Edmond Enterprise (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 8, 1907 Page: 4 of 10
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WARM DAY DAINTIES
EXCELLENT FOR SUMMER AFTER
Departure from the Old-Fashioned
Meat and Bread Sandwich—
Beverages to Take the
Place of Iced Tea.
Everyone has tired of the old-fash-
ioned meat and bread sandwiches and
something new that will please the
palate on hot and sultry afternoons
will surely be welcomed. A very
economical way of using up fish, and
one of the most popular of the new
nanciwichcH is made as follows:
Take the yolks of six hard-boiled
eggs and rub them to a paste, and
mix It with (he same quantity of cold
fish that hag chilled in the ice box.
Spread this mixture on crisp lettuce
leaves, add a dash of mayonnaise
dressing and spread between thin
slice* of white bread.
Another sandwich that can be made
In a few moments' notice is by chop-
ping two large crisp cucumbers very
One, and add to this a little onion
Juice, just enough to give it a flavor,
*nd a little bit of cayenne pepper.
Mix this with a little mayonnaise
dressing and spread on thin slices of
Instead of the peanut butter that
comes prepared in cans and has stood
In the shops for months, try this:
Take a ijuart of peanuts, shell and
blanch them, and then put them
througn the coffee mill or very fine
chopping machine. Salt this to suit
your taste, and add to it enough port
wine, sherry, or any 4iome-made wine
to make it a soft paste. Spread on
buttered white bread.
By now, you maj have become tired
of the ice tea. and It is too warm for
chocolate, and nothing is more re-
freshing than the following punch
•erred to a friend on a hot aVter-
itoon: Put a heaping tablespoonful
ot suod tea in a pitcher, pour over it a
quart of boiling water and let It stand
tor a few moments—covered. Strain
this Into a bowl or large pitcher, add
one pound of sugar, juice of six lemons
and two oranges, and a quart of apol-
linaris. Be liberal with your ice, and
It will also add to the flavor to put
In a few Btrawherrles or raspberries,
and a cucumber peel. This recipe
will make ample punch for a dozen
Fruit Punches.—Take a pint of
fresh raspberries and a quart of cur-
rants, wash and then bruise them.
Pour over these two quarts of water
and a half-pound of sugar (preferably
•brown). Let this come to a boil very
■lowly, then remove and strain
through a jelly bag. This should be
allowed to cool, then set on the Ice.
lit should be served In individual
Klasses with a large piece of Ice.
Another fruit punch Is made by j
first boiling one pint of sugar with
one quart of water and the juice of j
two lemons. Into this grate tho rind
of three oranges. Let it boil several ■
minutes, then set It aside to cool.
Into your punch bowl or extremely
large pitcher put plenty of ice, and j
■lice three oranges very thin, cutting I
the pieces lu half. Take six oranges I
and squeeze only the juice Into the I
pitcher or bowl, and a pineapple cut !
In very thin, small pieces. Over this
pour the syrup that has cooled, and
then add any berries you may have.
Tie ti'/jeys have a gr&i'; work to
flo In kejping the blood p-rre. TH>en
they get oat of order
' n/ languor and distress-
3SW 'ng urinary troubles.
. " \'j.
an<* a" t^cso suffer-
£50x5*5^' S3 'nss wl" b°
you. Mr - S. \. Moore,
proprietor of a res-
taurant at WMtr-
.-ille, Mo., says: "Be-
fore using Doan's Kidney Pills I suf-
fered ever) thing from kidhey troubles
for a year and a half. I had pain in
the back and head, and almost contin-
uous In the loins and felt weary all
the time. A few doses of Doan's Kid-
ney Pills brought great relief, and I
kept on taking them until in a short
time I was cured. I think Doan's Kid-
ney Pills are wonderful."
For sale by all dealers. CO cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Always in the Way.
Recently a country doctor in the
north of Ireland, a bachelor, who was
locally noted for his brusqueness and
Irascibility, was driving along a nor-
row lane, or "boreen," when h!-3 pas-
sage was effectually barred by an old
woman, who was returning from the
bog leading an ass whose panniers
*ere Oiled with peats. The woman
led the as3 to the side of tho lane as
quickly as she could, but not quickly
enough to please the short-tempered
doctor. "Faugh!" he exclaimed, with
a snort of disgust. "Women and asses
are always in the way." "I'm glad ye
have the manners to put yourself
last," said the old woman, calmly.
The doctor drove on without uiiother
Too Much Exposure.
Elsie Is a laundress of color. She
Is well past youth, wears a parennia!
smile and sports a single front tooth
of much prominence. Recently she
missed one of her visits to a patron,
and when she next put in an appear-
ance she wa3 suffering from a bad
cold. When asked how she took such
a serious cold she said:
"During the recent festivities our
club gaVe a ball. The gentleman
what's paying attention to me is very
particular, so I had to go in full even-
ing dress, and I had to leave off
a few pieces, and it got me."
All in Ccld Storage.
An Oregon attorney, representing
a client whose title to a certain cold
storage plant was und 'r fire, closed
an able argument before tho Oregon
supreme court recently with the fol-
lowing bit of pathos: "Your honor,
there is more resting upon your de-
cision than this cold storage plant: a
human life is at stake. My client's
life's efforts are in this cold storage;
his life's blood is in this cold storage:
his body and soul are wrapped tip
fu this ccld storage."—Law Xct23.
To C.'dicated in Buffalo Sept. 3.
For-ner Residents Invited.
The beautiful white marble shaft
erected by the state of New York In
Niagara Square, Buffalo, N. Y.. to the
memory of President McKinley, is to
be formally dedicated Thursday, Sept.
5, and the event will be the central
feature of L ,-alo's Old Home Week,
Sept. 1 to 7. Former residents of Buf-
falo and the public at large are cor-
dially invited to attend the dedication.
Lamb and Green Peas Salad.
What to Eat gives us a picture and
recipe of lamb and green peas salad
that looks and sounds very attractive
and not difficult.
"Materials—One pint green peas '
(cooked), half a cup of boiling water, '
one pint cooking lamb cut in cubes, |
three tablespoons of sugar, half a cup
oi «* 5ery cut In cubes, five table- I
spoons of vinegar, one bunch (two j
dozen sprigs) mint, a quarter of a
■teaspoon of red pepper, half teaspoon \
«r salt, one-half cup strong stock. !
two tablespoons of granulated gela
tine, mayonnaise, lettuce leaves.
Wash watercress and dry it, reject-
ing the tougher stems and all wither
ed leaves. Dip each spray In a
French dressing made by mixing a
tablespoonful of vinegar with four
tablespoonfuls of olive oil, a teaspoon-
ful of salt and a salt spoonful of :
white pepper. Stir until the mixture
1b thick and smooth before putting
In the cress. Have ready white bread
buttered and cut thin, and lay the
cress between two slices of bread.
Two cups brown sugar, one-half cup
butter, two cups sour inllk, two tea-
spoons siida, two cups chopped raisins,
one-half teaspoon cloves, one teaspoon |
cinnamon, flour to make quite stiff, a
nice addition to- this cheap cake is i
sonic chopped hickory nut meats.
Popcorn with Soup.
Instead of serving crackers with
soup u e popcorn. It gives the soup a
delicate ilavor and does not get pasty
liko c\*ckera. This looks attractive,
which makes it more appetizing.
Evidently Needed Burial.
"Tli3 late Gen. Thomas H. Ruger,"
said a Stamford man, "was, like many
nrmy officers, an authority on good
cooking, but he detested rank, high
cheese. At a dinner he said that a
very rank cheese was once left at hlj
headquarters to be called for, and aft-
er it had remained unclaimed two
days he posted this notice:
"'If the cheese sent here addressed
to Private Jones is not called for in
two days it will be shot.' "
The McKinley monument was planned
and executed under the direction of a
commission of prominent men, at a
cost of $150,000. Gov. Charles E.
Hughes, with his military staff, will
take part in the ceremonies and Presi-
dent Roosevelt and former President
Grover Cleveland have been invited to
attend and speak. Military parades
will be a feature of the occasion.
SPAIN FAR BEHIND NATIONS.
illiteracy Prevails There to a Most
Of the 20,000,000 people inhabiting
Srain, only about 35 per cent, can
read and write; another two and one-
half per ceht. of the population crfn
read without being able to write, but
the remaining G2V6 per cent, are ab-
solute iliiterates. In the south of
S| in it is impossible to get a serv-
ant who can read and write, and
many of the postmen are unable to
tell to whom the letters they carry
are addressed. They bring a bun-
dle of letters to a house and the
owner looks through them and takes
those which are (or which he thinks
are) addressed to him. The Spanish
postmen are not paid by the state:
the recipient of the letters have to
remunerate them according to the
amount of their correspondence, and
each letter costs the addressee at
least one cent. It is a joke among
the easy-going Spaniards that he who
treats the postmen b"st receives the
most le'ters—whether they are in-
tended for him or not.
FEARFUL BURNING SORES.
Brains are Built
■om certain kinds of
"America has become a land of ner-
vous emotionalists, largely owing to
our sins against the dietetic hQU-lth
laws of nature.
"Only outdoor exercise in a cold cli-
mate would enable vigorous individ-
uals of our species to digest the viands
forced upon alimentary organs enfee-
bled by sedentary occupations," wrote
Dr. Felix Oswald.
Brain workers must have different
food than laborers, because brain work
uses up parts of the brain and nerve
centers, while physical labor uses up
other parts of the body.
Grape-Nuts, a food for brain work-
ers, prepared by scientific food makers,
is a pure, natural food made from se-
lected parts of field grains known to |
contain the natural pbesphate of pot- j
ash and other elemrnta required by '
the system in rebuilding and repair-
ing tho bral •. and nerve cent >rs. This |
food is skillfully cooked at tho factory
nd Is ready to bo acrv:>d Instantly
with cream. At ::!! firaScJvu grocers
nd made by the Poattim Co., :;t Battle
Creek, Midi. Il< ..d tho little health
clasolc, "Tho Road to Wellvilie," ia
pkt;«. "There's a Rev ion,"
Doy in Misery 12 Years—Eczema In
Rough Scales, Itching and In-
flamed—Cured by Cuticura.
"Cuticura has put a stop to twelve
years of misery I passed with my son.
As an infant I noticed on his body a
red spot and treated same with differ-
ent remedies for about five years, but
when the spot began to get larger I
put him under the care of doctors.
Under their treatment the disease
spread to four different parts of his
body. During the day it would get
rough and form like scales. At night
it would be cracked, inflamed and bad-
ly swollen, with terrible burning and
itching. One doctor told me that my
son's eczema was incurable, and gave
it up. I decided to give Cuticura a trial.
When I had used the first box of Cuti-
cura Ointment there was a great im-
provement. and by the time I had used
the second set of Cuticura Remedies
my child was cured. He is now twelve
years old, and his skin is as fin<> and
smooth as silk. Michael Steinmr.n, 7
Sumner Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., April
Concerning His Business.
A Boston lawyer, who brought his
wft from his native Dublin, while
cross-examining the plaintiff in a di-
vorce trial, brought forth the follow-
"You wish to divorce this woman
because she drinks?"
"Do you drink yourself?"
"That's my business!"—angrily.
Whereupon the unmoved lawyer
"Have you any other business?"—
The extraordinary popularity of fine,
white goods this summer makes the
choice of Starch a matter of great im-
portance. Defiance Starch, being free
from all injurious chemicals, is the
only one which Is safe to use on fine
fabrics. Its great strength as a stiffener
makes half the usual quantity of Starch
necessary, with the result of perfect
finish, equal to that when the goods
The Bride—How do ycu know that
man across the aisle Is a pugilist?
The Groom—Why, just listen how
fluently he talks.
The Tell Tale Voice.
"tf yon want to tell whether or not
the man you are talking to Is telling
the truth don't look hiti) In the eyes."
said a Denver bank teller to some
friends. "It is the voice, when you j
don't look at the eyes, that tells you i
whether the other feilow is lying. We |
use the system frequently in the bank.
A m^n will come in to tell us some
j business tale. We loojt at his feet or |
his hands or his knees, but never in
his eyes. If he's telling the truth bis
voice will be firm and st^ightforward,
and the absence of your gaze In his
I eyes will not affect it. But If he's
lying he'll be confused by your ac- I
tion, and his voice will tremble: he'll j
hem and haw, and clear his throat.
You may rest assured then that he's
; stringing you."
Laundry work at home would be
much more satisfactory if the right j
Starch were used. In order to get tlje !
desired stiffness, it is usually neces-
sary to use so much starch that the
I beauty and fineness of the fabric is
i hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects the wear-
ing quality of the goods. This trou-
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as it can be applied
much more thinly because of its great-
er strength than other makes.
Queer Idea cf Enjoyment.
Dr. Juliet Severance 'writes in the
"I am often reminded of a clinic
case brought before the class when I
was in medical college in If58. The
man had gout and rheumatism, both
the small and large joints being im-
movable. and his snffering was severe.
Dr. R. T. Trail, professor of theory and
practice, was explaining to us the im-
portance of a very strict and abstemi-
ous diet. The poor fellow tried vainly
to turn his head, and grunted out: 'I
can't go that; I want to enjoy life
while I do live.'"
Making a Gacd Start.
i5oetor — Madam, your husbanj
must have absolute rest.
Madam—Well, doctor, he won't
listen to me—
Doctor—A very good beginning:,
madam—a very good beginning.—*
Makes Pain Go Away.
Are you one of the ones who pay in toil
For your right of way through this
If so you will find Hnnt's Lightning Oil
A friend which will aid in the strife.
To those who earn their own way
br their own labor, accidents occur
with painful frequency. Burns, bruises,
cuts and sprains are not strangers to
the man who wears corns on his hands.
A better remedy for these tronbles does
not e:;ist than Hunt's Lightning Oil.
Productivity of the Hen.
"How many eggs is a hen wound
up to lay during the term of her nat-
ural life, do you suppose?" said the
man who has investigated. "No idea,
eli? Well, sir, a good, healthy hen—
not speaking of any particular star
breed, but just hen—a good, healthy
hen does not fulfill her destiny until
she has turned out 600 eggs—50
dozen. That's what nature, has fitted
up a hen to do in the way of eggs, and
she gives her eight years to do it in."
Starch, like everything else, ia be
ing constantly improved, the patent
Starches put on the marke* 25 years
ago ate very different and inferior tc
those of the present day. In the lat-
est discovery—Defiance Starch—all in-
jurious chemicals are omitted, white
the addition of another ingredient, in-
vented by us, gives to the Starch a
strength and smoothness never ap-
proached by other brands.
Peace Dove Evidently Needed.
During the session of the house of
representatives a dove; purple in
color, flew gracefully Into the hall and
hovered high over the heads of the
legislators. Naturally the question
arose as to whether It was the dove
of peace. Some of the members
earnestly hoped that it was.—Hart-
'1 get my money's worth,' said
[the old sportsman, "when I buy
lu. M.C. Ammunition. With U. M.
j C. Cartridges I can drive nails in<the
j barn door. I brought down a hawk
at 75 paces with U. M. C. Arrow
Gbcio Lawo free.
THE UNION METALLIC
Agency, 313 Broadway. New York City
Saiea Office. San Francisco, Cai.
Positively cured by
theso f.tttle Pills.
They aiso relieve Dis-
tress from Dyupepsia, In-
digestion and Too Heart/
Eating. a perfect rem-
edy for Dizziness, Nau-
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in fhe Month, Coat-
ed Tongue, Pain in the
Side, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
II T ii n
Don't scratch.) js sold by all druggists
MjJ on a positive guarantee
J ni, to cure Tetter, Eczema,
Km Itch of all kinds. Skin
Eruptions, Ring Worm,
Dew Poison, Chapped
Face and Hands, Pim-
ples, Dandruff and all
Scalp Troubles, Corns,
Bunions, Sore and
Sweaty Feet, Elc. Sold
everywhere, two sizes,
50c and $ 1.00 Bottles.
Does not stain, grease
or blister. Mailed direct
on receipt of price.
HOOPER MEDICINE CO., Dallas, Texas.
"It Knocks the Itch."
It may not cure all your ills, but It
does cure one of the worst. It cures
any form of itch ever known—no mat-
ter what it Is called, where the sensa-
tion is "itch," it knocks it. Eczema,
Ringworm and all the rest are relieved
at once and cured by one box. It's
guaranteed, and its name Is Hunt's
Bill—Did you say he has horse
Jill—No: why, he hasn't even got
mule sense. I never knew him to
kick in his life!—Yonkers Statesman.
DAISY FLY killer
1 V"^ 1 ■ ■■ ■ lur Kfttliif uld
ol nd <t«*atr«>y-
k I ■> tf t I «• a , ti
Vend* e very-
hii«if. One IasU
I tli« entire season,
lis neal and clean
1 arwl ornament aJ.
I Sold by aUriealer*
lor >ent by nail
|po«tp*M for wv.
Ill AIM'S WHRKH,
I 140 | * Kalb A?*.,
BKOOHLY*. H. I.
| The Oklahoma City Railway Company
| nqpds men. Offers steady work and good
| pay. Come at once. Apply at office.
120 West Grand Avenue
OKLAHOMA CITY OKLAHOMA
WANTED w'nt our "fortune bulldera/'anld,
| lii* ULNKiiAL 8kcuuiti*8 Co., Los Angeles, Cai.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES thI^o
JffcS^SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER Otarw*
***" THE FAMILY? AT ALL PRIOE8.
9 i I? *ny °#f wha oan IV. L
> DouQiaa doom not mmlre A mmU
i marc Man'm $& A S3. RO s/ioos
' than mny mthor munufmcturor.
THE REASON W. L. Douglas shoes are worn by more people
in all walks of life than any other make, is because of their
excellent style, easy-fitting, and superior wearing qualities.
The selection of tho leathers and other iiiateriahs for each part
of th« ►hoo, and every dot-ail of the making is looked aftfr by
the most eompleteorgantcationof superintendents, foremenand
skilled shoemakers, who receive the highest wac d flfii.l in the
ghoe industry, and wIiom workmanship cannot be excelled.
If looukl uke yoa into my large factories at Brockton,Mass..
and Rhsw yo« l ow carefully w.l. l>ouglas shoe* are made, yoa
would then understand why they hold their shape, fit tietter,
wear longer and are of greater value than any other
■3 -V ■ i
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Gould, C. W. Edmond Enterprise (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 8, 1907, newspaper, August 8, 1907; Edmond, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc140503/m1/4/: accessed April 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.