The Hooker Advance (Hooker, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, September 15, 1911 Page: 2 of 8
THE HOOKER ADVANCE
Advance Pub. Co. (Inc.)
; | OKLA.
European war clouds do not always
presage a storm.
Keep your vacation within tbe lim-
its of your purse.
The auto and the aeroplane contin-
ue to be deadly rivals.
It Is not too late for you to send a
kiddie or two to the country.
The way to keep boys on the farm
la to make farm life more attractive.
Chicago is to have a "soul hospital."
The patients, of course, will como
Oklahoma City.—Announcement has
Just been made by railroads entering
Oklahoma City that special rates will
be put on during the big Okla-
homa State Fair, September 26 to
Oct. 7. Beginning Monday, Sept. 25,
the Rock Island, Katy, Santa Fe and
Frisco will put on a one and one-third
rate for the round trip from all points
in Oklahoma. Cheap rates will pre-
vail until the last day of tbe big expo-
sition and will be good for five days.
Fresh from a trip to the Iowa State
State Fair. He also secured large
herds of cattle, any number of heavy
and light horses, many head of swine,
a variety of dairy and cement machin-
ery and other features that will aug-
ment the already enlarged Oklahomi
"Iowa had had her drawbacks this
year as w ell as Oklahoma and the rest
of tire world," said Secretary Mahan.
"I was impressed with the way in
which the farmers, breeders and manu-
facturers took advantage of the oppor^
tunity to show the world the truth
Among the other exciting events of
up-to-date civilization the modern fish
story is now due.
The'New York woman who has a !
$25,000 anklet evidently believes in
saving something for a rainy day.
A new metal 40 per cent. lighter i
than aluminum will make airships
safer, but not so safe as walking.
If the breach of promise industry
continues to increase, the art of letter
writing will soon be a thing of tho
A taxicab driver who has inherited
111,000 is going to stick to his Job. He
may have a meter of his own to dilate
Some of our aviators have adopted
the habit of landing In haystacks.
Enterprising farmers will rent their
available haystacks to aero clubs.
A Bostonese person went crazy
with the heat and tried to give away
money. The fact that he failed leads
us to suspect that the money was
A practical Joker In Iowa Is being
sued by a victim whom he presented
with a loaded cigar. We hope his
acute sense of humor will enable him
to see tbe joke.
A Missouri Judge niles that a man
Is at liberty to spank his wife Llhe-
wise a man is at liberty to wallop a
lioness on the nose if he feels tliat
Dentists say that a good brush and
water are all that are necessary for
the care of the teeth. This will not
stop pretty actresses from giving
smiling testimonials for powders, how*
The first woman aviator has been
licensed in America. Though woman
has long been declared by American
gallantry to be sn angel, this is the
first time she has been allowed offi-
cially to fly.
It Is too bad that the enthusiasm of
(he souvenir hunters wbo dug up with
their hands tbe first earth turned for
New York's new subway could not
bs ve been continued until tbe tunnel
The British admiralty reports the
discovery of a new way of making
avmor plate that will be from 15 to 20
p«r cent tougher. This. If true, puts
a«i onus on the projectile makers to
produce one that will pierce thai
touch tougher armor.
Electric cars in Los Angeles will
bave mirrors placed In their end to In-
duce women to step off the cars
"front face " The company may think
this a brilliant Idea udUI tbe lady pas-
sengers wreck tbe time schedules see-
ing If their bats are on straight and
too much powder Isn't showing on
Criminal tactics keep pace with
•rlentlflc thief taking and sometime*
gallop abead Blue-ribbon experts 1b
■ recent robbery of a Jeweler's safe
wore kid glove* so or Incriminating
teger prints could be left behind
A Connecticut town refused * dona-
Qpc of noeey for tbe town hall be-
cause the dooor stipulated there
•tonid be no dancing or other amuse
Ben- in the bail, which was to be used
as a tn n building The blue-laws
•pint of Ne England In thai locality.
•1 least. Is perceptibly on the war*
The soda fountain clerk may not
he an important personage, but he
generally manages to cause a splash
In the world.
AN ATTRACTIVE GROVE AT OKLAHOMA STATE FAIR.
Groups of trees surround the dairy building on three sides at the scene
of the big Oklahoma State Fair, Oklahoma City, Sept. 26 to Oct. 7.
A million patents on rubner tires
have been issued. Why doesn't some
Inventor get a patent on broken glass
that will not puncture?
The old theory that there's iio fool
like an old fool is demonstrated by
the 70 year old Massachusetts couple
who eloped and were married.
A German baron has been sentenced
to two years for killing an opponent
In a duel. Only safe and sane duel-
ing is countenanced in Germany.
A Texan town has passed an ordi-
nance allowing only legless men to
sell peantits on the streets. Evidently
the town Is controlled by surgeons
In the )jast six months the plague
killed 650,000 people in India and
nothing remarkable is considered to
have occurred. The world is not
Fair, which has now passed into his-
tory I. S. Mahan, secretary of the Okla-
homa State Fair says ho is pleased to
announce to the people of the south-
west that they will have a show that
ranks with the one just over in Iowa
as well as the dozen leading fairs of
the United States and Canada. Secre-
tary Mahan says the biggest and best
fair ever before held in Oklahoma will
be ready for the people when the gates
swing back on Sept. 2#. He declares
that the Oklahoma State Fair will of-
for a quality and variety of instruction
and entertainment never offered in
this section of the country and rarely
equalled anywhere in the world.
While in Iowa, Secretary Mahan ran
sacked that big show for exhibits and
special amusement features. H£ took
a look at the Four Famous Newsomes
who have just been engaged for the
Oklahoma State Fair's big free vaude-
ville show which will be given twice
daily and inspected many other acts
that will be shown at the Oklahoma
GRAINY ICE CREAM
I have been in the ice cream business
for nearly two ueeks and everything has
pine perfectly fine with one exception.
Bonn-times I have a batch of grainy cream
anJ sometimes it will free/.e perfectly
smooth, but will be grainy after it has
hardened. If you can write me the cause
of this I would greatly appreciate it.—
Orval C. Whipple. Comanche County.
The following conditions will pro-
duce thiB trouble:
First, when cream is not frozen hard
enough beiore taking from the freezer
there will be surplus moisture which
will not be taken up by the air incor-
porated and this surplus moisture of
water will crystallze out grainy when
the cream is hardened In the packing
can. A second caus: of grainy cream
is slow hardening in the packing can,
which allows the moisture to sepa-
rate, and later as the hardening is fin-
ished this water or surplus moisture
crystalizes and causes grainy cream,
A third cause of grainy cream is a
freezing mixture low in butterfat with-
out sufficient filler, in which instance
there is no filler to take up the water
during the incorporation of the air,
hence the surplus moisture crystalizes
THE WEEPING MULBERRY
Probably the most popular droop-
ing or as they are commonly called
weeping tree in the middle states is
the Teas' weeping mulberry. This
variety of the Russian mulberry was
originated by John C Teas of Missouri
some years ago. It was a sprout of the
more common form of Russian mul-
berry which it resembles in every re-
spect except that the branches droop
instead of growing upright. Like the
original form, is grown readily from J
cuttings, in tbe form In which it is J
commonly seen in our yards the wee p-
ing variety has been grafted on the
upright variety at about the height |
of ones shoulder. This is necessary |
because tbe instinct to droop is so
strong that when cuttings of the weep- I
ing variety are planted the resultant
tree begins to droop as soon as it gets
a few Inches above the ground.
The Teas' weeping mulberry does
particularly well if it is pruned back .
quite severely each spring. This pre-1
vents In a measure the formation of so ;
many dead branches as otherwise come
from the excessive crowding of the |
about Iowa, just as the farmers, breed-
ers and manufacturers of Oklahoma
are doing at our big exposition. It ia
certainly the best possible way in
which to advertise a state to the
Secretary Mahan says music will ha
one of the big features of the Okla-
homa State Fair this year. In addition
to the concert band which will play
morning, afternoon and night, there
will be something like twenty-two
state bands. The following have al-
ready been contracted for: Nowata,
Bokoshe, Ponca City, Thomas, Okmul-
gee, Hobart, Cherokee, Elk City, and
Never before at this season have
the Oklahoma State Fair grounds been
so nearly in readiness for the big
show. Every building is in the pink
of condition, the walks are in tine
shape and the trees add much to the
general appearance of the big tract
which is nothing short of 160 acres of
education and amusemeut.
] and produces a grainy cream. The best
remedy in this case is to use both gel£u
tine and a powder filler. A fourth
; cause of grainy cream is the slow freez-
! ing of a water mixture, in which in-
i stance the butter fat may separate
and churn partly while the water
[ crystalizes and produces a grainy
| cream. A fifth cause of grainy cream
I is too rapid freezing of a warm mix-
I ture with slow motiou or the agitator
and not sufficient incorporation of air
to take up the moisture, and the moist-
ure crystalizes before the butter fat
! has hardened sufficiently to aid in in-
' corporating the air, which would, of
course, take up the moisture.
You will find that ice cream making
is a simple process when once *ou un-
derstand the principles that influence
the freezing of cream and obtaining
a fine, smooth, velvet finished product.
Ice cream making is an art which
one learns by experience, and differ-
ent mixtures require different treat-
ment. If you will study the above con-
ditions which will cause grainy cream
and apply them in connection with
your every day work you will socn
have mastered that phase of ice cream
making.—R. C. Potts.
long whip like growths. The weeping
mulberry has all the capacity of the
original Russian to withstand drought
and extreme temperatures
|STALE PHRASES ARE NEEDED
Writer Who Expresses a Powerful
Emotion Must Say What Has
Been Said Countless Times.
Our dramatic critic, in his review
of Sardou's play "Above Suspicion,"
said of one of the characters that "his
lips were sealed," and remarked that
Buch phrases necessarily accompany
such plays. They do, indeed, and the
use of them makes one understand
the emotional quality of such plays
better than the most elaborate analy-
sis of them.
There are hundreds of phrases like
this, containing metaphors both vio-
lent and stale, which are only used
seriously by writers who snatch at
the easiest means of expressing an
emotion which they do not feel. For
if a writer has a real emotion of his
own to express he will either use a
metaphor suggested to him by that
particular emotion or none at all. This
is a matter of instinct, not of literary
art; for a fresh emotion will not be
satisfied with stale phrases but will
feel itself misrepresented by them.
That is one reason why, when power-
fully moved, we are often so inarti-
culate. We feel that commonplaces
will not serve our turn, but we have
nothing to put in their place. The
I writer's task Is to be neither inarticu-
j late nor commonplace. He must not
i"be artless, nor must he give us bad
I art for good. If he has a new idea
j to express he is not tempted by stale
I phrases. For they are associated with
j emotions rather than with thoughts,
i since emotions are not discoveries.
) like new Ideas, and when expressed
| In literature are valued, not for their
I novelty, but for the power with which
] tl.ey are expressed. Thus, a writer
I who expresses a new idea says what
; has never been said before, but a
! writer who wishes to express a pow-
! erful emotion has to say what has
! probably been said a thousand times.
and by bad writers as well as good.
; These bad writers have burdened our
memory with metaphors, some of
I them lifeless from the first, some kill-
! ed by constant repetition, or In appro-
! priate use; and their metaphors stay
in our minds because they have been
j 6o often repeated. The good writer's
mind is often infested with them, so
1 that, before he can find the phrase he
wants, he must reject half a dozen
I that he does not want. This is the
l penalty that he has to pay for living
i at a time when literature is old and
i language sophisticated. — London
WANTED SOMETHING CjLID.
Airynort—You asked me to take
you up in my balloon; now you want
to go down. Do you want the earth?
Nervlss—You've guessed it. That's
Just what I do want.
Wichita, Kans., Aug. 19, 1911:—THB
FARMERS & BANKERS LIFE INSUR-
ANCE COMPANY of this city, which
commenced business on May 1st, has
made a wonderful showing for a new
company, having broken all records In
Kansas, and done as well as any com-
pany ever did anywhere. During its first
ninety days it wrote $1,006,500.00 of busi-
ness and at this date has over $1,250,000.00
written. The success of the Company Is
attracting notice all over the country.
The Height of Song.
Miss Mary Garden, at a supper in
New York that preceded her depar-
ture for Europe, praised a new tenor.
"He is one of those tenors," said
Miss Garden, "who have to shut their
eyes when they sing."
"Why so?" asked a young million-
"Because," she replied, smiling, "he
goes so high it makes him dizzy."
Big Dogs in Demand.
Country Cousin—Little doga have
gone out of fashion, haven't they?
Mrs. De Style—No, indeed. They
are more popular than ever.
"But I notice that you are all get-
ting big dogs."
"Yes, we have to have big dogs to
keep people from stealing the little
dogs."—New York Weekly.
Not Much of a Water User.
Hewitt—Gruet spends money like
Jewett—I thought you said he spent
He Was a 'Piscopal.
A Northwestern missionary bishop
Used to tell a story which was re-
peated to us last week by Rev. W. W.
Washington of Cuyahoga Falls.
"I met an old farmer in North Da-
kota,1' he relates, "and in the course
of conversation 1 asked him if he was
connocted With any religious denom-
ination. 'Yessir,' he answered, 'I'm a
"Of course this gratified me. and 1
asked him what parish he belonged to.
" "Hadn't heard about no parish,' he
said, with a puzzled expression.
"'Well, what diocese?' I persisted.
" 'You got me there, too.'
"'Where were you confirmed?'
" 'Dunno what you mean.'
" 'Then how are you an Episcopal-
" 'Oh,' he answered, brightening up
at once. Til tell you. I went to a
church down in Bismarck last winter,
an' they called it 'Piscopal. And I
heard the people sayin' that they'd
"done things they hadn't orter done,
an' left undone things they'd orter
done." An' I says. "That's me, to a
t," an' since then, I've called myself
"Now I understand," continued the
bishop, laughing, why the membership
of our church is bo large."—Cleveland
BEAUTIFUl POST CARDS FREE
Send 2c stamp for Ave samples of my very choic
est Gold Embossed Birthduy, Flower and Motto
Post Cards; beautiful colors and loveliest designs.
Art Post Card Club, 731 Jackson St., Topeka, Kansas
A 8andwlch Fllllnfl.
A delicious filling for sandwiches or
crackers 1b made by mixing equal
parts of cream cheese and snappy
cheese with French dressing to a
smooth paste, then stirring in It
chopped red peppers or chopped olives.
This paste should be very creamy and
put on thickly, at least a quarter of
an Inch. It is nice between salted
wafers or on thin rounds of brown or
BEST BLUING MADE.
Twenty years' experience back of
RED CROSS BALL BLUB. Every
housewife that uses It will have no
other. It is the only blue that is all blue.
Liquid bluing is discarded forever
after RED CROSS BALL BLUE i
tried. Makes clothes clear and whita.
Two sizes, 6 and 10 cents. AT ALU
Reckoning by Degrees.
It was ofle of those warm spring
days when the temperature suddenly
seems unbearably torrid. Thelma,
four years of age, broke off her play
to plead thus with her mother:
"Oh, mother, please let me take
off some of my clothes! I'm a whola
petticoat too hot!"
Rheumatism, Neuralgia and Sore Throat
will not live under the same roof with
Hamlins Wizard Oil the world a best
liniment for the relief of all pain.
And a lazy man will take any kind
of a Job he can't get.
Young people should reverence their
parents when at home, strangers when
abroad, and themselves when alone
and at all times.—Massillon.
If You Suffer
from a bad stomach,
inactive liver, consti-
you should try
It is absolutely
pure, safe and reli-
able and will always
do the work.
Try It Today
TO DRIVE OrT MALARIA
AND III! I LI) 11' TIIF STRTICM
Tnke tho Old Standard UKOVE'S TASTKLKS3
CHILL TONIC. Yon know what yon are taking.
Tho formula is plainly printed on erery buttle,
(bowing It Is simply Quinine and Iron In a tastp.i sh
form, and the uiost effectual form. For grown
people und children, 50 cents.
The Western Iron & Fdry. Co.
Manufacturers, Wichita, Kansas
and Iron Ma-
I have lived long enough to wait for
misfortunes till they come witnout an-
ticipating them.—Sydney Smith.
Pett it's ra Eve
W. N. U„ WICHITA, NO. 36-1911.
HOW TO PLOW DEEP.
Replying to an inquiry as to the
best methods of deepening the furrow
slice on a five-acre tract of red loam
valley land which has never been
plowed more than four inches deep,
will say that it would not be advisable
to plow this land to a depth of nine
Inches this fall. By so doing you will
expose a layer of soil that will prac-
tically have no available plant food In
it whatever, and consequently you
would be very much disappointed In
your yields for one or more seasons
to come. If you will gradually deepen
the furrow slice an Inch per year and
arrive at the maximum depth in that
way you will not be so likely to be
disappointed in your crops, snd at the
same time you will also increase tbe
water holding area of your land aa well
as Increasing the root area for tbe
plants.—J. A. Wilson. Director. Okl*
homa Experiment Station. Stillwater.
Character In Handwriting.
If you write a small, almost fem-
inine hand it may be a sign that you
are destined to be a great statesman,
according to David N. Carvalho, who
finds that small handwriting Is often
characteristic of great men. Grover
Cleveland's handwriting was of this
type and so was William McKinley's.
"You find this type of writing In the
large handed men," said Mr. Carval-
ho, "the men who are broad shoul-
dered and well built, not perhaps tall."
If you are a woman and make little
pothooks at the end of your final
m's and e's you are not likely to
spend much money on tbe latest nov-
elties in dress, nor are you apt to
bother to do your hair up in puffs.
Indeed these little twists on the end
of letters Indicate that you would
make a sensible and economical wife.
Your defect would be that you might
embarrass your husband by eccen-
tricity in dress through carelessness.
A slurring penmanship Indicates liter-
Clara Barton's Splendid Work
America owes its Red Cross almost
entirely to one woman—Clara Barton.
While resting in Europe, after her r-
duous work during the civil war. she
learned of Mr. Durant, read his book,
looked into the treaty, saw its appli-
cation in the wars then pending, and
came home determined that her own
country should ratify the treaty and
put It to good use Said Miss Barton:
*ff we had adopted the Red Crow idea
in the Clril war An demon vl lie. with
Its 16.000, would sever have stained
Ancient Needle Factory?
The discovery of a prehistoric
needle factory at a prehistoric lak«
village near Ulaatonbory, England,
aroused much interest recently. The
dwellings were placed on mounds ot
clay raised abote the level of the wa-
ter. The framework of a primitive
loom waa found under one mound, and
the number of broken bone aeedlea
and bone splinters discovered in an-
other mound led the explorers to
think that it may have been the ails
"Doctor. I want you to look after
my office while I'm on vacation."
"But I've Just graduated, doctor
Have had no experience."
•That's all right, my boy. My prac-
tice Is strictly fashionable. Tell the :
men to play golf and ship tbe women
patienta off to Europe."
"Do you think a can keep a
No: she always tries to syndicate
Milady Who Is Particular Insists
on Having Nothing But
for dresses, skirts, petticoats, etc.
Defiance produces a finish and
freshness impossible with any
The Best Hot or Cold Water
Starch Ever Made. One Trial
Will Soon Convince You.
Big 16-ounce package for
10 cents; only 12 ounces for
same price of any other kind.
Not Best Because it Is
Cheapest, But Cheapest
Because it Is Best.
Defiance Starch Co.
W. L. DOUGLAS
•2.50, *3.00, *3.50 & *4.00 SHOES
WOMEN wear W.L.Douflas stylish, perfect
fitting, May walking boot*,because they give
eaaW.L.Douglas Men's shoes.
"Too wouldn't think of letting Mrs
riimiriu bear tbe things you say be- '
hird her beck"
■Certainly not." replied Mr* Somer
Storey I'm to- kind-hearted "
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY
FOR OVER 30 YEARS
The workmanship which has madeW.L
Douglas shoes famous the world over u
maintained in every pair.
MI could take you into my large factories
at Brockton. Masa. snd show you bow
carehifly W.LDouglas shoes are made, you
would then underhand why ihey are war-
ranted to hold the* ihape. fit better and
wear lor.ger than any other make for the price
CAUTION Tfc* >•*• w. i. itn^ciaa
If 7 « raaiK t oktals * L. ttnaglas sbx ta
r*' T™* 4tr~% OS* PAIR of mr SOT* 83.ax.
■Uiw7 pr-r«<t W.U aa.— SHOKS will poelttolrMt
POtWLaa. 14* Spsit sv, fewcat**, Kaas. TWO rAtmSrni aSswr toys-!
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 .
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.
Hiebert, A. L. The Hooker Advance (Hooker, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, September 15, 1911, newspaper, September 15, 1911; Hooker, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc272309/m1/2/ocr/: accessed October 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.