeping
the public in ignorance not only of
what it is taking for its ills, but forc-
ing a call upon the doctor each time
a prescription is needed.
In plain and unmistakable English
the writing of prescriptions in Latiy.
makes business for the doctors.
Let us say that you have the ague
You had it last year and the year be- ;
fore. Each time you have visited the !
doctor and he has prescribed for you
—in Latin. You have never known
what he lias given you for the disease,
and so each time you are forced to go
to him again and give him an oppor-
tunity to repeat his prescription—in
Latin, and his fee—in dollars.
If you ask the doctor why he uses
Latin in writing his prescriptions, why
he writes “aqua" when he means wa-
ter, he will give you a technical dis-
sertation on the purity of the Latin
language, and the fact that all words
are derived from it, etc. It will be a
dissertation that you may not be able !
to answer, but it will hardly convinci
you.
It would be a good thing for the pub
lie to devise a little code of ethics of
its own; ethics that will be “a good i
thing for the public Individually and j
collectively.”
Let us apply one of the rules of this
code of ethics to you, the Individual.
You call in the physician when you
have the ague, the grippe, or any of j
the other Ills to which human flesh is J
heir, and which you may have again
some day. The doctor prescribes—in
Latin, and yrou take this, to you, mean
ingless scribble to the druggist to
have it compounded. Right here is
where you come in, if you are wise.
Say to the druggist that you want a
translation of that prescription. It is !
your privilege to know what you are
taking. While the doctor’s code of
ethics may not recognize this right it
ts yours just the same.
With the translated prescription in
your possession you have two distinct
advantages. You know what you are
taking, and should you wish to calj
some other doctor at some time you
will be able to tell him what drugs you
have been putting into your system,
and also if you should have the same
disease again you can save yourself
a visit to the doctor, and his fee, by
taking this translated prescription to
the druggist once more and having It
refilled. _______
Evil of Tipping System.
Although there is a great effort made
to keep secret the thefts in hotels and
restaurants In New Y’orlc, it is quite
evident they are on a rapid increase.
The manager of a large restaurant
6ays the system of having servants
depend almost entirely upon patrons
for their pay lowers their moral stan- j
dard and causes them to look on those
they are supposed to serve as their
legitimate prey.
Negro’s Valuable Head.
A Kentucky negro earns double
wages as a hodcarrier, because he Is
able to do the work of two men. He
carries from 10 to 50 bricks at a time.
He places the bricks upon a board
which he balances upon his head as
be climbs to the tops of high build- j
Ings.
“The Carthagenian mercenaries,” he
■aid, "encased their prisoners in a ce-
ment that, as it hardened, contracted.
You can't imagine how uncomfortable
this was
“*Oh, yes, 1 can,’' she answered. “I
once had on a tight bathing suit when
U began to shrink."
Riches Cause Trouble.
Qreat ricties are ever accompanied
by great anxieties, ami an Increase
of our possessions Is but an Inlet to
sow disquiet tides.—Goldsmith.
Always say a kind word when you
«sn. If only that U may come In with
■lagnUj- opyorluaanaaa.—Halpa.
DIET FOR INVALID FafRlfceS Ev
n y ti *r g r & ^
^61 *f iitl j U
DISHES THAT ARE BOTH NOUR
ISHING AND TEMPTING.
Hot Weather Is Period Most Tryini
Both for Invalid and Nurse-
Cold Broth Sometimes Bet-
ter Than Hot.
The chronic invalid or convalescent
is particularly an object of pity in mid
summer. The appetite is less cap-
tious in cold weather than iu hot, and
unfortunately for the housewife is less
inclined to put forth sjiecial effort at
the very time when the invalid is most
exacting. As the convalesce uce or
comfort of the ailiug member of the
household depends so much upon the
diet, the effort to supply food at ouco
nourishing and appetizing must be
sustained. Daintiness is extremely im-
portant In serving food for an invalid.
Thin, undecorated china and glass-
ware, a liberal use of the inexpensive
paper doyleys, and garnishiugs of
fresh parsley, cress and slivers of
lemon will help along the good work
of tickling the jaded appetite.
Bread, the staff of life, is always t
problem in serving the invalid. When
toast palls, try pulled bread for a
change. This can be made in connec-
tion with your regular baking day,
kept iu a dry place and heated as
needed.
Pulled Bread. Bake ordinary yeast
bread in the shape of long, narrow
French loaves. When cool, but not
entirely cold, cut lengthwise through
the center, then with two forks scoop
or pull the bread out of the crust and,
still using the two forks, pull it apart
in strips six or seven inches long and
an Inch, or an inch and a half in width
and thickness. Line a large baking
pan with brown paper arid arrange
the strips of bread on this, rough and
crinkled edges uppermost. Set in the
oven with the door partly open until
it dries out thoroughly, than close the
door uutil the bread turns a goldeu
brown. Warm each time before serv-
ing. This is much like Zweibeck, but
its odd shape appeals to the invalid.
If broths must be served as nour-
ishment, try them ice cold instead of
hot. The nutritive qualities are there
just the same and, if properly sea-
soned, lccd broths are just as good for
the patient as the hot ones, and in-
finitely more tasty. Herewith are
recipes for chicken and clam broth.
Serve either in a dainty cup, topped
off by a spoonful of whipped cream:
Clam Broth.—Buy a dozen small
clams in the shell, arrange them iu a
pan or tray and pour boiling water
over them. As last ns they open turn
clam and liquor into an enameled stew
pan. Add as much water as you have
clam liquor. Stew gently for 10 min-
utes and skim oft the scum that rises.
Season with a little butter and pep-
per. Use salt according to taste, but
sparingly, as the clam liquor is apt to
give a salty taste to the dish. Strain
through a very fine sieve and set away
to chill.
Chicken Broth.—Cut the fowl into
quarters. Lay in salted water one hour.
Remove and place in three quarts of
water, bringing it very slowly to a
boil. Boil gently until liquor has di-
minished one-third. Remove chicken.
Season the liquor, bring to a boil and
strain. Stir a cupful of hot milk slow-
ly into two beaten eggs, then add the
mixture to the broth, stirring slowly.
Half of this quantity' is sufficient to
serve an invalid two or three times a
day.
USE FOR OLD SHIRTWAISTS.
Discarded Garments May Be Utilized
in Many Ways.
Discarded white shirtwaists are not
the useless articles they first appear.
One with a pretty front may be cut out
In neck and arms for a corset cover.
A child’s guimpe or a lady's chemi-
sette may also be cut from the por-
tions of handsome waists, while turn-
over collars are easily* obtained from
embroidered fronts. The edges are
bound around with bias folds or nar-
row braid. A plain shirtwaist forms a
good foundation for a chemisette of
sheer material, as it aids in holding
that decidedly inclined to wander ar-
ticle in place. The sleeves and neck
are cut out, the armholes hound, and
the chemisette stitched into position.
If desired, the tail portion may be cut
away just above the waist line, doing
away with extra bulk at that point. A
narrow hem will do as a finish.
Buttered Klee.
A nice “made-over” entree for lunch
Is made by boiling rice, draining well, j
and placing while warm in a bowl or
mold. The next day turn it out care- !
fully upon a pie plate and set in a
quick oven. When hot all through
draw to you in the oven and butter
plentifully. After this let in the oven
until it browns lightly. Then butter
again, sift over it a thick coating of
cheese—preferably Parmesan —• and
leave in the oven until the cheese Is
melted. Then heap irregularly with
a meringue of whites of two eggs,
beaten up with a pinch of celery salt!
Brown very lightly, slip a spatula un-
der the mold, and transfer to a hot
platter.
Why Work Yourse!v33 to Dccth Try in
to FJIako a Living.
Co to Southwest Texas Where the Land is Fertile and Grows Enor-
mously Profitable Crops With Little Labor.
Read This Carefully.
r.ni.I, Oklahoma, April 13, 1007.
Dr. O. F Simmons, San Antonio, Texas
Mv Dear Sir I was down on your Atn*ro«a County ranch, and spent
four <ia \ *» in looking it over. It is a jrvai tin t ot land; the finest large
body of land 1 whs ever on. In the four days i spent on it 1 am »ure 1 did
not see forty acres that could not l>e cultivated.
The soil is dark and chocolate windy loam, and som<* Mack, waxy with a
little sand, but no Mow sand. 1 took hhI from different pastures, and
found the land all underlaid with a good «i.i\ foundation.
In my opinion, tins land, vith proper cultivation, will produce every-
thing that can he grown from Maine to i aliforina. i never saw a more fer-
tile body ol land anywheie.
Such land as this it located in Oklahoma, would *=« II for .an acre.
The entire trad is within the artesian Wit. The water from these
wells that I saw ai 1 drunk, was good for all purpnst s.
1 carried one of your 'New Home S . eet II me” books with me and
compared the views shown by you in it with what 1 saw, and found every-
thing just as represented. 1 have read your description of this property,
and you have not overdrawn it in any wav. No one can real i/a what a
spit mini opportunity tins to pci a pood home for a very little money in
the lines! climate and on the richest land in the world, until he sees it.
I will be very glad to answer nny one who want a to know what 1 know
about your land. With best wishes, 1 remain.
Yours very truly, J. S. LTGIITFOOT.
Dr. C. F. Simmons has divided his ranch and is selling from 10 to 640 acres
and 2 town lots for $210.00 payable $10.00 a month without interest. Write
today for booklet and set of views of the ranch and name of nearest agent.
EiR. C. F. SIMMONS,
215 Alamo Plaza, San Antonio, Texas.
T.
figll F^ NO MONEY TILL CURED-
|IT it brit- m?3. TltO.iVrGX <5 MINOR-1030 (Mh St. KANSAS CITY. MiX
b£N[> POP /RYL Iluj3 Tf-Are r cm Hlctxl
D»u >ra,ViiTN Namea or Picmiiicni Hua CmttD
AND SYSTEM DISORDERED
n C.iLirsi i v i.. t r.i. -t. r.a inflamniatii.n of the tissues of the head and
Uirost, as the cyiupto id < f ringing no] es i.i tlncin, mucous dropping back
i thii thr-i.u, c-ni.aual hawking and spitting, etc., Would seem to indi-
c io ; it is a 1 .1 disease in wiiii’i the entire circulation and the frvaten
] lit < f tii -U iu avo involved. Catari!i i.» due to the presence of an excess
t>l ii ic r.cul in the Mood. 1 he I.ivcr, K.dneys and Dowels frequently be-
come tmpid and dull iu tln-ir action aiul instead of carrying oil the xxfusa
nnd waste of Hie liodv, leave it t> sour an 1 form uric arid It the system,
llr.s is taken up l>v the 1 lood an 1 t'.irouyli i'. ? circulation distributed to all
parts of the system. lliese impurities in the lilootl irritate ami in llama
the different membranes and tissues of the body, and the contracting
of a cold will start the secretions and other disgustin'- and disa;jreeabla
symptoms of Catarrh. As the blood goes to all part ? of the Ixxly the ca-
tarrhal poison affects all parts of the system. The head lias a tight, full
feeling, nose continually stopped up, pains above the eyes, slight fever
comes and goes, the stomach is upset nnd the'entire system disordered and
I had Catarrh for about fifteen J?**4! 1 1 7 VA:' dU®MC* 11 is » "*;iste of
-roars, tout do man could hovo time to try to cure Catarrh with sprays,
I ceould hoa"; cl Vu t '™hcs- inhalations, etc. Such treatment
Bulled, l then 8. S. S., nnd does not reach the blood, and can, therefore,
froin*t *a°t*‘bo* t/e^rnd*”after nothing more than temporarily relieve
taking- it a short while was oured. the discomfort of the trouble. To euro
This wan six years ngfo, and I am Catarrh nnt-tnnnr-nlKr 1’ ,. 1,1,
n« well today «. any man. lthinlc pniiamnllj l e blood must be
Catarrh in a blood disease, and thoroughly purified and thus1,'stem cleansed
know thorn is nothing oa earth ,,11 noisonu nnd it 1’ie tim#»
i ttcrior tho blood than s. s. 8. poisons, nn>i at lae same tune
strengthened nnd limit ttp. Nothing equals
8. ,S. 8. f >r this purpose. It attacks the
disease at its head, goes down to the very
bottom of the trouble and makes a complete
and lasting cure. 8. 8. 8. removes every
particle of the catarrhal poison from tlia
blood, making this vital stream pure, fresh
and healthy. Then the inflamed mem-
branes begin to heal, the head is loosened
and cleared, the hawking and spittingeease,
every symptom disappears, the constitution is built up and vigorous health
lestored. 8. 8. 8. also tones up the stomach and digestion and acts as a
fine tonic to the entire system. If you are suffering with Catarrh begin the
use of 8. S. 8. and write us a statement of your case nnd our physicians will
send \ oil literature about Catarrh, and give you special medical udvica
without charge. 8. 8. 8. is for sale at all first class drug stores.
THE SWIFT SPEGfffG CO., ATLANTA, CAr.
Nobody thiuka luoro of h. 8. 8.
than ldo. It, MATRON.
Lapeer, Mich.
S>s So
PURELY VEGETABLE
; id ,%•» _•. Y •,
Yellow complexion is a sign there is bile in your blood. Bile in your blood is
poison, it should never have got there. The proper place for it, is your bowels.
Bile poison makes you feel drowsy, listless, tired, gives you headache, nervous-
ness, indigestion, constipation, etc. For treatment, take
THEDFORD’S
BLACK-DRAUGHT
the non-poisonous, non-mineral, vegetable liver medicine. It acts on the liver, drives
I out bile-poisons, cleanses your bowels, clarifies your complexion and strengthens your
g weak and exhausted digestive system. It has been doing this for 70 years. Try it. 25c,
A Theory.
"Why do men swear?" asked one
woman.
“It’s due to the vanity of the sex,”
answered Miss Cayenne. “They want
to be qoticed even when they can’t
think of anything of real importance
to say.”
Give Defiance Starch a fair trial—
try it for both hot and cold starching,
and if you don’t think you do better
work, in less time and at smaller cost,
return it and your grocer will give you
back your money. '
Can Not Escape Thoughts.
Man is a thinking being, whether he
will or no; ail he can do is to turn
his thoughts the best way.—Sir Wil-
liam Temple.
Been Laid Away in Stockings.
The Framingham (Man.) national
bank has just received for redemption
a note on the old Framingham bank,
which was the predecessor of the pres-
ent national bank. The note is dated
June 12, 1854, and is as crisp and
clean as the day that it left the en-
graver’s hands. The note will be
kept as a souvenir.
$100 REWARD
For any case of Chills
or Fever, Swamp
Fever, Dumb Ague or any ailment due to Malaria that
Schaap’s Laxative Chill Cure fails to cure if taken according
to the Directions. For sale by all druggists. Price 50 cents.
Prepared only by JOHN SCHAAI*, Ft. Smith, Ark.
Ladies Can Wear Shoes
One size smaller after using Alien's Koot-
Kase. A certain cure for swollen,sweating,
liot, aching feet. At all Druggists, 25c. Ac-
> ccpt no substitute. Trial pu-knge FREE.
Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
What a man can do is his greatest
ornament and he always consults his
dignity by doing it.—Carlyle.
P^ltMONIt
‘ FEVER
READERS
thing: advertised in
Its columns should insist upon having
what they ask for, refusing all substi-
tutes or imitations.
DEFIANCE STARCH
never itfcfel
to the lro»
mm®
......
For Womanly Pains
, t
y
S';
To Obtain Relief
from the pains, that assail women, try Wine of Cardui,
the well-known, successful remedy, for womanly ills.
Everybody knows that Cardui is a pure, harmless,
vegetable extract, containing ingredients of special
curative powers over the womanly organs.
In popular use, for over 50 years, it has benefited
over a million sick women, and has proven itself
indeed “Woman’s Relief.”
Mrs. f.linnie Lambe, of Lebanon Junction, Ky.,
writes: “Cardui has done me more good than all the
doctors’ medicines ever did for me. 1 had pains in
my head, shoulders, arms, sides, back, joints, bad
m
cramping spells in my stomach, and bearing-down
pains, at my periods, till I just almost died.
“I wrote you for advice, although 1 thought
there was no medicine that could help me. On your
advice i began to take Cardui, and it has
done wonders for me. Now all those
liV.' pains are relieved and I am much better,
d !i “I feel that I owe my life to Cardui,
! and I have advised all my suffering lady
Vfriends to use it. The mothers around
x ^0^ are giving it to their daughters, and
my friends say it helps them so much.”
T77TT77T* D/YAV Write for Free 64-paffe Book for Women. If yon need Ad-
X 6 Firu DUUIV vice, describe symptomu, stating age and we will reply in
Yir\v> T A T\Vv?cv plaiu sealed envelope. Address: Ladies Advisory Dept*
X OJlv jiADltiiiS The Chattanooga Medicine Con Chattanooga, Tenn.
FW'
lake CARDUI
Cheese Pudding.
One cupful each of grated or
chopped cheese, breadcrumbs and
milk, one beaten egg, one teaspoonful
of butter, one-hnlf teaspoonful each of
salt nnd mixed mustard, one saltspoon-
ful of pepper. Put cheese and bread-
crumbs in alternate layers In a but-
tered pudding dish, mix egg, milk and
seasoning, and pour over and bake un-
til firm, or about 15 uiluutes. Serve
hot
Would Make Rich Crop.
It is estimated that 21,000,000 acres
are available for rice growing in
Louisiana and Texas, and the value
of such crop would be $400,000,000.
This would make the rice crop fifth
In point of value among the cereals of
this country.
It is not those who read simply, hut
those who think, who become enlight-
ened.—Seeker.
Lots of people manage to keep the
truth pretty busy with its struggles
to rise. _
The dark horses often run best In
elections because their stains are not
seen so well.
Not What She Wanted.
Lawyer—Yes, my dear young lady,
you have a perfect case. If you wish,
I can secure you a divorce without
publicity in six months.
Young Lady—But, my dear sir, you
don’t understand at all. I am an
actress.
That an article may be good as well
as cheap, and give entire satisfaction,
is proven by the extraordinary salo of
Defiance Starch, each package con-
taining one-third more Starch than
can be had of any other brand for tho
same money.
Painting 's an art with some men
—and a habit with some women.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3.00 & $3.50 SHOES t5VSo'Slo
ffktV^SHOES FOR EVERY MEMDER OF jft
THE FAMILY. AT ALL PRICES.
Mb tin i To any onm who can prove W.L.
ZpdmZfj \nougimB doom not mako 4 melt
jntorm Mcn'm $3 Si S3.60 shoem
ll&Vrcff If (than any othar manufacturer.
THE REASON W, I* Douglas nhoeH are worn by more people
In all walks of life than any other inako, is because of their
excellent style, eany-tttting, ami superior wearing qualities.
The sele tion of tho leathers ami other materials for each part
of the shoe, ami every detail of the making is looked after by
the most coinpleteorganixation of superintendents, foremen ana
skilled shoemakers, who receive the highest wages paid In the
shoe industry, ami whoso workmanship cannot be excelled.
If I could take you Into my large factories at Brockton.Mass.,
ami show you how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, you
would thou understand why t hey hold their shape, tit better,
wear longer ami are of greater value than any other make.
My $4 Blit Edom and* 5 Gold Bondtho.. cannot ba aaumllad at any iwlaa,
CAUTION! Tue genuine Iiitvp W. !,. Douulaa name ami price hti.il11'i’ll on bottum. Tut
No Snlmtltiite. Auk your denier for W. I„ imugla. (dines. If b. cannot (upplj you, send
direct to factory, hhoee .cut evorywhere by until. Catalog tree. W.L.Dou,laj, Brockton. Moan
Bocaua* of those ugly, grluly, gray hairs.
'LAORCOLK” HAIR RESTORER. PRICE. EI.OO, ratall.

Upcoming Pages

Here’s what’s next.

upcoming item: 4 4 of 8
upcoming item: 5 5 of 8
upcoming item: 6 6 of 8
upcoming item: 7 7 of 8

Show all pages in this issue.

This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.

Tools / Downloads

Get a copy of this page .

Citing and Sharing

Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.

Reference the current page of this Newspaper.

Henry, George. W. The Tulsa Chief. (Tulsa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 4, No. 26, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 10, 1907, newspaper, September 10, 1907; Tulsa, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1173733/m1/3/ocr/: accessed February 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

International Image Interoperability Framework (This Page)