The Sapulpa Light. (Sapulpa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 11, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, July 12, 1907 Page: 4 of 12
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Locality linn much to <io wit) tho
miC'cnnful railing (if Hlienp.
rt'M (tie man behind the cow which
dotormlnii* llio character of llio dairy.
A dairyman'* b'Uguo han boon orsan-
Izod by member* of tho grango In
I northern I'etinnylvunln.
Kiu-p III" rulllftttun
inn and | J" il hi< MI.
moving In tlm
to liolil up Ik
Ic i'l thu cow
l.iii llin p
tin 11 mil lln
milry work nviir tTio,llt-
liottom of tlm liny mow.
'I'll ' In tiling fttiiiinr Ih tlm farmer
whiiH'i hiifvn.Hiii an1 tin) in mi bountl-
lli n.nnihnr tlmt any animal Unit Ih
win Hi ruining ui nil Ik worth ruining
Mow* ami |ilmi In piiHturn nhonld Im
provided Mlioitui I'rom tlm hot *un unil
The Minn lo i'iiI on I :* mill pea* for
liny la whim tlm out liuadi will crtmli
lo milk In tlm tlngnm
If you will remove llio hnrncH* from
tliii hoi'MOH wlion iKMilim at noon they
will Im froshoi Im' Hi" ttftnrnoim'a
(Diluent" i boy liy work, gut li'm to
work liy IntnriiallUK him; gel him In
lorontod liy ixl tit I ti k til" Ink lo ri'iill-
Iliimim In thn noil Increiinag lt«
inolHturn holding |iro|n-i I ton anil hence
provides a liottm oniidlllon for plant
Ilon'l food thn voium peat orchard
too rli'lily. an rapid growth make*
limit" wood whloh la canity uttm'kiul
lloinsmlHM1 the itood hull In not no '
im.it llv thn giodlonipui'oil hull. ll'n
tlm animal which will beget the h.-al
tyiio of animal
Put some kind of a cover on tho
horai'H when working In tho Held*
Cheap mualln or a bran ack will an
iuvoi ami glvo much protection from
Another advantage of tho low
head ill tioo In addition Li tho eaxo
of spraying anil picking I ho fruit Ih
that high winds do not affect It at
much as tho high headed troo.
It pays to try and mako tho home
aurroutnllt\*a trim and beautiful.
Farmers In a good many aeellona pick
attiaotlvo names for iliolr farms and
havo Hunn dUplayel on n< at sign-
Y!i > Connecticut Agricultural col
lose l.i preparing to hold Its sixth
summer *osslon this year for teach
era who wtah to teauh agriculture In
rural and for parents, as well, who
wlah to teach their children In conn-
ti* life This la an excellent plan
Whloh might wall be followed by every
agricultural college of the country.
'I'tic Illinois experiment station has
aticosaafully laised ea ves b,v teed
inn each of them 150 pound* of whole
milk aad 400 paunds ,>f akliumllk The
milk was fed at the rate of ten pounds
pei day per calf for 50 dais, ami then
lessened one pound a day until no
more w<, fed They were given no
•ubatltute but duply the grata* raised
on the (arm together with a good I
grade of legume hay
The North Dakota experiment at - ;
Hon has put up a small still for nunu j
factoring alcohol v atuve or heater j
ta also In use Experiment* will bo I
made In manufacturing alcohol from
frosted wheat, screening* and other
cheap farm products We shall know
lu tune what It costs to make the
Idoohol and how it compares In fuel
power with wood and cvval This Is a
gi\ at nuestiou for the *reat north
west These Is no available fuel,
Haiti .Mai mast tie shipped from the
east aud sold at high prices while
there ta an immense demand for gaso
line for power engine* Here Is a
groat work for the western expert
Pent caterpillar* are readily con
trolled by a. senate ot lead and no at
tentlou n hhI he paid to them If the
lunula.' odium moth spraying ached
•lo \* followed out When this In
a,s t ;s to be treated separately use
one and one half pounds of arsenate
of I - id to a> gallons and apray light
|\ Vp:loot cherrv and other trees
i iii be s.uY.'sshtlly tre ated for teut
<a' eipillars bi the use of this spray
; eld ' i-.hia'.'od \va> was to burn
them out with a wad of paper on the
end ' * I le Vt i MUsiurlan ha*
Nip the Hp* off now raupborry und
black hurry canon to force them to
throw out nldo ihootH and thu* be-
come more gtocky.
Home one HiiKKOHtH adding u tahlo-
>'. |n inn fill of HUKiir to llio iiult whim
mhIHiik "i'i pounda of butler to Im-
prove Hi" flavor. Hound* ua though
Tlm kIIHiik hen which i* expected
to hatch <'kkh and f"oil min i lit tho
Hiiino ti mo Iiuh a hard titHk oil hand.
Muko her three week*' vlxll an oaay
If you don't hunt tho Hen they will
hunt your chicken* und keep them
from hiiiiilim for Insect*, and tho re-
hiiII will bo thut hunt uh you may you
will not lie ulii-./ lo llml any profit In
Tho tlmi to dlHCovor llio weak iilacn
I,'I tho liii.'noH* I* not when It hroakH
al a moMt critical llmo and porhap*
riiHiillH lu u runaway or u bad accident,
but Ih before tho hurnoHH Ih put on Hill
horsii, llanioHH should bo Inapectod
froquontly lo note und rumudy tho
"Tho pormanont jreatnoga of any
Ntato numt ultlniatoly dopend upon
tho charaotor of it« country populu-
Hon." I'roHldent Hoo*evoll. True,
Indued, and tliero Im room for Itn-
provemnnl among the people of tho
rural communltloa. Iivor upward and
"To him who In tho love of naturo
Communion with hor visible forms,
She apeak* a various language."
and lo nono morn ho than to tho
farmer who In Hinultlvo to every
uunbeani und every shower and who
love* to nee und muko thing* grow.
To do/cnt Insect l oot* one numt ho
cotiRlantly after thorn. Keep dope
rondy to np| fy in tho pigpen or stable
the Aral time lnaect* npponr. Hip the
sheep regularly, watch the hogs clon
l.v (pr lice und provld:1 a cold, dry
sluhle for thn cowr. t i l.p.l 1 from the
I'rof. Woll end It M. (low aro en-
untied In an Interesting controversy
over the question, "the churn versus
the fat tost ns a means of determin-
ing the producing capacity of the
cow." Better tho churn than no tost
at all. hul the more sclentlllc ami ac-
curate must lie the butter fat test
aacertaluod by u*n of the llabcoojl
Tho Influence of a dam upon hor
foals may bo equal lo that of tho slro
and In some Instance Is no doubt
much grouter, but the average num-
ber of fouls produced by marcs will
probably not exceed eight, although
some have boon known to produce us
many as IS, Tho average number of
foals produced by stnlllous that live
to the average ago of horses is prob-
ably not loss than 400, The general
Influence thou of a good stallion may
safely be estimated at many times
that of a good mare.
The notion which prevails among
some farmers that there Is more
money In thin than In thick cream
delivered to the creamery. Is a mis-
take Hoard's Dairyman makes thla
plain In a case cited lu a recent issue.
Farmer M. S delivered 5.001 pounds
of cream containing S17.S pounds of
fat, average test li>.;!5 per cent. Had
this amount of butterfat been deliv-
ered In per cent, cream only 3.556
pounds would have been delivered,
and S.44f> pounds more of aklmmllk
would have had * feeding value equal
to 407 pounds of corn at S5 cent*
equals I- 4J. The cost of hnullng the
VW5 extra pounds of cream or but-
termilk to the creamery was V' 64.
Thu* this mau lost, during the year,
on account of hi* wrong methods, a
total of IS.07. an amount sufficient to
pay nine per cent. Interest on the
I price of one of the best hand separa-
PRIVILEGES OF A GENTLEMAN.
Youngster Probably Will Chance Ideas
In Courts of Time.
Thero la a small boy In thi* town,
*ay the Ualtlmore American, the
son of a rather distinguished lawyer,
who has decided opinions on what
constitutes true aristocracy. One day
recently a friend called upon his
mother, and, while waiting for the
hostess, was entertained by the *mall
"What are you going to do when
you grow up?" was tho stereotyped
question she propounded In the effort
to start the conversation.
"Oh, I am going to smoke."
"And drink corn whisky."
"And why are you going to do such
things?" asked the visitor aghast.
"Oh, all aouthern gentlemen do
THERE 13 A REASON.
The Medical Times Explains Why
Doctors Oppose Patent Medicines.
The Medical Time* for April In a
moment of frankness explain* tho
whole opposition of physician* to "pat-
ent" medicine* which are taken with-
out u prescription, In tho following
"Wo will hardly repeat hero tho
npeclflc Htatement to tho effect that
in one year $6^,000,00(1 has been ex-
ponded on patent medicine* In the
United States. Enough to glvo every
practitioner In tho country a yearly
Income of $2,000. In the face of such
facts as these, all talk of love of hu-
manity, altruism, self-abnegation and
tho like become* cheat) und nauseat-
ing. It appear* to us that such bun-
combe should glvo placo to homely
Reliable authority states thnt tho
gross amount of tho "patent" medl-
elm) business is about $40,000,000 In-
stead of $62,000,000 but taking tho
Medical Times' figures as correct, they
represent an outlay of considerably
loss than $1 per capita for homo medi-
cation. The cost, of doctors' fees ex-
clusive of medicines except such ns
are dispensed for tho sanio period,
probably was approximately $2:10,000,-
000. This Is reached by allowing an
average Income of $2,000 to each of
the 115,000 physician* in the United
States. Kvon allowing that a gross
business of $62,000,000 is to ho divid-
ed betwoon 115,000 physicians tho In-
come of each would not bo increased
moro than $540.
REHEARSAL IN A CAR.
Professional Entertainer Wa3 Almost
'"The other night, coming home In
the car," said the professional enter-
tainer, "1 began to wonder if 1 could
bring tears to my own eyes as 1 do
to >'" eyos of the other people. I
tried. \ thought of all the wrongs I
had committed, and felt sorry for peo-
ple 1 had wronged. 1 thought of all
the mistakes 1 had made that other
people had profited by and pretty soon
the tears began to gather In my eyes
and roll down my cheeks.
"I forgot there were other people
In the car who might notice me. Soon
a woman got up from across tho car
and came to me.
" 1 see. sir.' said she, 'that you aro
In some trouble. Can 1 do anything to
ORINKS FCR THE MVAi. O.
Coolin3 arid Nourishing '.Iquids that
Will Ee Appreciated.
Apple water—Cut two large apples
Into slices and pour a quart of boiling
water over them or on roasted apples.
Strain in two or three hours and
liarley water—Wanh a handful of
common barley, then simmer it gent-
ly In three pint* of water with a bit
of lemon peel sweetened if desired.
Water gruel—Rub smooth a large
spoonful of oatmeal with two of water,
and pour it Into a p'iU of water on
the fire. Stir it woll, and boll quickly.
In a quarter of an hour strain it off
and salt to taste.
Sago gruel—Two tablespoonfuls of
sago and put in small sauce pan,
moisten with a little cold water, set
over a slow fire and stir till clear.
Add nutmeg, sugar and a little but-
Egg gruel—Reat up an egg to a
froth, add wine glass of sherry, flavor
with a lump of sugar, a strip of
lemon peel, little nutmeg. Have
ready somo arrow root gruel very hot.
Stir in the wine, eggs, etc., serve with j
Oatmeal gruel—Pour a pint of boil-
ing water into a sauce pan. Into thi3
stir two tablespoonfills of oatmeal till I
smooth, boll 15 minutes, season with
salt and strain. Milk may be used
instead of water, or a little brandy
Orangeade—To the thin peel of |
two oranges anil one lemon, add hot ;
water and sugar. When cold add the
juice of one lemon aad live oranges, j
TO MAKE LEMON JELLY.
Large Quantity Can Be Prepared lr>
Very Short Time.
Lemon jelly is the foundation for
many dainty summer desserts. Here
Is a good recipe for a large quantity.
One box of any of the patent gelatines
soaked for an hour or more In a pint
of cold water. Turn this Into a enam-
eled stew pan; pour over It throe pints
of helling water. Add two cups of
sugar, one stick of cinnamon, the
juice of four lemons and a little |
grated rind. Allow this to stand on J
the stove until the gelatin is thorough-
ly dissolved. Strain into a mold and j
set away to harden. If placed on ice ,
as soon as cool this jelly will form
lu a few hours, but it is safer to al-
low five or six, and it is really better j
the next day. To make a fresh-fruit j
jelly from the remains of a lemon
jelly melt the recipe as given above,
cover the bottom of a fancy mold with
strawberries, pour over this some of
the melted jelly and allow It to form, |
then add a layer of bananas sliced and |
more Jolly, finally a layer of sliced
oranges with the last of tho jelly. Dur-
ing the raspberry season a delicious
jelly Is made with a combination of
lemon jelly aud raspberries. A dainty
comparfy dish is to sprinkle grated
eocottnut over this fruit jelly and
throw a few candled cherries over
Old umbrellas may be recovered to
do excellent service for everyday
use, or for children's school umbrellas.
Remove the old cover and metal cap
which held its top edge. A good,
smooth satine with a dull llnlsh is
Use one of the sections of old cov-
ering for a pattern. Lay it always
with the outer edge on the selvage
| aud cut as many as required.
Sew together in French seam—first
a tiny one on the right side, then turn
in and sew again. Slip cover over the
President Jordan to Lecturc.
President Jordan, of Stanford uni-
versity, Cal., is on his way to Aus-
tralia and Neir Zealand, where he will
lecture befor* the colleges of the
Antipodes on i.he American university
With a smooth Iron and Defiance
Starch, you can launder you- shirt-
waist just as well at home as the
jteam laundry cm; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
and it will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stlqk to the
Thrift and stinginess are as similar
as they are different.
"Was no one injured in the railway
"No, hut nevertheless it was a most
painful situation. First, second, third
and fourth-cia33 passengers ail min-
gled together: Simply unheard of!"
Translated fo- Transatlantic Tale*
from Fllegende Matter.
ALCOHOL .1 PER CKNT.
ling Hie Stomachs and Dowels of
ness and Itesl.Coniainsneilhcr
Opium.Morpluoc nor Mineral.
£i«pt of Old DiSMIUlTUMl
Ctariftril Siignr •
Apcrfccl Remedy forConslipa-
l ion, Sour Slomaclt.Dlarrhnea
ncss and Loss OF SUEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
Itiuarante elunder tHeTe
To prevent t.iat tired feolin* on
ironing day— Ui;e Defiance Starch-
saves time—saves labor—saves annoy-
ance, will noL stick to the Iron. The
big 1G oz. package for 10c, at your
Many a w iman av?r8~-3 things up
by figuring that her J28 bonnet and
her husband s $2 lid average *15 each.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Exact Copy cf Wrapper
i eowboya <si
Here I* an Kngllsh method of "bot-
tllim fruit. Frail used should be
sound and not fully ripe After pick-
ing over, heading and tailing in the
ease of gooseberries, black currant*,
etc.. II Is packed tlshtly dowu In the
bottles caro being taken to keep the
wutaide layer even All the fruit
thou Id l>e carefully graded and only
Hie best used. The bottles of fruit
are then Ailed to the top with water;
rubber rings i which should be the
cylindrical ones! arv soaked lu warm
water and put round the neck* of the
bottle*, and the tops tightly clipped
on The bottles arv next atood in the
•tertllier. which Is fllled with water
halfway up the bottle*, or rather
more If gas or tire heat is used, and
cloeed l«h the thormometer In posi-
tion The temperature I* run up very
slowly I not more than one degree per
mtuutel. so that the process should
take from one hour 40 minutes to two
hours. When the required tempera-
turn I* reached, steam Is regulated so
I that H remain* steady for JO to 30
minutes, according to the kind ot
fruit- The Kittles should. If i*osatble,
!in*r> left In the sterlllaer till cold. In
Mm on any case they must not be undipped
■ -sts i' t(U cold When this Is done, the caps
n with j should be ttiuib ft vol aud the bottle*
.st. flrv I caUiely airtight.
HUMORS IN THE BLOOD
When the blood is pure, frcsli and healthy, the skin will bo soft, smooth
nnd free fro:a blemishes, but when some acid humor takes root i:t the circu-
lation i'.s presence is manifested by a shia eruption or disease. These
humors get into the blood, generally because of an inactive or sluggish
condition of the members of the body whose duty it is to collect and carry
off the waste and refuse matter of the system. Thi3 unhealthy matter is left
to sour and ferment and soon the circulation becomes charged with the acid
poison. The blood begins to throw off the humors and acids through the
pores and glands of the skin, producing Eczema, Acne, Tetter, Psoriasis,
Salt Rheum and shin eruptions cf various hinds. Eczema appears, usually
with a slight redness of the slc'n followed by pustules from which there
Cows a sticky fluid that dric3 and forms a crust, and the itching is intense.
It is generally on the bach, breast, face, arms and legs, though other parts
of the body may beaflected. In Tetter the shin dries, cracks and bleeds;
the acid in the blood dries up the natural oils of the skin, which are intended
to keep it soft and pliant, causing a dry, feverish condition and giving it a
hard, leathery appearance. Acne makes its appearance on the face in the
form of pimples and black heads, while
yoa«"l£d Tsoriasis comcs in scaly patchcs on differ-
cure me until I tried s. s. s. I cut partr> of tlie body One of the worst
help you"' j in *na sew again, sup cover over me "n ^?burn?ng\ypustulo^Vouiu forms of skin trouble is Salt Rheum;
'Lord bless you. no. madam.' ltold rod and tack strongly at the points ot its favorite point of attack is the scalp,
her hastily wiping awav my tears. 'I the ribs. Tack the top and replace the aad when scratoliod off sometimes causing baldness. Poison Oak
— ■ • the •kin-wan left oaiiw c3 a piece and Ivy are also disagreeable types of skin
fcr^Tre t^Tedf but disease. The humor producing the trouble
lies dormant in the blood through the
Winter to break out and torment the
sufferer with the return of Spring. The best
treatment for all skin diseases is S. S. S.
It neutralizes the acids and removes the
humors so that the skin instead of being
irritated and diseased, is nourished by a
supply of fresh, healthy blood. External
applications of salves, washes, lotions, etc.,
while they soothe the itching caused by
skin affections, can never cure the trouble
because they do not reach the blood. S. S. S. goes down into the circulation
nnd forces out every particle of foreign matter and restores the blood to its
normal, pure condition, thereby permanently curing every form of skin
affection. Book on Skin Diseases and any medical advice desired sent frea
to all who write. S. S. S. is for sale at all first class drug stores.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA,
$210 Buys a Farm
aui a professional entertainer and was
practicing on myself. That's all.' "
The Royal Road.
Struggling Author—Why, Pe Poesy<
how prosperous you look! Was your
last book ot poems a success?
De Posey—No-o, cau't say that It
"Published a popular novel, pei^
"Ah. then you have written a play.
I have always hold that play writing,
while not the highest form of art.
"1 haw written no play."
"You haven't? Where did these tine
clothes come from? How did you pay
for that haudsome turnout?"
"I have abandoned literature and
am peddling clams."—N V Weekly.
One Point of View.
the ribs. Tack the top and replace
metal cap. Tack seams at tho middle
of ribs, also.
Peel, cut into strips as long as
your Unger and nearly as wide. Lay
these In ice-cold water well salted and
leave in a cold place for an hour.
Then boil until they are clear and
tender, but not broken. Drain all the
water off in a colander and arrange
the strips in a buttered bake dish.
Butter, pepper and salt, strew with
tine crumbs, season these in like man-
ner, then another layer of eggplant,
and so on until the dish is full. The
last layer should be thicker than the
rest and soaked with cream. Bake,
covered, halt an hour, then brown.
Egg Balls on Toast.
Hard cook six eggs, remove the
yolks whole, chop the whites, and
keep both hot iu the warming oven.
Prepare six rounds of hot buttered
>vhonI used S. S. S. I lound a por.
fact cure. Thero has r.ovor toon
return cf tho trouble.
\ C. H. EVA1T3,
It was the desire of a teacher In a toasl anJ slm>ad with deviled ham.
negro school to impress upon the |
minds of the youths the benefits de-
rived at Tuskegee and other seats of j
learning for the ambitious negro. On*
day. In closing a brilliant discourse on J
this subject. In which Booker T. Wash- j
ington was set forth as,a criterion. !
she said to one little boy who had evi- j
detitly heard not a word of her talk:
Now Kastu*. give the name of the
The answer was surprisingly forth-
coming— "Joe Gans!"
making a slight depression in the cen-
ter of each to receive an egg yolk.
Make one pint of thin white sauce,
add the chopped whites of egg and
pass, with the toast. In a gravy boat.
Chas. F. Simmons has Cut Up His 95.000 Acre Ranch Just South ol
San Antonio and Will Sell You a Farm of From 10 Acres to
640 Acres. (Including Two Town Lots) tor $210.
Payable S10 per Month Without Interest.
Mildew Is easily removed by lemon
Juice and plenty of sunshine. Put
on lemon Juice and let stand in Itvest
sunshtne. Another method is to use
a paste compound ot soft soap, ".able-
spoon (ul of powdered starch. Juice of
| one lemon, salt. Cover the spot with
the paste and allow it to stand -4!i
hours A second application may be
The Psychological Moment.
The fact that Priam was closeted
with the adjuster did not prevent Cas-
sandra from dropping in to say that
*h« had told him Just how It would be.
She was all I saved." murmured D>es from Onion Peel,
the burnt-out monarch. Jerking hi* Vor coloring curtains ecru, boll
thumb at the retiring prophetess ( onion peel in water and color starch
Say no more rejoined the other, I with the liquid sitalned from the peel.
"We'll call the less totid. and If I could The onion leaves no odor and pro
make It any more than that, old 'nan. duces the true Arabian shade better
I'd do >t. under the circumstance*." | than tea or coffee. AI*o boll Easter
This Incident shows the value of a engs In the peel and any shade of
word spoke* al the rlgi.t time.—Puck, i brown can be obtained, from the
— „ deepest, richest brown to a light yel-
If a man Is it competent he M'ially
charge* it to ba.' lack.
San Antcnio, Texas. April 23, 1907.
Pr C. F. Simmon". Sjn Antonio, Tfxas:
War Sir—1 hive lust returned frrni ■ trp over your Atascosa County
prvp#rt>, and to my th t 1 *m surprised at what 1 saw, but fairly expresses
my feel t'ss. 1 had expectwl xcniething pretty good, because 1 have consid-
erable t'aith in ycur agents, whom I happen to know ; but what 1 saw is far
beyond my expectation.
1 dro\e hurriedly ovrr probably twentv-live miles of ground, parsing sev-
eral of >our flowing wells and tanks. .«nd I don't belieie that there is an
sere i f prv*enii thil is not lit for tir*t-rla-w cultivation
Vpon my return to Little ltock 1 shall take out several more h>rea
before they ale g\ne. and will adw e uiy friends ail to take as many a* they
1 have just written to my brother ;n Indiana, advising him to do this on
I i —ti r.lv th - i vi-ur r- posu|,>n is of ihe moat literal propositions
1 h ve ever een offered. i nd 1 eerxm'y think that the people of S.nith Texas
xr. ' owe to 1 n ev r!i«tmc debt ■' -ntitude for the method you are
u- r; to settle this rentable canlen of Ki'en with new people
I thin . you f r the courtesies e\i*-nd*d me on uiv recent visit, and I
tru<t th? tittie will not *e km* when the division will occur, and I certainly
-i >"1 retu-n to I.-tie Rock !;^irT\g ,n eventual!) • o -ine b*ok to \uacosa
County. Y.urs very trul; K A. KlNtiSI.KY.
City Enjineer. Little Koek, Ark.
Writs :>isy for full ?arjca'ar* *nd rhoteyTirhs shewing: view* on ti* racch.
DR. CHAS. F. SIMMONS,
215 Alamo PU^a, SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS.
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Irelan, O. M. The Sapulpa Light. (Sapulpa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 11, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, July 12, 1907, newspaper, July 12, 1907; Sapulpa, Indian Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc149708/m1/4/: accessed July 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.