Woodward Daily Democrat (Woodward, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 145, Ed. 1 Monday, February 21, 1910 Page: 2 of 6
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p A. Fy**,
Of Tna< I •*' re Bh
gffilg 4* Lon « 1-1
(p . ’ full-re la re
o:i rfc. footban
J I pd » • ntral At
Hint m her* or*
Is Fart* I-mill. a. Os«
dealm ..f Tripoli asU
I Ms svaraa u aual import*
Ms tsfarlur p»« Thaos
IS Farit aa ■« fc* IMS
Hi IMt war prctlvt-ly, fiifl.-
• »<> Tu> • wort
Ohlpmet (A* United
Tha anal kladi of ottricb feather*
jww Is tha trade com Isto tfe*
1MM ssital Thera sra vhltaa
Mala famlaaa. bj.xkn, tpedouaa
has* Maba U4 Soaa. Tha Arab Seal
SM Mas teem la uaaortaS package*
feather* la various qua!
I St each kind, and It therefore re
n export kaowleSao to bujr aS
dr fro™ the ait I raa. Tb<
•MSa are aold here hr the "ratL'
(Tbs Tripoli rati la stout elshlaaa
The feather* ar* oaaheS aaS sorted
hare, but are But dred or curled. The} ,
Sto aathed la soapy eater and whea
still wet ara beaten A handful at
them nr* taken bp the etetns and
slapped acalntt the floor with a fore*
that to the uninitiated aould seem U
be enough to break them to pieces
Thla la done to brine nut tbs lues at
barbules, the miniature feathers ex
tending from the barba. and glees the
plume* a fluffier, richer appearance
A good uatricb plume will have two or
three layers af feather*: Its tip abouli
be perfect and It ahould have *4
tranaveree rut along the vase. Foi
the retell trade two plumes sra usual
Ip mounted together.
A large quantity of tha Trlpol
feather* come from ostrich farms ll
the Kane district. The In eat faatb
era. which bring by far the bast
price*, are from the Wadal and Darfol
districts sad ar* taken from wilt
Kerry fas loves tha home player
that will ore the wtwslag ram Bat
this hero dueea t occupy the high
piece With the prafeaslaa that Is bald
bp lb* pi' bee who raa strike that
batter -it with (he bases te*aated
Out there la ihe dlaaioad. M feet
from the put*, he must pitch as aa
aeerage ISC b« a la etery game
Keei y thro* up at have la It all the
physical pu*e> a ad cuaalag be pee
tame* Owe let up aad the gam* may
be mat to hit team He It to who
■uet bear the physical aad mesial
grueUlag that tries mew'a soul* aad
tear* dews their bodies
■mall woader thaa that the ar
dlaary malar league pitcher eeldi
totoa more thaa eight or also years
Is bats si to olg Cy Youag. who baa
FMahod Is fast rots pair, sol eight or
■Mo. but l» years, sad ho baa mar*
mra toft This woader at (be dla
■sad has pat tot ball across the
la utmost too game* la the big
toagues sad be baa woa about «0 per
seat of thorn games
“He must have a right arm that la
S toaae of knotted muecles." you tay
Wraag. That 'mighty right arm."
which has •arned Cy a handsome sal
ary for almost two decade*. I* aa toft
sag smooth aa that of a society worn
aa playing bridge.
"Thera ara two thlngi that have
enabled mo to pitch as long aa I have
la fast company." says Cy. "I pitch
So wld* curve halls snd I have my
arm maaaazrd carefully after every
game I pitc h.
Tilt king a wide curve jerks and
strata* the arm of the sturdiest pitch,
er. I aim to throw fait, airtight balls
and curvea with short, sharp breaks
"After every game my arm la
rubbed wKh alcohol. Thla treatment
has kept tke muscles pliable and soft
That to my eiplanatloa."
ADMIRAL SCHLEI,” CATCHER
LARGE BUCK HOGS POTENT OF
ALL SWINE BREEDS
CUm-vInr SrSuto-Tr E." CM4to5i* ^
Osspsr, a aewesmer thla teas** la
aqpjor tongue kOMkall. to Cloclaaotl'o
winning twlrlor. Ho hao won about
two-third* of lha game* ho hot pltohod.
NO MORE HIGH BALLS
MEET AFTER MANY YEARS
■rather and flitter. Living Thirteen
Milt* Apart. Thought Each
After mourning each other aa dead
for Sl> year*, brother and sister met
here the other day and learned that
for 10 year* they bad keen living
within 13 tulles of eaeh other, a dis-
patch from Antonia. Coon., to the
New York World aaya.
David E. Hhaw vent to Lighthouse
Point with the Methodist tnurch ex
cunion sAa ho waa a member of the
committee* tot name waa called on
tbo arrival oCUve party dp trolley. A
woman who stood watching the ex cur
xlontita alight naked a woman for nn
Introduction to Mr. Shaw, saying that
xraa bar maiden name. "I am now
Mr*. W. Wlgham." the added. She
waa Introdaced. She stared at Shaw
latently, cried, "1# that you. David?"
aad fell la a taint.
Whoa aha recovered Shaw and Mrs
Wlgham hugged each other In the '
view at MO picnickers. When the
crowd heard the story It cheered.
Ihaxr aad hte slater separated In
Boston M years ago. Ihe went to
Amsterdam, M. T, and thence west.
Twaaty years ago aha went to Light-
house Point aad about tha tame time
Shaw cams to this city. Lighthouse
Point to about It mllea from bora.
lauaif* for All.
A Chicago paper has figured out
that a girt who haa run a aauaaga
stuffing machine la oao of the slaugh-
ter houses of Chicago for the last four
yean baa made enough sausages to go
twice around the world and have a
few mile* left over. If you want to
know where the links have all gone
to you must ask some bungr- ’ oy. Ha
may deny it, but we nil know what a
hungry boy can do.
Round the Nock Pitching I* Thing of
the Fact, tay* Add!* lota,
Addle Jot*, baseball pitcher par ex-
cellence In the summer time and
sporting editor In the off season. Is ol
the opinion that the day of successful
high ball pitching la a thing of tha
There waa a time." aaya Joss,
"when It waa the accepted theory that
one of the requlaltlea of the flrat-elasa
pitcher* waa ability to keep the ball
around the batter'* neck.
"That Is true when the man nt bat
I* trying tu pull off the hit and run
play. Formerly, when the twlrlera
kept their fast hall high. It was plr
for the batter to either step back ot
In. as Ihe occasion required, and push
I or pull the ball la tbe direction hr
wished It to go With the low bnll II
I* different, ns the batter cannot
gauge the ball any too well, and finds
' It a difficult matter to place It.
"It Is particularly bard for tha bat
ter to follow a low ball on a dark day.
as was shown In the second game ol
Ihe world's aerie* between New York
and Athletics on the Polo grounds
Thief Bender, who was on the mound
for Connie Mark's men. Is a pltchei
who. when right, has a tremendous
amount of speed The Athletics man
aged to score a few run* for Bendet
early In the game, and with this lead
there was no chaure for the Giants U
"Bender had the advantage of the
gathering gloom, and thus, coupled
with his ability to keep bla fast ball
low. proved a stumbling block for the
aggressive Giants. Members of both
teams aay the big fellow was ua
blttable on account of thla. which goes
to show how much harder It to to kit
the low ball than the high one."
0*0 af the tot set nod moot tale root
tog Importations at breeding stock to
that af large Mack Mgs by the Cato-
tade Agricultural col legs. The Largs
Hacks ara practically aakaowa out-
eMa of EaglaAd but have baas bawd
><* May years la the south aad east
af that totoed. Little to kaewa of Ihe
found a tit* stock or of the mathed at
breading pursued to developing this
distinct breed of awls*. However.
Ndglng from the uniformity of typo
•f thoa* brought to America aad the
gawwr shows la transmitting outataad
lag characters, it la evident that aa
admixture of outside blood haa baaa
■sad (or maay years.
Tha Individual* af this bread ara
aalformly black la atom aad arw
classed to tha hacoa type The aars
are large, eoars* aad droop Ire: the
boa* to at sadism toagth aad tha
Moulders ara the lightest aad moat
refined of aay at the brands at awtae,
wrltea I. Iddlaga, la Breeders' Oa-
sett*. Tbs aides ara long aad of me-
dium depth; tbs bams tend to fat-
ness and ara rather long aad tapering
The back haa a medium arch and par-
takes of tbs narrowness which to
characteristic of bacon bogs. Tba Im-
pression that oat gets from tba gea-
erxl appearance of thla breed to that
of coarseness aad ungalnllnesa. How-
ever. there to aot an undue amount of
bon* and the dressing percentage
worth, Poland China aad Duma Jersey
•own. la each case the Mack color
sf the airs has prevailed la all the
Pigs. This was to be expected la tba
Poland-China era**, probably to the
Du roc Jersey erase, bat rtmarkablr
when aa aid aad pragotont brand like
the Tam worth furnished aaehalf tha
blood of tba croon. The atagto litter
af Large Bteck-Tamwerths waa far-
rowed la May. It consisted at 11 pigs
aalformly black, with tha aacagttoa
that dva af the pig* had a brownish
rad lings toward* the outer wads af
lb* bairn. This disappeared to a tow
days, leaving tha Utter eoitdly black,
te this case tha aaeful Malta at to-
taadtty wars passed. Tha ptga were
small aad wash aad mat* thaa half at
thorn war* lest wlthta a tow days.
These ptga ara sow sufficiently devel-
oped to show tha largo pendulous oar
of tha air* aad to glvo promise at the
baeoa conformation with a heavier
bead aad Ugh ter shoulder thoa the
The pigs from the Duroe-Jersey
erooo wore not uniform The skins
of oil wore black, hut o tow hog at
farrowing time, and retained for a tow
days afterward, a reddish cast to tba
hair, dona* had tha large drooping
ear. others a small aeml-erect oar. All
were more rangy aad higher off lha
ground thaa the typical Duroc jeraey.
Tbs Poland-Chtna cross proved the
most desirable la several particulars.
It to eatlraly
dVto Mytbteg^obanf ffi la
lately necessary. K la haruh
aadalmart fiarsiiin. | aa* _
Juto# almost always aa a ocbetlteta. I
i<r*7T^ u!T j tMtoCoffirtnclMm;
r ara aeUteg to- ! ABM MtHTtiv. «*» W«)W M
jute* almost always as a Khsdtate. » I - M----a —A fkk
thought perhaps 1 had aot boon got-1 J**"! •*'
tteg tho boat finality of vinegar toom » A* Wg WtoffiftOdA M***
Vdtaw«yffi to* tt«a (kwMms
finality af vinegar
lb* small dealers te my
*■ I tried It team tho biggest aad faa-
ataot dealers te Mow Tort, bat wa
•aalda't notice any ImprovsmaaL It
mate ha that we as laager gat eider
but Instead earn*
•bleb may aaowwr the
•f tho wld fashioned sort, hot
Pfitoh certainly daaa aet gtvo the
“•« oottofactloa. Will M ha a gto
ttea af Urn housekeeper. gstttog bar
•too ar elder aad kaagtag M antU M
turaa ta rtoagar, aa aw
ho Syrup Ca
Fruit sad wise aulas upon taMo
llaoa may be removed with a Uttlo
•west milk and salt Make a past* of
to* two, cover the stain, aad let It
•toad for several bourn. Repeat until
the (lain disappears.
It to laid that prunes ara greatly
improved If a llttl* cider to added to
to# water la which they are cooked.
Milk may be kept from scorching,
•ay* a good cook. If to* pan la which
It to to b* cooked to rinsed In cold
water before the milk I* poured to.
Ivory knife handles that have bo-
come yellowed by constant washing
may usually be whitened by a rubbing
with emery pager aad a polishing with
Celery may be kept for several days
If It I* placed la a glass Jar, sealed
•ad kept to a cool place. Whea want-
ad, It should bo soaked la Ice water.
A vanilla bean kept lo the sugar
box will Impart a delicious flavor to
the sugar. This to a Mt of advice
from a French chef.
IVbea frying mush, dip tha slice*
first to tbe white of an egg. Thla
makes It crisp.
After washing the lamp chimney
polish It with dry salt. It makes th*
i class bright and will prevent Its
To clean pewter, wash It well with
not water, rub It with fine sand and.
when dry, polish it with leather.
Thomas Tabby—Tea. I fitted ag my
■at at a ridiculously In price*, la
tact. It cost me but a aoag.
Tabby Tiger—A song?
Thomas Tabby—Wall, yon so*. I
started up a nolo on too back fcao* at
1 a, m. aad tho donatio aa I received In
too shape at furniture, eta, lust filled
An Imported Lor ge Black Bow.
•chlel, ene of the Nat* York Giants'
receiver*. He waa a member ot tho
Cincinnati Rada last season and wont
to New York In the famous thrao-esr-
nerod deal which took Braenahan to
A Zoological Nine,
la these days whea wo read at too
doings of tbe Tigers aad Whit* Bio
pbanta aad too Cubs, th* following
xoologlcal ala* picked up by aa ob
servant rooter would surely mak* a
hit to far as aames go: "Hogg, pitch
er. Louisville; Han, catcher. Moat
gornery: Hena. first boas. Augusta;
Grubb, second base, Wilke* bans:
I-each, third bane. Pittsburg; Roach,
shortstop. Lancaster; Craae. left field.
Harrisburg; Wolf, center field, Porte
mouth. Drake, right field, Wilkes
barre. Fox, first baseman of Lynn
might have been used la to* Infield
but It would have frightened Hess
and Drake out of the game. Among
the others birds which are eligible tc
membership on the nine are: Swans
pitcher. Kansas City, Guese of Moat
gornery. while Stork-* of SL Loult
would make a good utility playar."
Marble Hitching Post*.
wbo visit our rlty see
extravagance ta our larlth use of
mart)l*. Wo pay |11 to 134 a square
foot tor K, but up In West Unb ind
VL, too hitching posts ar* of marble.
-■’"tgaim ^vV-u‘p"”. *-» u"‘
CHICAGO WHITE SOX THIRD BASEMAN.
__~u*> “V* In- -he
■PHtelns and lea„ „ nr
should be above tbe average. They
ara reputed to be good scavengers
and very prolific. Their record in
Colorado baa borne out this reputa-
Boveral years ago a few specimens
of tbe breed were taken to the Cen-
tral experimental farm at Ottawa.
Canada. The Colorado Importation
was mad* la September of ISO? by
Prof. W. L. Carlyle and constated of
tore* sows and a boar. Tho object of
tola Importation was to Introduce a
hardy prolific hog that could be pro-
duced profitably. Tbe only experi-
menta so far attempted have been a
aerie* of crosses between toe new
breed and the Duroc-Jersey. the Po-
land-Chloa and other cornbelt hog*,
with the object of giving to th# native
breeds th* prolificacy, vigor aad rust-
ling qualities of tba Largs Blacks.
There points are ones that directly
concern the breeder’s pocketbook and
la addition ara main points of contro-
versy In tbe rivalry of tha different
breeds for public favor.
During the last two yean the Largs
Black boar has been bred to Tam-
The ear* were uniform and uf medlunt
aixe, tba form departed somewhat
from th* broadness and compactness
of the typical Poland-Cbina, but aot
to much so aa to sacrifice maturing
and fleshing qualities; the bon* waa
medium and th* quality throughout
was very fair.
Like reeulta have been obtained by
crossing boars of other breeds on the
Large Black sows. Non* of the**
cross breeding experiments have aa
yet been checked by duplication and
no feeding experiments for testing toe
cross-bred progeny have yet been at-
tempted. For western conditions It to
probable that an Infusion of Large
Black blood would be of more beneft
to tbe Poland-Chlna than to aay otoi r
breed. Results so far attained lad •
cate that the early maturing qualitlel
of th* corn-bait favorite can be Nr
talned la a great measure aad hit
vigor, prolificacy and rustling quali-
ties mucb Improved by tbe crocs.
If th* Colorado specimens ar* fairly
representative of the breed, the Large
Blacks are the moat prepotent of all
breeds of awlne.
Mon or F»og
Mart natural moron -r ,wl0J.
■atefte ataoto. nature mo. u,
°°* tf* *. ,ntmu
af Oaianay are signing .a to v-^her
“V■“ m to# fro* g. • he OOT,
■H* MM- When they ha .n a, '
tola point *e shall want kno it
tog ms or th* frog, aa U ,
bS, task out o patent oa a. a.0. -
Holla and Tacks.
•*•■ s bttad nan can as* double aa-
Moot people with small hands —*
feet got too big hood.
Girls libs te bass a big aaaortiasffit
of pretty garters because they task
•O ale* hsagtfig os to* draaasr.
fiosw sirs sssk Mils* la a saloon
because they're so used to being greet-
ed with frowsa at boss*
The reason why woshs dossal Ilk*
•••tels bos lo oho totahs at- Mhos
On* on tbs Sheriff.
“Hah, Biff says th' sheriff of our
tessty boa got a felon si tost. Bet
■*• got K os hte thumb!"--Clevelaat
nw DtAiftf, _
FOR THE SILO
Fonwdmtton Is hayortaat Factor
la Building Fsatf Plt-It la-
tlsdM Rot* oad Veraata.
As important elameat Is the con-
struction of all silos to tba foundation.
By foundation w* moan not merely
the wall upon which to* appor valla
of the silo set, but also tbe floor of
the alio. Whllo maay alloc are simply
supplied with dirt floors sad are giv-
ing fairly good sMIsfactloa. it to pre-
ferable to have th* floor cemented. A
V tote tbs T»
r - yooiig mao
La* TanaaMII. the Cbtoag* White Sex third baseman, altneugn atm a
»—"• ">•" la CM *f ths veterans *f Cemiskey's American league dub.
Ths posr shewing mad* by ton team ihte asaaen has caused Manager fiullk
**" wb" "*• aheurn premia* a thorough tryeot,
“ ‘ *" Whll# Tannehlll Is net a
last corner has secured him
—" —’ *••• ••*•/ ywwiifwtpi wnv ngg pngwn p
•hdtat many *f ths aider player* to ths hooch.
Mhisr wffih t in hst Me Sn* work sroood the
I gists With US —g—T~t
Good Site Foundation.
cement bottom to sot only doolrabl*
becauae of !u durability but more par-
ticularly to far to* proteetiaffi it gives
from rata which sometimes burrow
Into th* alio from below sad destroy
a great dasl of silage, both directly
and indirectly by admitting air into
tba alio. If too bottom ta wall ce-
mented damage tram tola source to
A wall ceodrwcted alio foundation
aad floor to shown ta to* accompany
lag Illustration. Aa will b* noted It 1a
mad* ot brick aad eoareat work. Tha
wall* halve too sarfoc* are construct
sd at grout aad extend te w*U below
to* Hast Una. fieverel courses of
brick ara wood te fiutok up to* wall
foundation, after wfclto II to covered
wito ooomsL -Th* Boor to groat work
below custed with • sorts** sf cesMSt
oa top. 8uch s alio foundation to
there to stay and la certain to give
too boat of aatlafaction la every way.
It la thought aa excellent Idea to
storlllia the soil whea there la oppor-
tunity between tho taking off of oao
crop and to* sowing of another. This
to don* by toying on to* bed lack aad
s quarter Iron pipes, la which pin-
holes bare been drilled about aa Inch
apart; (our of toon* pipes on ■ bod
Ixlfi feat wld*. The* the soil from
another bod la throws os thla about ■
toot aad • half deep, sad to* «r—w u
turned Into them through a two oad a
half Inch plpo. which to eonaoetad
wito on* of the 160-horsepower boil-
era. showing 19 pounds pressure. This
destroy* aay fungous gernu that may
be la to* soil, and leaves It not only
as good oo now, but a little better
thaa now toll. This cannot bo doao
la all eaaos, aa often while our jeep
to assuring another to being started
la to* tam bod.
Tree* for Wool* Ground.
Wait* places and Qnuaed nooks tad
corner* may be profitably occupied
with trees. Where to* soil to rich
and fairly moist, fruit tree* will bo
boat te such places, eves If cultlvs-
tioa cannot be given. But too poor,
dry sad rocky location* are boat suit-
ed for ant and Umber trees. Chest-
nut sprouts can be grafted with
■ctoas, which ar* claimed to b# fully
as profitable aa apple orchard*. Even
to* common, small chostaut will
■omoUffi** yield as much per tree in
valoo as o good appi* tree. Quit* s
rarioty of timber tree* may be plant-
ed te auch localities, with good hop*
of profit, la view of ths growing
scarcity of Umbor supplies.
Care at Breeding Cams.
Breeding ewes ahould not be si-
lowed to get fat. They should be kept
la good condition and so fad as to ba
plump sad hard, but there should be
very IIUI* surplus fat oa them. If
psatarea tell late 1a to* fall, they
should be given extra feed, la order
te keep la goad condition, ao there
will be so trouble getting thorn b<
Put one-half peck of small rucum-
I Ten, two quarta silver skinned onion*
; and two heads of picked cauliflower
! M soak la water to cover aad a cup-
ful ot salt over night, te the morning
Jrala. Mix one dessertspoonful of
tumeric powder with three-quarters of
a pound of best mustard. Wet with
lufflcieat vinegar to mix without
Jimp*. Put three quarts, of vinegar
>ver toe fire, add five cents' worth of
nixed plckltag apices, one-half ounce
,-elery seed, one-half ounce white mus-
Ard seed, oa* teaspoonful each of da-
namon and clovea, one pound brown
auger. Carefully stir In toe mustard
tad tumeric paste and tot boll up well
Then add the mixed pickles, two red
pepper* chopped with th* seeds of
tame, aad atlr all together. After It
begins to bubble let boll well for fir*
minute*. This amount will fill a two-
A New On* About Napetooo.
A "now" story about Napolaoa to
aeceaaarlly doubtful; tba probability
to that It to simply so old that It haa
been forgotten. However, here to oa*
that Arthur M. Chuquet prints la
L'Oplalos as never before published.
It retotaeto Napoleon aad Bluchor.
Th* emperor received to* general
at tha caatla of Flnkeastela, while be
waa preparing for th* siege at Daaslg.
He drew him to a window la aa upper
story and paid him compliments oa
bla military gifts, aad Bluchor, going
away delighted, described th* Inter-
view to his aldwdo-camp. "What a
chance you missed!" exclaimed to*
"You might hove changed the whole
course of history."
"Why, you might hava threw* Mm
out of the window."
"Confound It!" replied T'lueher. "Bo
I mlgnt! If only I bad thought of It"
—Now York Evealafi Post
Green Walnut Catsup.
Take one-half peck green walauta
while still soft enough to be easily
pierced with a pin. Put Into a atone
jar and pound with a mallet. Sprinkle
with a cupful salt and add enough
vinegar to cover.
Bruise or pound every day for a
week, stirring thoroughly, then strain
•Jirough a fine strainer, pressing until
Ihe nuts are dry. Add to the liquid a
tablespoonful each whol* clovsa, cas-
sia buds, pepper corns and celery
teed, an Inch each ginger and horao-
•adlih root a teaapoonful grated nut-
meg, a small onion cut fine, a elova
of garlic that has been bruised and a
luarter teaapoonful cayenne pepper.
Cook gontly 46 mlautea, strain through
a fin* cloth, bottl* sad soul.
Fooled Them Thirteen Year*.
Freak Nelson, former state superin-
tendent of public Instruction af Kan-
sas, aad “Cap." Olbaoa, to* vetersa
record clerk la Auditor Nation’* of-
fice, are great friends. Nalaos to now
president of a Minnesota college.
Whea Nelson was still la toe stats
bouse be aad Olbaoa had a talk oa*
day about teaching school. "I woo
one* a school teacher," votesteored
"Is that aor naked NetoteL "How
"Yes, I fooled 'em 11 years,* re
"How to that?" asked Netoos.
"Oh," laid “Cap." '1 quit whoa
teachers had to qualify."—Kasao* CUy
Cooked German style, first wash
tha sauerkraut la tore* or tour wa-
ter*. Put late a baking dish with a
large piece of salt pork te to* center
(on* pound of pork for every two
quarto of souarkraut). Put plenty of
water te dish and bake ter fiva or six
hour*. Oao hour before serving Um*
cover to* top with medlum-sitod po-
tatoes that have been peeled and cut
te halvas, lengthwise. Potatoes taboo
doao ahould bo a delicate browa.
Serve cooked frankfurts with tola
His filxa Waa Knewr,
"I want some collar* and
for my husband!" aha snapped.
• "Tea, madam."
Th* clerk offered her too latent
"What also are thenar a ah ad th*
"Why, twelve and a half, madam!"
"How on earth did you gueaa that?"
“Ah." replied the clerk, smiling,
'gentlemen who let their wires aeleot
their collars and ties always that
No Shape In IL
" Did she leave her business te goad
‘‘No; she couldn't There to so
shape la bar business. Bhs's a fash-
te India there ar* nearly gfifiggjfifi
THK DOCTOR'S WIPS
Agree* with Him Abewt Fate
A bureau cover that to aa useful as
It to good looking la made with llttl*
work. Pique toe right length for th*
atand or bureau to cut In deep scal-
lop* and buttonholed around looaaly
with a heavy mercerized cotton. Aa
adg* to then crocheted around th*
scallop to form a pretty flntoh. Thla
edge to the almpleat form of a aboil
ocallop done la whit* crocheting cot-
ton aad washes as wall aa do** to*
Recipe tor Orangeade. .
Half a pound of lump auger, two
Mate of water, four orange riada aad
th* Julc* of six lemons. Mak* a
sirup by boiling toe sugar 1a half a
plat of water. Pare four oraagoa vary
thinly, put the rinds la a pitcher aad
pour oa them the boiling sirup. Let
it stead until cold, thaa add tha lamoa
Julc* aad toe water and strata.
Cldtr Mad* In tha Kitchen.
Take as many apples aa are needed
for sufficient Juice, wish aad wlp* dry,
cut Into quarters, to aq* If they are
good; grind them te a moat chopper,
using ths finest cutter, aad toes put
th* pulp te a fin* muslin bag sad
pram through a fruit pressor.
A trained suns says:
practice of my prefooataa
found so maay potato te favor at
Grape-Nut* food that I "-a—
recommend It to all my patlaata.
"It la delicate aad pleasing to IBs
palate (aa aaaahttel te food tor too
■lek), and can h* adapted to all sffisa,
being softened with milk or cream
for bobtoo or to* aged whoa dvfinftoiiT
of tooth readers mastication Impos-
sible. For fever patten ta or Hums am
liquid diet I flad ‘Orape-Nuto aad albu-
rn** water vary aonrtehtag red re-
"This recipe te my own Ids* aad to
mad* as follows: Soak a tasspoosfal
of Grape-Nuts te a glass of water far
aa hour, atrate aad atrv* with tos
beaten white at aa egg aad a spoonful
of fruit Julc* tor flavouring. This af-
fords a great dsal ---------—m tool
oven to* wuakost aw ass ssMm-
Itota without say distress.
"My husband Is • phyototes sad be
“• Orsps-Nuta hlmasU sad c*de» M ,
maay Uaos for his pa ties to.
“Personally I regard a dish off
Nuts with fresh or stewed fruit i
Ideal breakfast for anjroaa wz
la any case of stomach trouble, l
ous prostration or brals fag, ■ iff
trial of Grape-Nut* will work wosdors
toward nourishing sad rebuilding sad
te this way ending tos trouble
“There's a Reaaos," sad trial provaa.
Look te pkgs. for to* famous tmi* |
book. “Th* Rood te Wollvtlte.*
■vee real the above letter? A pew
*o* eastern from Mae I* Hare An
*•* areata*, law*, and HrtteS
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Woodward Daily Democrat (Woodward, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 145, Ed. 1 Monday, February 21, 1910, newspaper, February 21, 1910; Woodward, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc848468/m1/2/: accessed May 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.