Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 51, Ed. 1, Thursday, May 23, 1918 Page: 3 of 8
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HOW TO AVOID
Told by Mrs. Lynch From
Providence R. L "I tu til ma
own in health mi nervosa had head-
acnes my dock
chad all tha tlma.
I waa tired and bad
no ambition forany-
thlmr. I had tilu
a number of medi
cine which did ana
no goo&t One day
I read artnnt T.vrila
E. Pinkham'a Vege-
h oie uompouna ana
women an T rtmA
it. My nervousness
mnA riiffVttatlA aiaa.1
headache disappeared. I gained in
Weight and feel fine bo I can honestly
recommend Lydla E. Pinkham'a Vege-
table Compound to any woman who is
offering- as I was. " Mrs. Adeline B.
Lynch 100 Plain St Providence R. I.
Backache and nervousness are symp-
toms or nature's warnings which in-
dicate a functional disturbance or an
unhealthy condition which often devel-
ops into a more serious ailment
-Women in this condition should not
continue to drag along without help but
profit by Mrs. Lynches experience and
try this famous root and herb remedy
Lydia E. Pinkham'a Veeetablo Com-
poundand for special advice write to
LydW E. Pinkham Med.Co.. Lvnn. Mam
A New Definition.
"And so you think I'm n coquette?"
she smiled sweetly. "Why Frank I
don't believe you know what n co-
"A coquette Is n woman who syndi-
cates her affections" he returned bit-
GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER
Has been used for nil nllracnts that
re caused by a disordered stomach
and Inactive liver such ns sick head-
ache constipation sour stomach
nervous indigestion fermentation of
food palpitation of the heart caused by
gases In the stomach. August Flower
is n gentlo laxative regulates dilation
both In stomach and Intestines cleans
and sweetens the stomach and sllmen-
tary canal stimulates the liver to se-
crete the bile nud Impurities from the
blood. Sold in all civilized countries.
Give it a trial. Adv.
Precious to Herself.
"Why Is she always saying 'Dear
me?'" That's the way she thinks of
She Doped It Out
"Daughter It's time you were think-
ing nbout marrlnge." "I have father;
thnt is why I'm still single."
$100 Reward. $100
Catarrh Is a local disease greatly Influ-
enced by conitltutlonal conditions. It
therefore requires conitltutlonal treat-
ment. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
la taken Internally and acts through the
Blood on the Mucoua Surfaces of the Sys-
tem. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
deitroya the foundation of the disease
fives the patient strength by Improving
he general health and assists nature In
doing Its work. 1100 00 for any case of
Catarrh that HALL'S CATARRH
MEDICINE falls to cure.
Druggists 75c Testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney at Co. Toledo Ohio.
And He Did.
Clergyman Tills Infant may some
day make himself heard In the world.
Infant Bnw 1
Up to Date.
Teacher Name the fle zone.
Pupil Temperate Intemperate war
postal nud o.
True wit Is always incldentul and
Back Lame and Achy?
There's little peacs when your kid-
neys are weak and while at first there
nay be nothing more serious than dull
backache sharp stabbing pains head
aches dizzy spells and kidney irregu-
larities you roust act quickly to avoid
the more serious trouble dropsy gravel
heart disease Bright' disease. Um
Doan's Kidney Pills the remedy that
Is so warmly recommended everywhere
by grateful users.
A Kansas Case
"Sam Pittort Thomas Qod-
-u.u iw -l ami-
SSI Ave. An-
t h o n y . Kan.
says: "Sly back
and If I stooped
to lift sharp
through me. The
were too frequent
In passage and
mornings I felt
all tired out
Finally I used
. . . -ruin una iney
gave me such quick relief that I con-
tinued taking them until I was In good
shape. Whenever I have used them
since I have been benefited."
Cat Data's at Aay Stare toe a Be
KCTBMSUUM CO. BUFFALO. N.Y.
Broom Corn Seed
Dwarf and Standard Seed. Get the beat
it's efceanset in the end. Prices and sam-
ples submitted for the asking. Write today
we have the goods.
Ml Aimr saav
ATTENTION TO SMALL CHICKS
Hens Often Are Restless After Part of
Eggs Have Hatched Quard
Agalhst Lice and Ml tee.
(Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture.)
When the chickens begin to hatch
the sitting hen should not be disturbed
unless she Is restless and steps on or
picks the chickens. In this edso the
chickens should be removed as soon as
dry and placed In a basket lined with
flannel or some other warm material
and the basket placed nenr a fire or In
some warm place untl) nil the eggs are
hatched. Another plan Is to remove
the eggs from the restless hen nnd
Proud Mother Hen With Chicks.
place them under a more quiet one
whose eggs nro hatching nt the Bnme
When the eggs hatch unevenly ns Is
frequently the case thoso which are
slow In hatching may bo placed un-
der another hen. Hens often are rest-
less after a part of the chickens are
out which allows the remaining eggs
to become cool at the very time when
steady heat Is necessary to successful
and strong hatches. Remove the egg
shells and any eggs which have not
hatched es soon as hatching Is over.
The mother hen should be fed as
soon as possible after the eggs ore
hatched as feeding tends to keep her
quiet Hens that are not so fed will
sometimes leave their nests. In some
cases it Is best that the hen remain
on the nest and brood the chickens for
nt least 24 hours after the hatching
It Is lmportnnt nt this stage of In-
cubation to guard against llco nnd
mites Before the hen and her chick-
ens are removed to a brooding coop
she should be dusted with a good In-
sect powder. This should be repeated
every (wo weeks or as often as Is nec-
essary until the chickens are weaned.
If lice become thick on the chickens or
If they nro troubled with "head lice"
a very little 'grease such as lard or
vaseline may he applied with the fin-
gers on the head neck under the
wings nnd nround tho vent. Great care
Is necessnry however not to get too
much grooso on the chickens as it will
stop their giowth nnd In some cases
may prove fatnl.
BEST RESULTS FROM CHICKS
Those Hatched Early Are Stronger and
More Vigorous Than Those to
Come Out Later.
(Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture.;
All things considered tiie enrly
hatched chicks give far tho best re-
sults. As a rule they are stronger nnd
more vigorous than those hatched later
In the spring. They nre produced from
eggs laid while tho hens are In their
best breeding condition. After a long
period of laying hens lose something
of their vitality and their capacity to
transmit vigor to their offspring and
so alate-hntched chickens are on the
whole decidedly Inferior to early
hntched In Inherited vigor and consti-
tution. Because they arc raoro thrifty nnd
vigorous enrly-hatched chickens make
quicker better and cheaper growth
than lnte chickens. Thrifty chickens
get more from n given quantity of feed
than others. Weak nnd undersized
chickens often consume as much feed
as much larger and bettep-developed
birds and still make no perceptible
INCREASE EQGS AND POULTRY
United Statea Department of Agricul-
ture Urges Every Farmer to
Keep 100 Hens.
To Increase the production of poul-
try and eggs In the measure necessary
to meet the demands for them the
United States department of agricul-
ture Is urging every farmer to keep at
least 100 hens and to Increase the egg
production for each ben from the pres-
ent average of about 70 to the more
satisfactory average of 100 eggs to the
Improving His Family.
According to the Tuscaloosa 'News
there is a boy In Tuscaloosa county
who Is teaching his father mother
nnd grandmother to read and write.
We dare say this little professor has
abolished corporal punishment In bis
school. Montgomery Advertiser.
"Ilcar the tinkle of the mandollnr
"Whnfa up" .
"I think It's a pon serenading his
The year's at the spring
And day's at the morn;
Morning's at seven
The hillside's dew pearled.
The lark's on the wing.
The snail's on the thorn
Ood's In his heaven
All's light with the world.
The following recipes will be found
Useful In saving wheat flour to be used
at all meals thnt
are not w bootless.
Bread. Tako one
cupful of oatmeal
of salt two table-
spoonfuls of sirup
two cupfuls of
boiling water a
tablespoonful of fat two enkes of
yeast dissolved In n half-cupful of
luke-warm water; one cupful each of
rye corn flour nnd entire wheat flour
with one three-fourths cupfuls of
white flour. 1'our the boiling water
over the onts rye and corn flour then
when cool add the other Ingredients.
Knead well let rise mold Into lonves
then 'when double In bulk bake In a
modre.to oven. This brend saves 00
per cent wheat
Oatmeal Bread. Scald two cupfuls
of oatmeal with two cupfuls of boiling
water; add a tablespoonful each of
fat nnd salt four tablespoonfuls of
corn sirup and a cake of yeast dis-
solved In a half-cupful of warm water;
mix and add five cupfuls of wheat
flour; knend well let rise until dou-
ble its bulk and make Into loaves;
when light bake In a moderate oven.
This makes two loaves.
Itye is very scarce and Is not now
on the substitute list; It may bo used
ns usual with flour If one has n sup-
ply but cannot be purchased as a sub-
stitute any longer.
Oatmeal Betty. Talte two cupfuls
of cooked oatmeal four apples cut
fine a half cupful of raisins a half
cupful of sugar a fourth of n tea-
spoonful of cinnamon; mix and bake
one-half hour. Serve hot or cold. Any
dried fresh fruits or ground peanuts
may be used In place of the apples.
Cornmeal Bread. Take two and a
half cupfuls of skim milk n table-
spoonful of sugar or sirup two tea-
spoonfuls of fnt two of salt one and
n third cupfuls of cornmeal four and
two-thirds cupfuls of flour n cake of
yeast dissolved In a half-cupful of
warm water. Add tho flour gradually
after all the other Ingredients are well
blended nnd knead well. Let rise
kneud again and mold Into loaves.
When double In bulk bake In a mod-
erate oven for at least an hour. This
makes two loaves. In most homes
the days you never see the ordinary
whent bread; everybody enjoys Uie
substitutes so well.
I wonder If the sap Is stirring yet.
If wlntery birds are dreaming of a
If froten snowdrops feci as yet the
And crocus fires are kindling one by
SOMETHING GOOD TO EAT.
For the meatless days and meatless
meals we like vnrlety and nt the same
time to keep within tho
limits of the family
Mix lmlf a cupful of
boiled rice half a cup-
ful of stale bread
crumbs and a cupful of
ground wnlnut meats;
add one tablespoonful of olive oil one
egg salt pepper and snge to taste.
Shape In small cakes and cook slightly.
8wedlsh Fish Soup. Make a stock
by cooking the heuds tall fins nnd
bones of nny white tlsh In cold water
to cover; add u slice each of onion
carrot a bay lenf and n few pepper-
corns. Cook slowly for one hour then
strain nnd thicken with two tablespoon-
fuls of flour nnd butter cooked togeth-
er using one quart of the stock with
suit and pepper to taste; add a pint of
milk Just before serving.
Chicken 'and Chestnut Salad. Mix
half a cupful of diced chicken with
hnlf n cupful each of celery cut fine
and chestnuts cooked and cut In slices.
Add two tablespoonfuls of finely chop-
ped green peppers salt paprika and a
dash of red pepper. Marinate with
French dressing and servo with may-
Nut and Cheese Rsast Cook two
tablespoonfuls of chopped onion In one
tablespoonful of grated cheese; a cup-
ful of nutmeats and a cupful of soft
bread crumbs moistened with a little
water from the pan in which the onion
was browned ; season with salt pepper
and the Juice of half a lemon. Pour
Into a buttered baking dish and bake
Chicken Pie. Cook n four-pound
chicken until tender after disjointing
it ; put into a deep baking dish with a
small whole onion finely chopped:
thicken five cupfuls of the chicken
broth with three tablespoonfuls each
of flour nnd butter cooked together.
Cover with n rich crust leaving plenty
of vent for the steam to escape while
cooking. A abort time before the pie
Is served pour Into It n half-cupful or
more or sweet cream or lacking that
beat an egg into a half-cupful of milk
to add richness to the gravy.
I r J s-""sT I Bj puffljl
Who has not wanted does not guess
What plenty Is who has not groped
In depths of doubt and hopelessness.
Has never truly hoped.
WHOLE80ME BREADS CONTAIN-
ING NO WHEAT.
Illce nnd various breakfast cereals
may be used In griddle enkes and gems.
thus taking tho
place of flour nnd
making n most ap-
petizing nnd nutri-
Tako two cupfuls
of rolled oats n
fourth of a cupful
each of molnsses
nnd milk 1VJ tnblespoonuls of fnt a
fourth of n teaspoonful of soda nnd a
tenspoonful of salt; mix well nnd roll
out In n sheet then cut in squares.
Enke for 20 minutes In n moderato
oven. This mnkes three dozen crack-
ers. Cornmeal mush cooked a long tlmo
then molded enn be sliced nnd fried
for brenkiuflt. The addition of chopped
nuts cheese or finely minced meat of
various kinds may be used In tho mush.
Baked Oatmeal and Nuts Take
two cupfuls of cooked oatmeal a cup-
ful of crushed peanuts a hnlf cupful
of milk u teaspoonful of vinegar a
fourth of n teaspoonful of pepper and
2H teaBpoonfulB of salt; mix together
and bake In a greased pan for 10 min-
utes. This serves five people. I
Cornmeal Patties. Scald a pint (f
cornmeal with a cupful of boiling wa-
ter rub In a tablespoonful each of
vegetable oil or a teaspoonful of fat
and salt two beaten eggs nnd u half
cupful of skimmed milk. Drop from
a spoon on greased tins. Bake until
brown serve hot. Nice with grnvy to
take the place of Yorkshlro pudding.'
Corn flour used as nny other1 flour
with egg nnd milk makes fine griddle
If you were busy being ktiid
Before you knew It you would find
Tou'd soon forget to think 'twas true'
That some one was unkind to you.
GOOD MEAT SUBSTITUTES.
Tho following nre well-tried recipes
gathered from many sources which
will be found worth
Three cupfuls of
boiled rice one
cupful each of
cracker crumbs and
one-half cupful of
skim milk the
yolks of three eggs grated onion pep-
per and salt for seasoning. Mold In a
small loaf and bake.
Tomato Nut Loaf. Take ono cupful
each of chopped nut meat cooked rice
and tomato pulp ono egg 1 ten-
spoonfuls of salt a half teaspoonful of
pepper and n teaspoonful of ch6pper
onion. Mix the Ingredients nddlng cel-
ery salt or sage If desired. Shape
into a loaf and bake 80 minutes.
Gnocchl. Into one-fourth cupful of
vegetajjle f stir onejfourth cupful
each" of comment nnd cornstarch odd
n hnlf teaspoonful of salt and gradu-
ally two cupfuls of scalded milk stir
constantly. Cook for three minutes
then cool slightly and add the well-
benten yolks of two eggs and one-
fourth of n cupful of grated cheese.
Then add the whites of two eggs beat-
en stiff. Put Into n buttered baking
dish and sprinkle with one-.half cupful
of' grated cheese over tho top. Bake
carefully In n hot oven for 30 minutes.
Fish Leaf. Take one cupful each of
salmon brend crumbs and hot milk n
hnlf teaspoonful of salt an elshth of
n teaspoonful of pepper nnd two eggs.
Bub the fish fine with a potato mash-
er nd'l the milk to the crumbs nnd
melted fnt. and seasonings then com-
bine with the fish. Add. the well-beat-en
eggs put In n grpnBed baking dish
and bako or steam. Serve with a white
sauce with the salmon liquor added
to It If liked. Tomato sauco Is also
good served with this loaf. Peas In n
sauce poured around the loaf are an
addition which will ndd to the food
value of the dish.
Placing Oysters In Salt Laks.
Plans have been made to begin the
propagation of oysters In Bear River
bay Salt lake Utah this spring. Ex-
periments and scientific study of con-
ditions have Indicated to the satis-
faction of the state fish and game com-
missioner that the enterprise Is a
thoroughly feasible one. Analysis has
shown that tho percentage of salt In
the water Is practically the same m
In ocean oyster beds.
8he Sat Apart.
We were talking across tho aisle.
Presently the girl who sat alone lean-
ed over nnd said: "Vou ond the Indy
take this scat. I'm not together."
Mrs. Gnnggs "If I had known what
a fool you were I never should have
married you." Mr. Gnoggs "You
might have guessed It when I proposed
to you." Judge.
? iV.'."'"- Sal
saaaataakaL. ' ' ' vS
Juice of Lemons!
How to Make Skin
111 intij t
At the cost of n small Jnr of ordi-
nary cold cream one can prepare n full
quarter pint of the most wonderful
lemon skin softener nnd complexion
bcnutlflor by squeezing the Juice of
two fresh lemons Into n bottle contain-
ing three ounces of orchnrd white. Care
should be taken to strain the Juice
through a fine cloth so no lemon pulp
gets In then this lotion will keep fresh
for months. Every woman knows that
lemon Juice Is used to blench nnd re-
move such blemishes ns snllowness
freckles and tnn nnd Is the Ideal skin
softener smoothenor and benutlfler.
Just try It I Oct three ounces of or-
chnrd white at nny pharmacy and two
lemons from the grocer nnd make upn
quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant
lemon lotion nnd massage It dntly into
tho face neck arms and hands. It
nnturally should help to soften fresh-
en blench nnd bring out the roses and
beauty of nny skin. It Is wonderful to
smoothen rough red hnnds. Adv.
"We'll have to inovo on" said Kve
"yes" replied Adnm. "What hurts
my feelings most Is to be tho original
failure as an amateur gardener."
THIS IS THE
AGE OF YOUTH
Strands of Gray Hair May Be
Strnndi of gray hair aro unattractive
and very 'unnecessary and accelerate
the appearance of approaching age.
Why not remove all traces of gray in
tho hair and possess an even shade
of beautiful dark hair in bounteous
quantities by the use of "La Creole"
Hair Dressing? Used by. thousands of
people every day everywhere with
perfect satisfaction. No one need be
annoyed with gray hair hair streaked
with gray diseased scntp or dandruff
when offered such a preparation aa
"La Creole" Hair Dressing. Apply it
freely to scalp and hair rubbing it in
well and after a few applications you
will be delightfully surprised with the
"LA CREOLE" HAIR DRESSING
for gray or faded hair and retain the
appearance of youth. Used by gentle
men in every walk of life to restore an
even dark color to their tfray hair
beard or mustache. Sold andguaran-
teed by all good drug stores every
where or sent direct for $150 by Van
Vleet-Mansfleld Drug Co. Memphis
"Don't lend thnt mnn money." "Why
nit?" "Because you'll be borrowing
Important to Mother '
Examine carefully ' every bottle of
CASTORIA that famous old remedy
ior imams anu cniiarcn ana see that it
In USA for llvpr SI) Tours
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castori
"Aro you studying German?" "Yes
I don't wnnt any alien enemy to be able
to say things I enn't understand."
To keep clean and healthy take Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They regu-
late liver bowels and stomach. Adv.
The Reason for It
"Let thut mall down easy."
"Why must I?"
"Because he's hard up." i
Florence Oh yes he's all right but
so old-fashioned. Why he still refers
to his mustache as a sotp strainer.
W W v " was
Win the War by Preparing the
Sowing the Seed and Producing Bigger Crops
Wrk la Jctet Ettrt the 80 M tbeUaltei State aad OlmoV
.CB-craaATiYB rjjuraw m
The Food Controllers of the United States and Canada are asking few
greater food production. Scarcely 100000000 buthcUof wheat are avail
able to be sent to the allies overseas before the crop Barrett. Upontke
efforts of the United States and Canada rests the burden of supply.
Every Avelleble Tillable Aire Mutt feelrHHitii Every AvtJtabta
Ferater imI Fern leaf Meet Aetlet
Western Canada hu an enormous acreage to be seeded but man pewe
it short and an appeal to the United Statea allies u for more men for aeoei-
ing operation. a
eeaaee'e Weeat Preetlea Lett Year wee 22IIMIM leeattei rfca
estate Freai Canada AJeae fer III! le 4iOWtHt laaila
To secure this she must have assistance. She hu the land but need
the men. The Government of the United States wants every man who can
effectively help to do farm work this year. It wants the land in the United)
States developed first of course but it also wants to help Canada. When-
ever we find a man we can spare to Canada's fields after ours are supplied
we want to direct him there.
Apply to our Employment Service sad ws will ttU you where you can best serve
the combined interests.
Western Canada's help will be required not liter than May 5th. Wags to com
pettnt help 150.00 a month and up board and lodging.
Those who respond to this appeal will get a warm welcome good wages gjsoeY
board and find comfortable homes. They will get a nic of ons cent a mile from rsaidisa
boundary points to destination and return ''
for psrticulan a to routes and places where employment may be had apply
U.e. EMPLOYMENT SIRVICI DEPARTMENT OP LAfftOR
KANSAS CITY MISSOURI -
T i sfciWsTsaMMMrWPTsaS
In the spring we may be attacked at
any moment. Toxic poisons pile up
within us after n hard winter and wo
feci "run-down" tired out blue and
discouraged. This is the time to put
our house In order cleanse the system
nnd put fresh blood Into our arteries.
You can obtain an alterative extract
from Blood root Golden Seal Stone
and Queen's root Cherry bark rolled
Into a sugar-coated tablet nnd sold by
most druggists. In sixty cent vials as
Dr. PLrcc's Golden Medical Discovery.
This blood tonic in tablet or liquid
form Is Just what you need for "Spring
Fever" for that lack of ambition. It
will fill you full of vim vigor and vi-
tality. Chilliness when other oeorjle feel wans
enough la a sign of biliousness or of
malarial poisons so is m
furrel or coated tongue
loss of apnetite head-
aches or giddiness and
dull drowsy debilitated
feeling i It's vour liter
that's 't.y f a n 1 1. Yo
want to stimulate It and
invigorate It with Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellet.
With every trouble of the
kind these tiny liU
things set like a miracle.
You can break up suddea
attacks of Colds Fevers
&! fitilaaMtHallAsia aaaltlsk
them. They'll give you rvmanent bene-
fit for IndigMtion Constipation Some
Stomach Sick Tleadache.'and Diuiaees
They are small and pleasant to take and
the most thoroughly noiuroi reraeoy.
Twenty-five cents at most drug stores.
"Ilow'd you like to be on Easy
"Been there all my life. Any ped
dler can stick me."
Did it ever occur to you that
mer girls and peaches disappear"
"The right Is more precious thaa
Wkt Ik Ym Kbsw Aktf
D Ym Waal to Vaew ato
rm MB a Hat tattt Mla.v aaaal
gel TlWi" AlomJTiOsratoel
'XMTTUL MUM AMS OaWBC
about aIlirM4e of eauia oa awtk.
Ship Your Cretat Direct
Writ for Uss'aaasrUee to .'
uoues uui uizzie? n
Ilk ' I ' rl x Jr
I II A
It's S easy!
A single trial package ot
Red Cms Ball Mm
will convince you that never be-
fore have jou knows true happU
Bess at the end of the day.
Whiter why it (tree yonf
clothes a whiteness that evea the
fleeciest clouds cannot rival.
je-oarf WmH aWf
SCeate. At CMt Crteery Stores
W. N. U WICHITA NO. 17-1S1S
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Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 31, No. 51, Ed. 1, Thursday, May 23, 1918, newspaper, May 23, 1918; Beaver, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc69206/m1/3/: accessed December 16, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.