Prague Patriot (Prague, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 12, 1907 Page: 2 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
APPEAL THAT VJA & HEEDED.
Jur*"je Must Also Have Bpen Follower
of the Gentle Art.
John Qulncy Adams, of Massachii 1
setts, third of that name, who diej
about ten years p.ro, w.is very fond
of fishing. anil i„ t especially fond o'
his legal proft ^ lion.
day, the story runs, a easo In
which ne was rounael was down fur
trial in a Massaohu « tt« court. Mr
Adams did not make his appearance )
but sent u letter to the Judgo. That
worthy gentleman read It, and then
postponed the case with the announce
"Mr. Adams Is detained oa lm
It was afterward learned by a col
league of Adams that the letter read
"Dear Judge For the sake of old
Isatk Walton, please continue my
cai.3 till Friday. The smelts art
Piling, and I can't leave."
9!rl Had Running Sores from Eczema
—Boy Tortured by Poison Oak—
Both Cured by Cuticura.
"l^ist year, after having my little
girl treated by a very prominent phy
slclan for an obstinate case of eczema.
1 resorted to the Cuticura Remedies,
and was so well pleased with the al
most Instantaneous relief afforded that
wo discarded the physician's prescrip-
tion and relied entirely on tho Cuti-
cura Soap, Cuticura Ointment, and Cu-
ticura Pills. When we commenced
with the Cuticura Remedies her feet
and limbs were covered with running
gores. In about six weeks wo had her
completely well, and there hart been
no recurrence of the trouble.
"In July of this year a little boy in
our family poisoned his hands and
arms with poison oak, and in twenty-
four hours his hands and arms were a
mass of torturing sores. Wo used
only the Cuticura Remedies, and In
about th roe weeks his hands and arms
healed up. Mrs. Lizzie Vincent Thomas,
Fairmont, Walden's Rldgo Tenn., Oct.
Why He Was Jolly.
llldder met Kidder, and Kidder was
just bubbling with good humor.
"What are you feeling so uncom-
mon jolly over?" said lildder.
"Why, my best girl went nnd got
married yesterday," said Kidder, slap-
ping Bidder on the back.
"Seems to me that's about the iart
thing for a chap to feel jolly over."
"What!" said Kidder. "It was me
sh« went and got married to!"
And so the cigars were on Bidder.—
Sheer white goods, In fact, any nn%
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to tho way they j
aro laundered, this being done In a
manner to enhance their textile beau-
ty. Homo laundering would be equal-
ly satisfactory If proper attention was
given to starching, the llrst essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will bo pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
"Jack. I am going away."
"Going away, Madge'.'"
"Yes, going away. But before I go
1 have something to say to you."
"Something to say to me, little
"Yes, something to say to you. Don't
send me any poker stories in lieu of
the weekly remittance. That'll be
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
m mercury will surely dcatroy ilia §en-« of mull
•ml comp.Qtely drr*u;;« the wh-ie hviUhu
cnt.Tln* It through the tnucotia •urr rott. Kmb
articles should novor ho used escept on proeerip-
11.-us from repuublo physic.mis. tn th« dan *k they
will rto Is ten (old to the ; >od >. u r%n potiiiulf il«
.ive from tbem. Hulls Catarrh t ur*. manufactured
l y F. J. Cheney A Co., T.jioilo, O , c iu*!ns no mer-
enry, s.id Is taken luternnlly. acting dlrvctly upon
•iio blood and uiujnas surf co« of the system, in
buying llsli's Cutnrrh Curo be sura you act ti *
tre-.iuliie It Is tnken loterually \nd tnaifo In Toledo,
Ohlx.l yF J Cheney A T'netlinonielt frea.
gold l ? lirugKlst*. 1'rlce, 75c. per bottle.
Take liaii's 1 aiml* i'llis for coustlpatloa.
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.
c-nt national bank. The irito is dated
June 12, 1S54, and is as crisp and
clean as the dny that it left the en.
graver's hands. The noto will be
kept as a souvenir.
"It Knocks the Itch."
It may not curo all your ills, but ll
does cure one of the worst. It cures
any form of Itch ever known—no mat-
ter what It Is called, where the sen
Ration is "Itch," It knocks it. Eczema,
Ringworm and all the rest aro reliev-
ed at once and cured by one box. It'i
guaranteed, and its name Is Hunt's
You must love your work and not
be always looking over the edge of it
wanting your play to begin -George
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY.
W. S. OVERSIRU T, Editor and Prop.
Not a Comfortable Home.
"Kv«'n In a ; alace lift* may b< I!v« «l ;
well," doolaro J li t meat ami Kood
•'.riporor. M.trem Vit litis. Kven In a
palace, tiu , it may be ttved happily—-
but that hi.^nllirant little o\*n belong*
n>. truly to one - tatetnent as to the
other, for to live either well or hap
plly in a palace is to do ho in the fact*
of special obstacle^, and Is Indeed a
rare achie vement. Hy just so much
U5 a palace is palatial is it unhomelike
—a place where only the most care
ful and persistent cherishing can nre-
Berve those home virtues that often
llourish so sweetly and readily in the
simplicity and < j/. In ess of a common
homo. Little wonder is it, then, that
palace dwellers are often glad, after a
brief trial, to escape as soon as they
may. Millionaire after millionaire
builds his palace, only to weary of it.
One great mansion after another is
closed, leased or sold; especially city
mansions, where there is not, as in
the great country estates, any refresh
ing adjunct of natural beauty to offset
the smother of artificial luxury. Few,
indeed, of such houses remain long
enough in one family to gather tradi-
tions and associations; few are in the
same ownership even enough brief
years to enchain the affections of a
single generation. Besides, however
artistic, however truly magnificent a
private palace may be, does such a
setting befit the private life? For
public purposes, doubtless, beauty
cannot be upon too majestic a scale;
for libraries, museums, colleges, halls
of justl^o and assembly let artist and
architect compass their utmost, hut
people of the best taste and finest
wisdom, in building a home, will de-
sire the beauty of homelikeness first,
and all other beauty, whether of
rich or simple detail, afterward and
subordinate. Not long ago, relates
the Youth's Companion, a vast marble
palace was pointed out to a young girl
as the place to which the multimil-
lionaire owner was about to bring his
bride, whom she had known at col-
lego. She viewed it with sincere dis-
may. "Oh, poor Marion!" she cried.
"Must she really live there? What a
pity she didn't marry a husband who
could provide her a comfortable
Athletics in English Colleges.
The first number of the new Oxford
and Cambridge Review has its inevita-
ble article on athletics in the univer
sities. One gets from it, however, a
new impression of how far behind tho
procession the English really are. The
writer objects to the time spent in
preparation for the university boat
race as "excessive." Hut what is his
idea of excess? "it has become cus-
tomary for both the Oxford and Cam
bridge crew to spend at least a week
on the upper reaches of the Thames
at Henley or Coolham." Tell it not
in Now London! Hut the English are
coming on. They are waking up to
the truth that athletics is the great
pursuit of the undergraduate, and
must dominate even his hours of sup-
posed study, declares the New York
Post. To talk athletic "shop" all the
time is becoming as common in the j
universities of England as in our own; i
and tho danger of allowing any Intel- j
lectual interest to crowd out absorb
ing attention to "the record." and to
competitions in games and sports, is
now thoroughly understood The true
attitude was neatly expressed by one
university coach, when he said "You
can't row, because you aren't always
thinking about it. Now, when you're
in lecture, press your heels against
the floor and think of bringing >our
body back with the feet firm on thu
Oov. Floyd of New Hampshire i
doubts whether tho summer boarder j
business has added to the prod's of !
the majority of New Hampshire farm
crs, because, he says, it has helped
creato the unrest and discontent
which nro fatal to good farming hy
spreading the idea that the summer
hoarder business Is an easier and
more genteel way to got a. llw:v: iban
by having crops or cattle. When a
farmer gets that into his head," ho
adds, "and mortgages his farm to fit
his honu for boarders and negli cis to
plant a.nl hoe because he expects ho
will be busy waiting upon boarders, in
nine cases out of ten the mortgage
will sooner or later eat him up." Hut
Isn't it (he usual New Hampshire idea
that the women can take car>i of the
summer boarders while the farmer
runs the farm?
Tourist* are reported to have spent
|f,QM;4M Iii .Vi-'w' Hampshire this
summer. "I'ncle .toe" will probabh
find It easy to convince Ihe hotelkeep
era down there that the only way lo
l o happy is by standing pat.
Mr. Webb of t'hlca :n has discov
ered hardship and disco iti i.t ;vmong
the woiklngmon of Scotland TI:<■ >
are sorry now that they did not all
come to this country and li >co!;.u Car-
A HINT ON fc.N1 ..RTAINING. j
How One Woman Has Done Away j
with Much Labor.
A woman who does her own work 1
and yet likes to entertain a good deal
has brought order uut of chaos and
nmdo the work lighter for herself by
limiting her dinner to three hot dirlies.
She servos first Iced canteloupe, grape
fruit or oysters, according to the sea j
son; then meat. potatoes and one veg |
otable. Salad and dessert are pre- |
pared before hand, and so is the coffee. I
She erves all but the three hot dishes |
—which, of course, must be brought j
from the kitchen—from a small serv- I
Ing table at her side, which has two 1
shelves beneath It and an outstanding
bracket shelf for the clean and used
dishes. The coffee, In a French coffee
pot, stands on one of the brackets of
the serving table and boils merrily
PLUMS SERVED IN BATTER.
Dessert That Is Especially Popular
with Masculine Palates.
Make a batter with two beaten eggs,
five tablespoonfuls of flour, rather
more than a pint of milk, and a pinch
of salt. Remove the stones from a
quart of large, ripe plums, crack them,
put the kernels inside of the plums
again, mix the fruit with two heaping
tablespoonfuls of moist sugar and stir
it lightly Into the batter. Turn it Into
a buttered pudding dish, and bake in a
hot oven until done, about -10 minutes.
Sprinkle powdered sugar over the top
and serve hot with half a cupful of but-
ler, one cupful of sugar and one well-
beaten egg stirred to a cream and
flavored with half a teaspoonful of nee-
toi ine. Tills dessert is especially popu
lar with masculine palates.
Belt for Old Gloves.
Kvery girl finds in her possession
one or more pairs of discarded long
gloves. Pretty and durable suede
belts can be made from the same by
simply ripping up tlte seam and cut-
ti.*! off the hand. The glove is then
the right shape for the belt when
opened out and two pieces joined in
the center. I.lne the glove with silk
cut on the bias, turn over the edges,
and stitch on the machine. Also
stitch the back and finish with three
gold bosses or fiat buttons covered
with kid cut from the hands of the
gloves. Another way of finishing Is to
tie the kid In three or four small bows.
For the front use a pearl buckle or
a small steel one covered with the
To Clean Trimmings.
Among the new embroideries are
those In raised Eilver and gold work
These are hand oino and expensive,
and one who kuows says they should
never be brushed in the ordinary way
at cleaning trimmings, but that a piece
of crimson velvet should be taken and
rubbed very slowly and gfcntly over
them. Of course, we are all familiar
with the use of black velvet as a dust
.'loth for hats and fine black materials,
the flue nap penetrating and carrying
iway dust without injury where noth
Ing else could, but what virtue there
,s In crimson velvet, aside from its tex
lure, is hard to guess, but It is possi-
ble, of course, that there may be some
effect in the dye used.
Cold-Water Process of Canning.
Wash the fruit thoroughly, and in
case of rhubarb cut into small pieces,
t s for pies. If gooseberries are used,
top and tail them. Pack into glass
Jars that have been sterilized and then
1111 the javs to overflowing with fresh-
ly drawn water. Put on the covers
and let them stand overnight. Hy the
next morning you will find that the
fruit has taken up more or less of the
water, and that there is quite a vacuum
to be tilled Drain off the water and
fill again with fresh cold water to
overflowing, letting the water couie
with sufficient force to drive out any
air. Then seal closely and put away
for winter use.
For every quart of rough red goose-
hen les which have been stemmed and
ended, take one pound of white sugar,
dissolve it in the preserving kettle
with enough water to make a thick
sirup. Li i boll 20 minutes, skim-
ming will; then put in the gooseber
ries and boil five minutes; then sot
b> until the next day, when boll
again until they have a clear i H>k and
tfai sirup It thick, poor Into hot
Jelly glasses and cover when cool.
Into double boiler put three cups
cf milk, one quart of sliced raw pota-
toes (measure after slicing), salt and
•,icp|or lo taste. Keep covered and
rook till tender—about an hour. Then
beat two eg.es, add one cup milk, and
taking the boiler from the fire, mix
with l etatoes. stirring quickly, then
set hoik i back for few minutes to
cook the eggs.
Mint Punch of Ginger Ale.
Make a rich lemonade by b illing one
quart of wat< r nnd one cupful of sugar
together for fUo minutes a"d adding
the Juice oi five lemons, the grated
rind of one, when tho sirup is cool.
Put Into th ■ punch b iwl wiih a lump
ol Ice In tho ■ 'liter and add one quart
of ic.-ei all lit u ■ tin leaves and
sti ins of half a do: en sprigs of mint
and add to the punch a quarter of an
hour before s. rvlng.
Iron Rust on White Goods.
To r 'move Iron rust from white
gnoi' which hare 1> -en spotted by the
wash kettle rub a cut lemon over the
spots to wet them ful'y with the juice.
Then rub on salt and hang them out
in the sun to drj. If the spot Is not
i moved I the li.'st application re
peat the process.
Time to Fly.
The trust magnate leaped up from
the banquet table and made a dive
for his iOO-mlle-an-bour automobile.
"Hold on!" cried the astonished
toastmaster. "Won't you wait for us
to jerve the dessert?"
"No, replied the nervous magnate;
"I just saw a suspicious face loom up
it the window. Tho next thing served
vlll be a process."
And telling his chauffeur to put on ■
full speed tlx. wealthy fugitive headed ;
or tho next slate.
Laundry work at home would be !
much more satisfactory if the right j
Starch were used. In order to get the |
desired stiffness, it is usually neces- !
sary to use so much starch that the |
beauty and fineness of the fabric 13 !
hidden behind a paste of varying j
thickness, which not only destroys tho
appearance, but also affects tho wear-
ing quality of the goods. This trou-
ble can bo entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as It can be applied
much mere thinly because of its great"
*r strength than other makes.
Colleges Undesirable Fire Risks.
Col!t?ges are now regarded as rather
undesirable insurance risks, and it is
probable that the rate will be gen-
erally Increased. In IS years 784 fires
have occurred in college buildings, en-
tailing a loss of $10,500,000 In money
and a heavy loss of life. This malies
the average money loss over }13,000.
The first requisite of a good
mother is pockl health, and the ex-
perience ol maternity should not be
approached without careful physical
preparation, as a woman who is in
good physical condition transmits to
her chifdren the blessings of a good
Preparation for healthy mater-
nity is accomplished by Lydia K.
Pinkham'B Vegetable Compound
which is made from native roots and
herbs, more successfully than by any
other medicine because it gives tone
and strength to the entire feminine
organism, curing displacements, ul-
ceration and inflammation, and the
result is less suffering and more children healthy at birth,
than thirty years
Not "Just as Good"—It's the Best.
One box of Hunt's Cure Is unfail-
ingly, unqualifiedly, and absolutely
guaranteed to cure any form of Skin
Disease. It Is particularly active In
promptly relieving and permanently
curing all forms of itching known.
Eczema, Tetter, Ringworm and all
similar troubles are relieved by one
application; cured by one box.
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
he climbs to the tops of high build-
V.'ith a smooth iron and Defiance
Starch, you can launder your shirt-
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of tho goi^i«.
and it will be a positive pleasure -v
use a Starch that does not stick to tne
Tommy—Pop, a man's wife Is his
better half, isn't she?
Tommy's Pop—So we are told, my
"Then If a man marries twice there
Isn't anything left of him, is there?"
Lydia E. Pmkham'sVetfetable Compound
has been the standby of American mothers in preparing for childbirth.
NotewhatMrs JamesChester of427 W. 35th St., New York says in this
letter:—Dear Mrs. Pinkham:-4,I wish every expectant, mother knew about
Lydia E. Wnkham's Vegetable Compound. A neighbor who had learned
of its great value at this trying period of a woman's life urged me to try
it and I did so, and I cannot say enough fn regard to tlie good it did me.
I recovered quickly and am in the best of health now."
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is certainly a successful
remedy for the peculiar weaknesses and ailments of women.
It has cured almost every form of Female Complaints, DraggingPensa-
tions, Weak Hack, Falling and Displacements. Inflammation, Ulcera-
tions and Organic Diseases of Women and is invaluable in preparing for
Childbirth and during the Change of Life.
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female weakness are Invited to
write Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass Her advice is free.
"Why do men swear?" asked one
"It's due to the vanity of the sex,"
answered Miss Cayenne. "They want
to be noticed even when they can't
think of anything of real importance
By following the directions, which
| are plainly printed on each package of
Defiance Starch, Men's Collars and
Cuffs can be made just as stiff as de-
sired, with either gloss or domestic
finish. Try it, 16 oz. for 10c, sold by
all good grocers.
Riches Cause Trouble.
| Great riches are ever accompanied
i by great anxieties, and an increase
of our possessions is but an Inlet to
Ladies Can W«ar Shoes
One Fi^f smaller ifter n ing Allen's Foot-
H:\se. A certain cure fur swollen,sweat ing,
hot, ncliini; feet. Al all Druggist*. 25c. Ac-
cept no sub ■ itiite. Trial pnrknge FRKE.
Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. V.
Lots of people manage to keep the
truth pretty busy with its struggles
If you w ish beautiful, clear, white clothe*
use lted Cross liuil liluo. I-arge 2 oz.
Liackage, 5 cents.
Fault-finding women frequently step
on their own corns.
What a man can do is his greatest
ornament and he always consults liia
dignity by doing it.—Carlyle.
Lewis' Single Hinder straight 5c ci^ar
made of ricli, mellow tobacco. Your deiU-
er or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
All men want to be able to work,
but all men do not want to work.
Mr«. Wlnslow m Roothlnp HjTop.
For children teething, softens the Runt, rcdncw .*
Humiliation, allays puln,cures wind coltu. £'>c *
Painting is an art with some moo
—and a liabit with some womea.
Positively cured hy
Shese Little Plll.v
They also relieve Di#-
trees from Dyspepsia, Tn-
tllgestlou and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem-
edy for Dlzzinens, Nau-
sea, DrowAinetm, Had
Taste in the Month, Coat-
ed Tongue, Pain In ths
Side, TOKPID LI VEIL
They regulate the Dowels. Purely VegetaWa^
SMALL Pill. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
Physicians Recommend Castoria
/^ASTORIA has met with pronounced favor on the part of physicians, pharma-
ceutical societies and medical authorities. It is used by physicians with
results most gratifying. The extended use of Castoria is unquestionably the
result of three facts: First—The indisputable evidence that it is harmless:
Second That it not only allays stomach pains and quiets the nerves, but assimi-
lates tho food: Third—It is an agreeable and perfect substitute for Castor Oil
It is absolutely safe. It does not contain any Opium, Morphine, or other narcotic
and does not stupefy. It 13 unlike Soothing Syrups, Bateman's Drops, Godfrey's
Cordial, etc, This is a good deal for a Medical Journal to say. Our duty, how-
ever, is to expose danger and rccord the means of advancing health. Tho day
for poisoning innocent children through greed or ignorancc ought to end. To
our knowledge, Castoria is a remedy which produces composure and health, by
regulating the system not by stupefying it—and our readers are entitled to
the information.—Hall's Journal of Health.
Letters from Prominent PhysScsans
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.
Dr. B Halstcad Scott, of Chicago, Ills., Bays: "I have prescribed your
Castoria often for infants durins my practice, and find It very satisfactory."
Dr. William Belmont, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "Your Castoria stands
first in its class. In my thirty years of practice I can say I never havo
round anything that so filled the place."
r>r. J. II a aft, of Brooklyn, K Y., saya: "I hare used your Castoria and
found it r.n excellent remedy in ay household and private practice for
many years. The formula is excellent."
Dr. R. J. Hamlcn, of Detroit. Mich., eayn: "I prescribe your Castoria
extensively, aa I have never l'ound anything to equal it for children's
troubles. I am aware that thero are imitations in tho field, but I always
eee that my patients get Fletcher's."
Dr. Wm. J McCrann, of Omaha, Neb., says: "Aa the father of thirteen
rh..dren I certainly know something about your great medicine, and asldo
from my own family experience I have in my years of practice found Cas-
toria a popular and eulcient remedy in almost every homo."
Dr. J. R. Clausen, of Philadelphia, Pa., gays: "The name that yonr Cas-
tor a liaa made for itself in tho tens of thousands of homes blessed by the
presence of children, scarcely needs to be supplemented by tho endorse-
ment of tho medical profession, but I, for one, most heartily endorse It and
believe it an excellent remedy."
Dr. R. M. Ward, of Kansas City, Mo.,.says: "Physicians generally do not
prescribe proprietary preparations, but in tho cane of Castoria my expert-
ence, l.ka that of many other physicians, has taught me to make an ox-
cept.on. I rrtscriho your Castoria In my practlco becauso 1 have faund It
ta e a thoroughly reliable remedy for children's complaints. Any phyai-
clan who has raised a family, as I have, will join m in heartiest recom-
mendation of Castoria."
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Boara the Signature of
ALCdaOL 3 PER CENT. .
A\ cgciabli? ftrparaibn for As-
ting (lie Siomadis aiuLfxiwclio!
ness ;:nd [test.Containsneitl*r
0|)iuiu.Morphine nor Mineral.
Ausr Scctl * I
Qcrfkr SJmr • j
Ape; rt?rl Remedy I'or ConTHrs
Hon, Sour Miimacli.Dlaritffi
iu'ss and Loss of Slot.
FacS.r.nV SiSr.nRirf c!"
Xuaranu r J uivL-r liaTooda
fcxact Copy of Wrapper,
Here’s what’s next.
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 or view the extracted text.
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.
Overstreet, W. S. Prague Patriot (Prague, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 12, 1907, newspaper, September 12, 1907; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc118123/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.