The Kiowa Breeze. (Kiowa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 6, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, September 6, 1907 Page: 2 of 3
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THE BREEZE FRUIT ALWAYS GOOD Jq FST Ml&T S
George J. Coak, i'ublitb«r MANY
KIOWA, - IND. TKH
WAYS OF SERVING THE
no* a Comfortable Home.
"Even In n palace life may be lived
well," declared the great and good
emperor, Marcus Aurelius Even In a
palace, too. It may be lived happily—
but that significant little even belongs
as truly to one statement as to the
other; for to live either well or hap-
pily in a palace Is to do so In the face
of special obstacles, anil Is indeed a
rare achievement. Hy Just so much
as a palace Is palatial is It nnhomellke
—a place where only the most care-
ful and persistent cherishing 'an pre- j
serve those home virtues that often
flourish so sweetly and readily In the
simplicity and coziness of a common
home. Little wonder Is It, then, that
palace dwellers are often Klad, 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 ate 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 seals;
for libraries, museums, colleges, halls
of Justice and assembly let artist and
architect compass their utmost. But
people of the best taste and finest
wisdom, In building n home, will de-
sire the beauty of homelikeness first,
and all other beauty, whethei of
rich or simple detail, afterward and
subordinate. Not long ago, relates
the Youth's Companion, a vast marble
palace was point id out to a young girl
as the place to which the multimil-
lionaire owner wan about to bring his
bride, whom she had known at col.
lepe. She viewed It with sincere dis-
may. "Oh, poor Marlon!" she cried.
"Must she really live there? What a
pity she didn't marry a husband who
could provide htfr 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 the
procession the English really are. The
writer objects to the time spent In
preparation for the university boat
race as "excessive." But 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 New London! But 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 Now York
Post. To talk athletic "shop" all the
time is becoming as common in the
universities of England as In our own;
and the danger of allowing any intel-
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'ro
In lecture, press your heels against
the floor and think of bringing your
body back with the feet firm on the
Has Valuable Medicinal Qualities, as
Well as Being Always Appetizing
—Makes Excellent Catsup
If Properly Prepared.
The good old blackberry has a
pedigree behind it and medicinal qual-
ities recognlied and appreciated by 1
ancients and moderns. While most
fruits are laxatives, the blackberry,
fruit, leaves and roots alike, Is among
the mose valued astringents. Black-
berry wine ranks high as a tonic, con- |
tabling as It does a large amount of
iron Blackberrj cordial Is one of the j
most approved remedies In (.!£ * of j
dysentery; while Jams and preserves
furnish a throat remedy that requires
no urging upon the patient From the
fresh young blackberry canes a thick
syrup Is expressed, valuable fox
throat, mouth and eye troubles. Mails
Into a vinegar, the blackberry fur
nishes one of the* most refreshing an<J
cooling of summer drinks.
Blackberry Vinegar. To make the
vinegar, mash the berries to a pulp
in an earthen or stoneware vessel.
Add good elder vinegar to cover well,
and stand in the sun during the day
anil in the reilar over night, stirring
occasionally The next morning strain
and add the same amount fresh ber-
ries. Crush and over the whole pour
the strained Juice, and set in the sun
again through the day and thn cellar
at night The third day strain and to
each quart of the Juice allow one pint
of water and five pounds sugar, lleat
slowly to the boiling point, skim, and
when it 1 toils strain and bottle, seal-
Blackberry Catsup.—Cover mashed
berries with boiling water, Bimmei
15 minutes, press again and strain
Allow for each quart juice a half tea-
spoonful each mace, cinnamon, peppe;
and white mustard Cook down tc
about a quarter of the original quan-
tity, add vinegar '.pure) to mak«
strength and consistency required,
then bottle and seal while hot.
Blackberry Jam.—Look over a gal-
lon of blackberries, wash and drain.
Put in a preserving kettle, pour in a
pint of water and cook until soft, stir-
ring and mashing with a wooden
spoon to break up the fruit. Take
care that It does not scorch. Take
from the fire and press through a wife
sieve Into a stone jar. Do not use
tin. Stir this pulp thoroughly. Take
a quart of the pulp and put in a ket-
tle with a quart of sugar measured
light and previously heated in the
oven. Bring to a boil, cook rapidly
for 15 tir "0 minutes, until It jellies
when dropped in a cold saucer I'ou;
Into small Jars and when cold seal.
Repeat the cooking with anothel
quart of the pulp until all has beet
used. The jam Is easier and bettei
piepared a quart at a time. It Is !
good plan in hot weather to pre- e
the berries one day, set away in liie
cellar and make the jam In the cool
of the next morning.
Why Work Yourselves to Death Trying
to Make a Living.
Go to Southwest Texas Where the Land is Fertile and Grows Enor-
mously Protitable Crops With Little Labor.
Read This Carefully.
Enid, Oklahoma, April 13, 1007.
I)i f F Simmon*. San Antonio, Texas: .
Mv Dear Sir I w - dmvn on j.mr Ata?co«a County ranch, snd went
foui J:n, 111 li nking il over. It is • great trai t (it land; the finest lurm
bod\ of I nd I whs ever on. In tin- lour days I spent on it 1 am sure 1 did
not ht forty acrt" that oouM not ht* cultivated.
The coil'is dark mid ,-iioi "late sandy loam, and some black, waxy with a
littl. mud but no l.lew -mil. I t..ok -oil from dilfereilt pastures, and
found the land all un.leilaid with a good clav foundation.
In mv opinion, tin land, with proper cultivation, will produce 'very-
thing that can l e Kiown from Maine to California. 1 ne " *aw a more ler-
"'C Si'i'i'h In'nd a'-"tlii-'"il l'o. it I'd in Oklahoma, would sill for MO an acre.
The entiie tract i- within the artesian belt. The water from these
wells that I saw and drank, was good for all purposes.
I carried one «•! vour "New lloine Sweet Home nook# with me ana
compared the view* Hln.wn bv vou in it with what I saw, and found every-
thing just as it present. I. I have read your description of this property,
and you have not overdrawn it in any way. No one can realize what a
Hph ndid opportunity this i^ to jrK a good home for a very I'ttle mone> in
the finest . lunate and on the richest land in the world, until lie let* it.
I will he very glad to answer any one who wants to know what 1 know
about your land. With best wishes, I remain, ,
Yours very truly, J. 8. LIGHT FOOT. ■
Dr. C. F. Simmons has divided his ranch and is selling from 10 to 640 acre*
and 2 town lots for |210.00 payable $10.00 a month without interest. Write
today for booklet anil set of views of the ranch and name of nearest agent.
DR. C. F. SIMMONS,
215 Alamo Plaza, ®an Antonio, Texas.
AND SYSTEM DISORDERED *
Catarrh is not merely a;i inflammation of tiro tissues of the head nnd
thror.t, as the symptoms < f ringim; noised i;i the car:!, mucous dropping back
into the throat, continual hawking and spitting, etc., would seem to indi-
cate ; it is a blood disease in which the entire circulation and the greater
part of the svstem are involved. Catarrh i. due to the presence of an excess
of uric acid in t'ie Wood. The Liver, Kidneys and Bowels frequently be-
come torpid and dull in their action and instead of carrying o!T the refuse
and waste of the body, leave it to sour and form uric acid i:t the system.
This is taken up by the blood an 1 through i'-i circulation distributed to all
parts of the system. These impurities i:t the blood irritate and inflame
the different membranes and tissues of the body, and the contracting
of a cold will start the secretions and other disgusting and disagreeable
symptoms of Catarrh. As the blood goes to all parts of the body the ca-
tarrhal poison affects all parts of the system. The head has a tight, full
feeling, nose continually stopped up, pains above the eyes, slight fever
comes and goes, the stomach is upset and the entire system disordered and
, affected by this disease. It is a waste of
°iadaSo m°anac°Sid havS time to try to cure Catarrh with sprays,
been worse. I tried everything1 washes, inhalations, etc. Such treatment
«U?ed? sTs., nnd does not reach the blood, and can, therefore,
ould a little improvement do nothing more than temporarily relieve
t« klU H«t* hSrfwhilJthe discomfort of the trouble. To cure
■Thia was six years arm, and I am Catarrh permanently the blood must be
c aXrrhtPis"a SUmo, Sd thoroughlypurified and the system cleansed
Jtnow there is notliimr o.i earth (,f all poisons, and at the same time
Nobody0* hi^"taoriUof H." il II strengthened and built up. Nothing equals
U. WATSON. S. S. S. for this purpose. It attacks the
disease r.t its head, goes down to the very
bottom of the trouble and makes a complete
and lasting cure. S. S. S. removes every
iaau 1 do.
particle of the catarrhal poison from tile
tin WAUrV Til I /" 11 DP TI. 3EMD ron run luu.Teurut Iktu.
KU PH'NLl I ILL ViUnLiy tftTn SWIM or PiOMiiimiMuCuuD
DR5 THGRNTO* * HIKOP'iojo oak 3i- CITY. HO.
ilood, making this vital stream pure, fresh
nnd healthy. Then the inflamed mem-
branes begin to heal, the head is loosened
and cleared, the hawking and spitting cease,
every symptom disappears, the constitution is built up and vigorous health
restored. S. S. ti. 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
1 use of S. S. S. and write us a statement of your case and our physicians will
i senil you literature a Unit Catarrh, and give you special medical advice
without charge. £. ti. S. is for sale r.t all first class drug stores.
THE SWIFT spr.cmc CO., ATLANTA, GA,
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
the non-poisonous, non-mineral, vegetable liver medicine. It acts on the liver, drives
out bile-poisons, cleanses your bowels, clarifies your complexion and strengthens your
weak and exhausted digestive system. It has been doing this for 70 years. Try it. 25c.
Fruit may be served on a large
round, Rat dish, or In a fruit bowl or
fruit dish. It Is very pretty to use
the natural leaves, if they ean bo pro-
cured, for garnishing the dish. The
fruit should be passed and each per-
son be given a fruit plate and fruit
knife and finger bowl. The iinget
bowl Is placed on the fruit plate and
should be lifted and set to one's left
before-helping one's self to fruit. A
nice way to eat an orange is to cut It
in half and eat with a spoon. Plums,
peaches and pears are eaten from the
fingers', bananas are eaten from the
skin. Pineapple is usually pared, the
eyes taken out. the Hesh picked aphrt
with a silver ork, plac-l in a fruit
dish and sugared and then served In
a (less* rt plate and eaten with a spoon
or a fork.
"Why do rneu sw - '".d 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
I to say."
Give Defiance Starch a fair trial—
| try it for both hot and cold starching,
j 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
J back your money.
Can Not Escape Thoughts.
Man is a thinking being, whether he
j will or no: all he can do is to turn
} his thoughts the best way.—Sir Wil-
| 11am 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.
Ladies Can Wear Shoes
One size smaller after u.-itig Allen's Foot-
fe««« A certain cure for swollen,tveattae,
hot, aching feet. At all Di nggist*. 25c. ( Ac-
cept no substitute. Trial package 1* Rlt«li.
Address A. S. Olmsted, I.e Roy, N. Y.
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 SCHAAP, Ft. Smith, Ark.
What a man can do is his greatest
ornament and he always consults his
dignity by doing it.—Caflyle.
DP AT\TDC of this paper de-
ft Ly/i if siring to buy any-
—— thing advertised in
its columns should insibt upon having
what they ask (or, refusing all substi-
tutes or imitations. *
Gov. Floyd of New Hampshire
doubts whether the summer boarder
business has added to the profits of
the majority of New Hampshire farm-
ers, because, ho says, it has helped
create the unrest and discontent
which are fatal to good farming by
spreading the Idea that the summer
boarder business is an easier and
more genteel way to get a living than
by having crops or cattle. "When a
farmer gets that Into his head," he
adds, "and mortgugi-s his farm to lit
his home for boarders and neglects to
plant and hoe because he expects he
will be busy waiting upon boarders, in
nine cases out of ten the mortgage
will sooner or later eat him up." liut
Isn't It the usual New Hampshire Idea
that the women can take care of the
summer boarders while the farmer
runs the farm?
Tourists are reported to iiave spent
$5,000,000 in New Hampshire this
summer. "Uncle Joe" will probably
find it easy to convince the liotelkeep-
ers down there that the only way to
be happy is by standing j at.
Plum Pudding Jelly.
Put one-half box gelatin in a cup of
cold water and soak one-half hour.
Heat one pint milk In a double boiler.
When hot dissolve one cup sugar In it
and 1ounces melted chocolate. Put
one heaping cup stoned raisins, one
cup washed entrants, onelialf cup
sliced citron, one spoon cassia, one of
cloves into a very little warm water
on the stove and melt. When the
milk and chocolate are well mixed
pour them over the gelatin and strain
into a bowl. As soon as It be,;ins to
grow firm stir in the frttU and put in
a mold, turn out on a platter and sur-
round with whipped cream.
Wash and carefully dry 100 tiny cu-
cumbers; place In a jar; put suflielent
water In porcelain kettle to cover cu-
cumbers. When boiling hot stir in
salt enough to make salty to taste.
Pour this over cucumbers; let it stand
24 hours; wipe and put in jars. Put
enough vinegar in kettle to cover
them; add one onion, sliced. 12 whole
cloves 1'™ ounces of mustard seed,
and three blades of mace. Let came
to boiling point; pour over the pickles;
add three small peppers; place a table-
spoon of grated horseradish and sliced
onion on top.
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. Minnie Lambe, of Lebanon Junction, Ky.,
writes: "Cardui has done me more good than all the
doctors' medicines ever did for me. I had pains in
my head, shoulders, arms, sides, back, joints, bad
cramping spells in my stomach, and bearing-down
pains, at my periods, till I just almost died.
"1 wrote you for advice, although I thought
there was no medicine that could help me. On your
advice 1 began to take Cardui, and it has
done wonders for me. Now all those
pains are relieved and 1 am much better,
ii "I feel that I owe my life to Cardui,
' and 1 have advised all my suffering lady
friends to use it. The mothers around
here are giving it to their daughters, and
my friends say it helps them so much."
Try7?T? Write for Free 64-pane Book for Women. If yoa needI AA-
ZltJCrfJi .(LA/vJJRl vicc, describe symptoms, stating age and v/e will rer.yln
7 a v>TT'« plain scaled envelope. Address: Ladies Advisorv ueat-
FOK JLiA?>JL£jO The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Mr. Webb of Chicago has discov-
ered hardship and discoatent among
the workingmen of Scotland. They"
u.e sorry now that they did not all
come to this country and become Car-
One Way to Clean Silver.
Silver spoons as well as other small
trinkets may be brightened easily
without the addition of silver powder
by placing them in an aluminum re-
ceptacle and pouring boiling water
over them. Polishing should be effect
ed by means of a piece of clean cha
ir.ois leather, but In adopting this
treatment it must be remembered that
the silver never should be allowed t«
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 mal«- the rice crop lifth
in point of value among the cereals of
It is not those who read simply, but
those who think, who become enlight-
Lots of people manage to keep the
truth pretty busy with Its struggles
j 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—Hut, my dear sir, you
don't understand at all. I am an
That an article may be good as well
as cheap, and give entire satisfaction,
is proven by the extraordinary sale of
Defiance Starch, each package con-
taining one-third more Starch than
can be had of any other brand for the
Painting is an art with some men
—and a habit with some women.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3.00 & S3.K0 SHOES THE*WORIO
B^V*8HOE8 FOR EVERY MEMBER OF -,£ jft
THE FAM!LY. AT ALL PRICE'S.
CT an-V OWf* crtn prove W L.
4*«. ? j <Lv tV ) d<r ea not mnkc A neSi
to'ci*'* $3 & 13.6U shoes
«i'I w (than ony other manufacturer.
THE REASON" . Ti. Pouglaa *1ioes aro worn by more people
In all walks of lifo th;m any other make, is b<*eause of their
excellent style, easy-tittiii^, and superior we iring qualities.
1 be solo.'tion «>f tho'leathors and other material!* for ea<*h part
of the shoe, and everv detail of the making i looked after hy
t li mi oft coin plot cor^iiniz-it ion of superintendent*, foremen anil
FkiUed shoemakers, wh« receive the highest w.-ijjeii paid in tho
tir* industry, and whose workmanship cannot he excelled.
it 1 could t'ike you int< mv larpe factories at l ro.! ,ot*-.M: ss.,
an<) show vou how carefully W. I.. Donffhw slim sarcnmde, you
v uId then umierFtaiid wliv they hold tlicir shape, tit hotter,
v-': r Idiu - r ami arc «>f greater value than any other nuke.
My f4 Oil Edge am/$5 Gold BondS!mues canant bn equalled at any nrFse,
CAUTION! The genuine have W. L. l)oupl;is name and price stamped on hotton,. Take
No Substitute. Ask your dealer for W. L. I ouulaf shoes. If he cannot supply you, send
rtiroct to iactor/. Shoes<*onteverywhere by mail. Ci'talo? tree. W.L.DoueIa , Br< ckton. Mm*
Bocauso of thos© ugly* grizzly, gray hairs* Uso LA CREOLc" HAIR RESTORER* PRICE« Sl.OO, .'Otail
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The Kiowa Breeze. (Kiowa, Indian Terr.), Vol. 6, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, September 6, 1907, newspaper, September 6, 1907; Kiowa, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc270632/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.