The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 6, 1913 Page: 7 of 8
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Aiyice tt Master Rtficre*
Terrible Suffering of Daughter,
ud Possibly Prevents u
f fo,,ow,n« sdvlcss
from this place, Mrs. Laura Bratcher
■ays: " was not able to do anything
for nearly six months, and was down
in bed for three months,
I cannot tell you how i suffered
■with my head, and with nervousness
and womanly troubles.
Our family doctor totd my husband
he could not do me any good, and he
had to glv'e It up. We tried another
doctor, but he did not help me.
At last, my mother advised me to
take Cardul, the woman's tonic. I
thought it was no use, for I was nearly
dead and nothing seemed to do m«
any good, but I used eleven bottles
and was then able to do all of my
■work and ray own washing.
I think Cardul is the best medicine
in the world My weight has increased,
and I look the picture of health
I will always praise Cardul for what
it has done for me."
Remember that Cardul Is a mild,
sare remedy, composed of valuable
medicinal Ingredients, which help to
build up vitality, tone up the nerves,
constitution D eDUre WOmaL:y
J, th® past ha,f century Cardul has
wLvVei? "??r? than a mlll,on women.
Tit it i! 1 u do the Bame tor you?
l ry it. It may be Just what you need
Ad^iv'rwP1 Msdlehs Co..
Teat your friends well-
In*p!e° d"r9 deny ,he ,ruth- there's poetry
PIE, THE GREAT AMERICAN DES-
hm'* "I181 ls con«len>ned as indiges-
tible owing In a great measure to the
,i'1edlPro<lucl The materials. If
rightly handled and baked, are not
such a menace to the digestive pow-
ers as we are led to suppose. A light,
flaky crust well baked and well mas-
tlcated, Is not unwholesome, If eaten
not too frequently or in too large
quantities. At any rate, bad or good,
people will have pie, so let us make
them as perfectly as possible
The proportions for a medium rich
crust are one and a half cups of flour
to six tablespoonfuls of lard, a tea-
spoonful of salt and as little cold wa-
ter as possible when mixing. Handle
quickly, always rolling the crust from
°ranBe Cream Pie.—Beat together
e egg yolks and a half cup of sugar,
add two tabletspconfuls of.flour and
one of cornstarch; cook in a pint of
milk, cool and flavor with orange rind
or extract, and four into a baked
crust. Beat the whites stiff, add three
tablespoonfuls of sugar and spread
over the top. Bake until the meringue
is brown. The mixture must be well
cooked with the cornstarch before the
yolks of the eggs are added
Chocolate Pie.—Melt two squares of I
chocolate, add a half cup of sugar
four tablespoonfuls of cornstarch, i
three egg yolks, salt, vanilla. Cook
all together except the egg yolks and j
vanilla. A pint of milk is added, then
when the cornstarch Is cooked stir in !
the eggs and cool Flavor, pour into !
a baked crust and cover with a mer-
ingue made of the egg whites.
Mandy—This writer says that col-
lege life decreases the desire of girls
Hiram—It may be that It decreases
the desire of the young fellows to
HAIR CAME OUT BY HANDFUL
58 Lewis St., Nashville, Tenn.—
"About three years ago I had the ma-
ria fever, and when I recovered my
hair was falling out so that the doc-
tor told me to cut It off. My hair came
out by the handful, and I had dandruff
so that I bad to scratch it out every
week, and my scalp itched so that I
pulled my hair all down trying to
■cratch It. I tried and and
but they failed to do any good.
At last I tried Cutlcura Soap and Oint-
"First ! combed my hair out, made
* parting on the side and rubbed my
scalp with tbe Cutlcura Ointment. The
next morning I washed with the Cutl-
cura Soap and water, and continued
until the third application gave a oom-
nlets cure." (Signed) Miss Nellie
Currin, Dec. 6, 1911.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment aold
iroughout the world. 8ample of each
tree, with 32-p. skin Book. Addresa
post-card "Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston."
O NOT be troubled because you
have not great vlrtueR. God
made a million spears of grass where he
made one tree.
The earth is fringed and rarpeted not
with forests, but with grasses.
Only have enough of the little virtues
and common fidelities and you need not
mourn because you are neither a hero
nor a saint. -Henry Ward Beecher
SMALL CHOCOLATE CAKES.
Not at All InaplrlnQ.
Friend—"How did your sermon go
off. Was the congregation inspiring?"
Kector "No, she snored."
Gossips repeat everything they hear
—and a lot they don't, i
Kidneys and Bladd
C—«**** H.bit Forming Drue
"Hunt'sCure" is guar-
anteed to stop and
terrible itching. It is
compounded for thql
fJJP1" ""d your money
If Hunt's Care fails to cure
"eh, Ecmim, Tetter, ktag
—_Won? °* «ny other Skin
These small cakes are nice to serve
for afternoon teas or receptions:
Chocolate Dominoes—Mix together
S half cupful each of chopped walnut
meats and figs, add a half cup of
pounded almonds and the rind of an
orange, a pinch of salt and orange
Juice to make of a consistency to
spread. Knead on a sugared board,
eut in domino shape, coat with melted
chocolate and decorate with pieces of
slmonds to simulate the dots on the
Chocolate Angelettes.—Beat the
■whites of four eggs, add a half tea-
spoonful of cream of tartar, a half
cup of sugar, pinch of salt. Beat and
fold In a fourth of a cup of flour, four
tablespoonfuls of grated chocolate, a
teaspoonful of vanilla, drop on a but-
tered sheet in spoonfuls, sprinkle
with powered sugar and bake In a
Brownies.—Cream a cup of butter,
add a cup of sugar, two squares of
chocolate, two eggs, and a half cup
each of chopped nuts and flour, with
a pinch of salt. Spread on buttered
sheets and bake fifteen minutes. Cut
In squares as soon as baked.
Chocolate Cakes.—Cream two table-
spoonfuls of butter, add a cup of su-
gar and half a cup of water, two beat-
en eggs, four tablespoonfuls of grated
chocolate, pinch of salt, one and a half
cups of flour sifted with a teaspoon-
ful of baking powder. Melt the choco-
late over hot water and flavor with
vanilla. Bake in patty pans in a mod-
•TI PIRMANKNCY VERY LITTLB
There have been booms in almost
every civilized country snd they were
looked upon ss such, and in the course
of time the bubble was pricked and
they burst. But In no country has the
development been as great nor as
rapid, whether In city or In country,
as In Western Canada. There may
aometlmes be found one who will say
Can it last?" Winnipeg, today, stands
where Chicago stands as far as be-
ing the base of the great commercial
and agricultural country lying a
thousand miles back of It. It has an
advantage that Chicago did not have,
for no country In the world's history
has attracted to its borders s larger
number of settlers In so short a time,
or has attracted so much wealth in s
period of equal length, as have the
Canadian prairies. Never before has
pioneering been accomplished under
conditions bo favorable as those that
exist In Western Canada today.
The provinces of Manitoba, Sas-'
katchewnn, and Alberta have the
largest area of desirable lands on the
North American Continent, and their
cultivation has just begun.
Even with a two hundred mllllou
bushel wheat crop less than eight per
cent, of the land is under the plough
four per cent, being in wheat. Less
than five years ago the wheat crop
was only seventy-one pillion bushels.
It is a simple calculation to estimate
that If four per cent, of the available
cultivable area produces something
over two hundred million bushels,
' ,vhat W'N forty-four per cent, produce?
j And then look at the immigration that
ls coming Into the country. In 1901
j it was 49,149; 17,000 being from the
United States. In 1906 it was 189,064,
: of which 57,000 were Americans, and
in 1912 it was about 400,000, of which
about 200,000 are Americans. In the
j three years prior to 1912, there were
I 358,859 persons who declared them-
selves for Canada, who brought into
Canada in cash, bank drafts, stock,
implements and effects over $350,000,-
C00. Why have they gone to Canada?
The American farmer is a man of
shrewd business instincts, and when
he finds that he can sell his own farm
at from $100 to $200 per acre and move
into Canada and homestead 160 acres
for himself, and similarly for all his
sons who are adult and of age, upon
lands as rich and fertile as those he
had left, and producing, indeed, sev-
eral bushels to the acre In excess of
anything he has ever known, it will
take more than an ordinary effort to
prevent him from making the change.
He can also purchase good lands at
from $12 to $25 per acre.
And, then, too, there is the Ameri-
can capital following the capital of
brawn, muscle and sinew, following it
so as to keep in touch with the indus-
trious farmer with which he has had
dealings for years back. This capital
snd the capital of farming experience
is no small matter in the building up
of a country. '
Will Western Canada's development
continue? Why not? The total area
of land reported as available for cul-
tivation is estimated as 218,000,000
acres; only fifteen per cent, of this ls
under cultivation. Nothing is said of
the great mineral and forest wealth,
of vhlch but little has yet been
"1 have here a aandy article that
sells for 10 cents," began the caller.
••PjU Want i1,' BnaPPed the womaa.
I didn't think you would buy It,"
said the caller as he turned to go.
The lady across the street told me
your husband never gave you any
"She did. eh?" exploded the woman
G ye me five of those things you are
selling. My husband gives me more
money in a day than that old cat gets
In a month. —Exchange.
Straighten That Lame Back!
,SS if£-££ EXZttZVSZJSZ. Ss
rid of h ? Br! Doan's Pills have helped many thousands to get
rid of backache, strengthen weak kidneys and regulate bladder and urinary disorders.
•* . .A. S 4 <. •
Don't neglect a bad back. If your back is
lame in the morning, if it hurts to stoop or lift
if the dull aching keeps up all day, making work
a burden and rest impossible—suspect the kid-
neys. If the urine is off color and shows a sedi-
ment; if passages are irregular, too frequent
too scanty, or scalding, this is further proof!
There may be dizzy spells, headaches,
nervousness, dropsy swellings, rheumatic
attacks, and a general tired-out, run-down
Use Doan's Kidney Pills, the remedy that is
publicly recommended by 100,000 persons in
many different lands. Doan's act quickly, con-
tain no harmful nor habit-forming drugs and are
wholly harmless, though remarkably effective
Cured After Doctors Gave Up Hope
"i1^ 1' Satch" 2316 Cedar St., Everett, Wash* says-
I doubt if any on« ever suffered more than I did with
wfr TW'?- My b"Ck WM SO b*d 1 hardlj
walk. The least jar or mis-step, caused twinges that
L T"^6.1116 groan- 1 dreaded to stoop, for I knew
mta Th t£> 8Uffef Whe" 1 had to up
I . 8enera"r ■ frequent desire to
tard A' d v ° 0t^" T" ** 8ecretion* were re-
tarded. dark in color, almost like blood and pained
* in p"?smg. The doctors said I had but a
JH^hSTS *** B,*f" *0Br *dnty when
JWl/e«/ tired, worn-out or depressed, don't simply ask for a
kidney remedy—ask distinctly for Doan's Kidney Pill*.
When Your Back is Lame—Remember the Name"
DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS
At all Dealer, or by Mail. Price SO cento. Foster-Mil bum Co, Buffalo, N. Y.
Taking a Lesser Chance.
A government inspector was con-
ducting aa oral examination for ma-
rine engineers. Said one:
"If you had tested your gauge cocks,
had looked at your water glass and
had found no water in the boiler what
would you dor*
Came the answer, swift and true:
"1 would jump overboard."
CASTORIA ^are/ul'yj every bottle of
JvASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infanta and children, and see that It
In Use For rears.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Ee ff Lock for This Trade-Mark Pio-
BC ture on the Label when buying
The Antiseptic Powder for Tea.
tnue-Mara. der. Aching Feet. Sold every
where. :sc. Sample FREE. Addresa.
m-PI S_ OLMSTED. Lc Umy. N. V.
THE BEST STOCK
able prices, write for frea
, illustrated catalogs*.
a. h hess a son
jtSTrari* St. Hmtai, To.
S!ILRW0R ?UDEs LHARrp[!!
"My barber always insists on singe-
ing my hair."
"Why don't you wear a celluloid
collar sometime and surprise him?"
MS I i Price,
Such a Mad Wag.
He—Ever notice what a heavy face
Mrs. Strongmlnd has?
She—Yes: what a thump there'd be
If her countenance fell.
Yom Can't Tell.
Interested Lady-Oh. dear, look'
Thats Mr. Rhymer, the celebrated
poet. See how his linger touches his
lip, and how his lofty brow is knit in
thought. Oh, 1 wonder what sweet
morsel of verse he is meditating'
Mr. Rhymer (to himself)— I have to
order sugar from the grocer's beef
at the butcher s, pay for last week s
bread and bring some soothing svrup
for the baby. I wish to goodness Mary
would attend to all these things her-
A woman with bulging ankles seems
more afraid of having them seen than flCEIIIMe ,
one without them is of a hole in l er OEFIUCE STARCH—!
Customer—What can I do for fleas -
on a dog? j ,
8« ta.YEJ. L
•long all right without any a.ai.Unce
First Messenger Boy—I had to tak*
s pretty tough wire up to that Olldey
girl on de ave dia morning'. Railway
■mash an' a lot of her folks badly burt
She made me stay fer de reply white
eke read It.
Second Messenger— Did she faint ?
"What did she say?"
"She eald: 'What do you know about
Its Negative Virtues.
"I wish you'd get rid of that abso-
lutely worthless poodle."
'That's what I said! Absolutely—
absolutely worthless! What does It
do that makes it good for anything'"
"I was thinking of what it doesn't
"Oh-h, what it doesn't do"
^ es. It doesn't chew tobacco
smoke a pipe, fight boote or use pro'
A certain man found himself in the
possession of 1I,000,«00. But he did
not lose his head. On the contrary.
I will pay only so much for a car,"
he firmly declared, "as will leave of
the $11,000,000 a sum sufficient, if
prudently invested in the funds, to de-
fray the cost of having the thing
And though in that resolution he !
paid so little for a car that his wife
would scarcely speak to him. his
sense of li 'ancial solvency was his
ample reward —Puck.
Nearest She Could Get
all"° Rett> didn t """Ty a lord after
"No. but she married s man who
gets as drunk as a lord "-Beaton I
—Mmim Qu ■
Just as Good.
Thirsty Girl—Bring me a hot lemon-
Innkeeper—Haven't any. miss bat
the beer ls warm - Fllegende Blaet-
Be calm in arguing; for fierceness
makes error a fault, and truth discour-
SlIISA JJ"''*Utkia«w —'TiiJrt' i*
IS ounces trn
^ the packa«c#
^Lmi.'^7..ODlr 11 price lai
DCFIANCK • IS SUPERIOR QUALITY*
Best Hotel in the Southwest. Absolutely
fireproof. 225 rooms, rates $1.00 and up.
nn.fLL"".,? Do j,,n warn a good
iV?L iS £>KT1M OF barber eoi,-
/iki. .. L A r^ll Strwt, Oklahoma CitT
Okl .,„r 718 K. Douglaa, Wichita, Kaiiii
OKLAHOMA CITY TENT <v AWNING CO
311 WEST riFST STRLCT
WRITE FOR PRICES NOW
■ " I T 1 ' i
You Look Prematurely Old
- ' '
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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 6, 1913, newspaper, March 6, 1913; Inola, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc180558/m1/7/: accessed July 3, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.