The State Journal. (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, March 13, 1908 Page: 3 of 8
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GOOD CREAM SOUPS
SOME LATE AND CAREFULLY
Materials for Simple But Delicious
Soup—Cream of Celery One of
the Best Known of
The following recipes for cream
Roups have been carefully tested: A
simple but delicious clam soup calls
for a quart of soft shelled clams, or
50; a quart and a half of milk, a
third of a cupful of butter, three table,
spoonfuls of flour, slice of onion, a
little nutmeg, salt and pepper. Drain
the liquor from the clams, strain it
and set it aside. Wash the clams
by emptying them into a colander and
placing it under the faucet for a mo-
ment. Put the milk and the slice of
onion In a double boiler and set it on
the stove. Cream the butter and rub
the flour into it with a spoon. As
soon as the milk boiis remove the
onion. Add a little of the milk grad-
ually to the creamed butter and flour,
stirring it to form a smooth paste.
Beat this mixture into the boiling
milk. Season with salt, pepper and a
grating of nutmeg. Cook for five
minutes. Then add the clam liquor
and clams. Cook for five minutes
A cream of clam soup, though more
expensive, is even more delicious. The
same ingredients are used with the ad-
dition of a pint of cream. The clams
are washed and placed in a saucepan
to simmer for a few minutes. The
liquor is then drained off and the
clams are pounded in a mortar and
i ubhed through a coarse puree sieve.
Proceed as directed in the foregoing
lecipe, adding the cream when the
pounded clams and their liquor are
added. Serve very hot with croutons.
To prepare a cream of celery soup
that most appetising of cream soups
wash a good sized head of celery
and break the stalks into inch length
pieces. Boil in as little water as pos-
sible until pulpy. In the meantime put
over the stove in a double b:;ilcr a
pint of milk, a large slice of onion and
a piece of mace. Mash the celery in
the water in which it was cooked, and
when the milk boils add to it the
mashed celery. Cream together a
tablespoonful of butter and one of
flour, then add to the soup. Season
with salt and pepper and cook for
five minutes. Strain and serve. A
cupful ef cream added the last mo-
ment will make it richer.
A cream of mixed vegetables calls
for two heaping teaspoonfula of diced
onion, the same amount each of diced
carrot and celery and half that amount
of tui nip. Put three tablespoonfuls
of butter in a saucepan and when melt-
ed add the diced vegetables. Let
them cook for 15 minutes, taking care
that, they do not brown. In the mean-
time put a quart and a pint of milk
over the stove in a double boiler, with
a bay leaf, a small blade of
mace and a spray of parsley.
\\ hen the vegetables are tender add
three tablespoonfuls of flour and stir
the mixture gradually into the boiling
milk. Season with salt and pepper-
then cook for half an hour. Heat up
the yolks of two eggs and add to them
a cupful of cream. Si ir the mixture
into the soup and let it cook for a
minute, beating constantly to prevent
curdling. This s up rnay he strained
or not, as prefer ed. It is delicious
with the diced vegetables left in.
Serve with croitcns.
A WELL MAN, AT 61.
The Interesting Experience of on Old
Settler of Virginia.
Daniel S. Queen, Burrell Street,
salem, Va., says: "Years ago while
lifting a heavy
weight a sudden
pain shot through
my back and after
that I was in con-
stant misery from
kidney trouble. One
spell kept me in bed
six weeks. My arms
and legs were stiff
and 1 was helpless as a child. The
urine was discolored and though I
used one remedy after another, 1 was
not helped until I used Doan's Kidney
Pills, and I was so bad then that the
first box made only a slight change.
To-day, however, I am a well man, at
81, and I owe my life and health to the
use of Doan's Kidney Pills."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
With all the impartiality of the par-
tisan, Prof. Price set forth the con-
tentions of both political parties re-
| garding the tariff.
At the close of his talk he was sur-
I rounded by the fair members of the
j Woman's Current Events club.
"O Prof. Price," cooed the fairest,
' thank you so much for your perfectly
lovely talk! I understand all about
the tariff now. It's just like a lover's
comparisons—the free-traders are the
other girls!"—Sunday Magazine.
THREE CURES OF ECZEMA.
WHAT WINTER WHEAT IS DOING
FOR SOUTHERN ALBERTA.
may be made
or muslin. The
er stitched or r
or if you have
it on the cur:
design in go;
if a pretty red
the table when
fo:- the iKtchen.
rem unbleached cotton
y may be simply feath-
-it stitched at the hems,
time buy some plain
i and cut a pretty con-
;n from it and stitch
ain at the bottom. A
iniums in bright red
be effective, especially
tablecloth is spread on
it is not in use.
Woman Tells of Her Brother's Terrible
Suffering—Two Babies Also Cured
"My brother had eczema three dif-
ferent summers. Each summer it came
out between his shoulders and down
his back, and he said his suffering
was terrible. When it came on the
third summer, he bought a box of
Cuticura Ointment and gave it a faith-
ful trial. Soon he began to feel better
and he cured himself entirely of ec-
zema with Cuticura. A lady in In-
diana heard of how my daughter,
Mrs. Miller, had cured her little son
of terrible eczema by the Cuticura
Remedies. This lady's little one had
the eczema so badly that they thought
they would lose it. She used Cuti-
cura Remedies and they cured her
child entirely, and the disease never
came back. Mrs. Sarah E. Lusk, Cold-
water, Mich., Aug. 15 and Sept. 2, 1907."
Willie Mouse—Just my luck! No
udder and the wind blowing me right
.into a bunch of cat-tails.
Ttmro 1p more Catarrh la this section of the country
than an other diseases put together, and until the last
lev- years was supposed to ho Incurable. For n great
mimy years doetors pronounced It n local .license nnd
prescribed local remedies, nnd by constantly fulling
to cure with local treatment, pronounced It Incurable,
fcclenco has proven Catarrh to be a constitutional dis-
ease, anil therefore requires constitutional treatment.
Halls Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F..I. Cheney
( o., Toledo, Ohio, is the only CoiiPtltutlonal cure on
the ninrket. It Is taken Internally In doses from 10
drops to a teasponnful. It arts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the *y*tem. They offer one
nund.t-rt dollars for any case It falls to cure. £eud
lor circulars and testimonials.
Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.
Bold by Pruggtsts. 75c.
Take Ilall's Family Pills for constipation.
Love is not getting, but giving; not
a mild dream of pleasure, but good-
ness, and peace, and noble living—that
is love indeed.—Van Dyke.
A Sore Throat or Cough,
if suffered to progress, may affect the
lungs. "Brown's Bronchial Tr rhss"
give immediate relief.
Actors who are egged off the stage
ought to make a fresh start.
Splendid Crops on the Former Ranch-
ing Plains of Canadian West.
That portion of the country in Wes-
tern Canada formerly recognized as
ranching country has developed into
one of the best winter wheat districts
in the continent. Yields are quoted
running from 30 to 60 bushels to the
acre, and giving a return to the farmer
of from $25 to $50 per acre. These
lands are now selling at from $12 to
$20 per acre, and pay well at that
figure. 11. Howes of Magratli, Alberta,
\\ estern Canada, had 50 acres of land
in wheat, which averaged 45 bushels
to the acre; his yield of oats was 35
bushels. The value to him per acre
of wheat was $35.00. J. F. Haycock
of the same place, says: "I had G5
acres of wheat, 35 acres of oats and
four acres of barley. My average yield
of oats to the acre was SO bushels;
wheat—winter—60 bushels and red
fyfe, 33 bushels, and barley, 50 bush-
els. The value to me per acre was,
wheat, $28.00; oats, $32.00, and bar-
ley, $24.00." J. F. Bradshaw of Ma-
grath, had 1,030 acres of wheat in crop
that averaged 39V2 bushels to the
acre, his oats, 32 bushels; barley, 53
bushels. He threshed 31,000 bushels
of wheat from 540 acres. He also had
250 tons of sugar beets from 25 acres
worth $5.62% per ton. W. S. Sherod,
of Lethbridge, says: "I came to Letli-
bridge from Souris, North Dakota, in
April, 1907, having purchased 900
acres of land in this district last fall.
1 had 128 acres of Alberta Red winter
wheat which was put in on breaking in
the fall of 1906, which yielded 41%
bushels to the acre, for which I re-
ceived 87% cents per bushel, which
paid me $36.30 per acre. I had 190
acres "stubbled in" that is disced
in on the stubble, which yielded 22
bushels to the acre at 87% cents per
bushel, which paid me $19.25 to the
acre. I also had 350 acres of strictly
volunteer crop, which it was intended
to prepare in the summer; but when it
was seen that it was a good looking
crop, it was allowed to go. From this
we threshed 15 bushels to the acre,
which paid us at the rate of 87%'
cents per bushel or $13.12 per acre.
Our total crop yielded us 14.742 bush-
els of first-class wheat. Taking it as
a whole, I consider that I had a first-
class crop all through; and, taking in-
to consideration the fact of part of the
crop having been "stubbled in," and
pp.rt strictly volunteer (which was
never touched at all until the binder
was put into it), I consider I had a
heavy crop. I might say that I was
in North Dakota five years, and I
never grew as heavy a crop during
that time. This is the 25th day of
November, and my teams are still
ploughing, and, from the appearance
of the weather, will be for some time
yet." R. W. Bradshaw of Magrath,
says: "I had this year 40V acres in
crop, viz.: 200 acres of wheat and 200
acres in oats. My avera-jv, yield of
oats to the acre was Vushels, and
wheat, 22% bushels. Tf»p value tr> me
per acre for wheat was $19.00, and
oats, $17.00. The highest price ob-
tained by me this year or offered me
for my grain was for wheat 82 cents
per bushel, and $1.05 per hundred for
oats. I also bad 100 tons of hay
worth $12.00 per ton, and will say my
wheat was all volunteer this year.
Lots of wheat is averaging from 50 to
60 bushels per acre on summer fallow,
and on new breaking, when the break-
ing was done early in the spring."
Writing from Spring Coulee, Alberta,
W. L. Thompson says: "I had this year
3,000 acres in crop, viz.: 2,000 acres of
wheat and 1,000 acres of oats. My
average yield of oats to the acre was
30 bushels and of wheat 35 bushels.
The value to me per acre for wheat
was $27.00 and for oats $15.00."
(Information regarding the districts
mentioned, best way to reach them,
low rates, certificates, etc., can be
secured from any agent of the Canadi-
an government, whose advertisement
LYDIA. E. PINKHAM
Ko oilier medicine has been so
successful in relieving the suffering
of women or received so many gen-
uine testimonials as has Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
In every community you will find
women w ho have been restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg-
etable Compound. Almost every
one you meet has either been bene-
fited by it, or has friends who have.
In the Pinkl tarn Laboratory at
Lynn,M ass., any wo man any day may
see the tiles containing over one mil-
lion one hundred thousand letters
from women seeking health, and
here are the letters in which they
openly state over their own signa-
tures that they were cured by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
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Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is made from roots and
herbs, without drugs, and is whole-
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The reason why Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound is so
successful is because it contains in-
gredients which act directly upon
the feminine organism, restoring it
to a healthy normal condition.
Women who are suffering from
those distressing ills peculiar to their
sex should not lose sight of these
facts or doubt the ability of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Comnound
to restore their health.
Keeps the breath, teeth, mouth and body
antiseptically clean and free from un-
healthy germ-life and disagreeable odors,
which water, soap and tooth preparations
alone cannot do. A
fecting nnd deodor-
izing toilet requisite
of exceptional ex-
cellence and econ-
for inflamed eyes,
throat and nasal and
uterine catarrh. At
drug and toilet
stores, 50 cents, or
by mail postpaid.
Large Trto! Sample
with "health and beauty" book
THE PAKTUN TOILET CO., Boston, Mass,
FOR SOLDIERS AND HEIRS
All federal soldiers and suilors who served 90 dart
bet wen 1m,; arJ isttanil who lioniesteaded less than
1 .U acres he,,ju„ ea.t. li-ll.are entitled to additional
ho ne.te.id rlBht- vht. h I hnv. It soldier lsdead. his
t'tnrt i m I I " !'11 Midlers, widowsand heirs.
fP - «. soldier rolativo who went Wort or South
rit'h,,sv'.,2i'LaI hornet-tended yoverninent land.
Nr!S w? make some easy money Write IlENKY
Ii. Cot i. \Y ashlnfjiun, J), c., fc.r further particulars.
Malice supplies the want of age. , W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 11, 1908.
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Woosley, Tom B. The State Journal. (Mulhall, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 14, Ed. 1 Friday, March 13, 1908, newspaper, March 13, 1908; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc402973/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.