The Mountain Park Herald (Mountain Park, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, July 19, 1907 Page: 4 of 8
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CARE OF GARMENTS
PRECAUTIONS TAKEN SY THE
Nsatnias and Economy Rooult from
tho Proper Putting Away of
Droasoa and Accoooorioa In
tho Boot Manner.
The woman who knows how to put
away her belongings Is not only neat,
but economical, and generally smart
in appearance. When she comes In
from a walk she never hangs up her
coat 1>y the loop Inside the collar. If
she puts It away In the cupboard she
uses a coat hanger; it she leaves It
around the room, knowing that she
may need It soon, she disposes It over
the back of a chair, that will keep It
The skirts of her gowns never have
a stringy look, because they are al
A man who runs a truck farm hi
COULD HARDLY TOTTER ABOUT.
Virginia tells of the sad predicament A Vivid Description of the Meet In*
In which a colored man named Sam
Moore, who is in his employ, recently
fouad himself. Sam had had consid-
erable difficulty in evading the on-
slaughts of a dog from a neighboring
farm. Finally the dog got him, as
Sam kicked at him.
Sam's wife, hearing a tremendous
yell, rushed to the rescue of her hus-1
band. When she came up the dog had
fastened his teeth in the calf of Sam’s
leg and was holding on for dear life.
Seizing a stone In the road, Sam's
wife wss about to hurl it when Sam,
with wonderful presence of mind, ]
sldlous of Diseases. ^
Miss Emms Shirley, Klllbuck, N. T
writes: "Kidney disease mysteriously
fastened itself upon
me two years ago
and brought awful
headaches and dizsy
spells. I was all un
strung, weak and
nervous, could scarce-
ly totter about. Pains
in the side and back
me. <*y food dis-
tressed me, I looked badly and the
"Mandy! Mandy! Don't frow dat kidneys were noticeably deranged. I
stone at de dawg! Frow it at me, sank lower and lower until given up
Mandy!”—Youth's Companion. and at this critical time began with
_ Doan’s Kidney Pills. Details are un-
Lauudry work at home w’ould ba necessary. Twelve boxes cured me
much more satisfactory If the right j g|x pounds more than ever
3tarch were used. In order to get the before. They saved my life
desired stiffness, it is usually neces- gold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
ways hooked and then hung up by twe I sary to use so much starch that the Foster-MIlbum Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
loops. For a tailor-made skirt she | beauty and fineness of the fabric is
behind a paste of varying
uses a small coat hanger, with the
ends bent down a little. This keeps
the skirt in excellent shape, and
causes It to hang in even folds.
The strings of her underskirt are
hidden behind a paste
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects the wear-
'ng quality of the goods. This trou-
Die can be entirely overcome by using
One Extreme Or the Other.
I have been more than lucky In the
women I have met; a woman is al-
ways heaven or hell to a man—mostly
heaven; she don’t spend much of her
tied, and the garment 1b hung by the Defiance Starch, as It can be applied time on the border-lines.—Wait Whit-
loops, thus never showing a hums
where It has rested on the hook.
For the same reason her blouses
are always hung by the armholes, un
less they have hanging loops. Hand-
some ones gre stuffed with tissue pa
per, and are then laid In drawers oi
8hoes are easily kept in shape by
slipping a pair of trees in them as
soon as they are removed from the
• feet. If trees are not available, news
paper will do, if It is stuffed, in tight.
It is well to roll each veil on a stiff
piece of paper; a single fold will often
spoil the set of a veil and sometimes
even mar the expression of the face.
Gloves should always be removed
by turning them wrong side out; they
should then be turned back again
blown into shape, and each flngei
Hats, of course, should be kept out
of the duet aud placed bo that the
trimming will not be disarranged
Furs, also, should be protected from
dust, and a muff should always bf
stood on end.
If women reallked the most of theti
belongings are lying idle more than
they are being worn they would, per
haps, be more attentive to these little
niceties, which are small things in
themselves, but go far toward keep
Ing them looking trim. The perfec
tion of each detail is noticeable in the
woman who has mastered the art oi
putting things away.
nuch more thinly because of its greats
9t strength than other makes.
man In the American Magazine.
Chiggere and Meequitdee
Are now in their glory—their business
His Name for It
I was once teaching a class of small I is good and they are happy. There is
pupils in physiology In a rural school no earthly use of your letting them
and asked the class what name was chew on you, however, if you don’t
given to the bones of the head as a | like their ways. A little Hunt’s Light-
whole. A little girl raised her hand.
“What Is it, Lucy?" I asked.
"Skull!" she answered.
"Correct,” said I; “but what other
name has it?” expecting some one to
answer “cranium.” All were silent
for a while, then a little fellow who
seemed to be in a deep study quickly
raised his hand, his eyes sparkling
and a confident smile Bpreading on
"What Is It, Henry?” I asked.
“Noggin,” was his immediate reply.
nlng Oil applied to exposed parts will
keep them off. and Immediately re-
lieve the Irritation caused by their
bites. Rub a little on and see for your-
And Other Crimes.
The gravity of the crime of big-
amy appears to depend quite largely
upon the criminal's business connec
tlons and social acquaintance.—Col-
Doomed to Torment.
Mr. P. C. Keever, Aberdeen, Miss.,
“For years I suffered from a form
of eczema which made life a burden.
I thought I was doomed to perpetual
torment here below, but your Hunt's
Cure rescued me. One box did the
work, and the trouble has never re-
turned. Many, many thanks."
Hunt's Cure is guaranteed. Price
How Pat Got In.
Dr. George A. Gordon, pastor of the
Important to Mothers.
BxamlM carefully every bottle of CASTORIA,
a safe and rare remedy for Infanta and children,
aad nee that it
Is Uno For Over SO Year*.
The Kind Too Save Always Bought
Success and defeat rest side by
side in the bosom of Mother Earth,
and the refreshing rain and warm
sunshine fall alike upon their green
To Polish Pianos.
The best duster for polished wood
Is a good chamois skin of medium
size. The chamlos should be dipped
In clear water, either hot or cold,
wrung very dry, bo that it feels mere-
ly damp, and then rubbed over the
wood to be polished until the chamois
looks dirty. Wash It clean and wring
out hard again before going on. A
little ammonia added to the water
will aid In removing finger marks.
The water should be changed often
and the chamois kept clean. Equal
parts of turpentine and linseed oil
will remove white marks on furniture
caused by water; rub It In with a
soft rag and wipe off with a perfectly
That an article may be good as well
as cheap, and give entire satisfaction,
Old South church, Boston, tells how a I j8 proven by'the ektraordinary sale of
witty Irishman stood before the gate
of the other world, asking for admis-
sion. St. Peter refused him, how-
ever, telling him he was too great a
sinner to enter, there, and bade him
go away. The man went a little dis-
tance from the gate and then crowed
three times like a rooster. St. Peter
at once threw open the gate and cried
out: "Come in, Pat! We'll let bygones
Defiance Starch, each package con-
taining one-third more Starch than
can be had of any other brand for the
It Is better to walk ten miles In
safety than ride a thousand miles In
an auto and be killed at the end o
This la an excellent way to use up
vegetable left-overs. Havo fer your
foundation a bed of crisp while lettuce
heart leaves. On one-quarter of the
salad dlali or platter arrange a mound
of cold string beans; on another quar
ter have tomatoes cut In small disks
and onions chopped fine; on a third
quarter arrange some asparagus tips
and on the last cold beets with
chopped white of eggs and yolks
pressed through a vegetable press.
Pour French dressing over all, mix
the vegetables together before serv-
ing and be sure to have all lec cold.
With a smooth iron and Defiance
Starch, you can launder your shirt-
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; It will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
and It will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
A Square Deal.
A certain peasant supplied a baker
with three pounds of butter daily, and
after some time the baker noticed
that the butter never weighed three
pounds. At last he summoned him.
“Have you no scales at home?" the
Judge asked. “Yes," said the peasant.
•Have yo't weights?" "Yes. but I
never weigh butter with them."
“Why?” "Because, since the baker
buys my butter. I buy his bread, and
us I always buy three pounds at a
lime, I weigh the butter with the
bread." He was acquitted.—Siarcs.
YBI.I.OW CI.OTHEM ARB UNSIGHTLY,
Keep them white with Red Cron* Ball Blue.
All grocera aeil large 2 oz. package, 5 cents.
Even If you gain but an Inch you
haven't put your best foot forward in
; KI tffSItE Y -
(ft, Pl?J I S
■. L KlDN’t Vj f -
Libby’s Veal Loaf
With Heel and Pork
Do you like Veal Loaf T You
will surely be delighted with
Libby's kind, made from choice
fresh meats, in Libby’s spotless
kitchens. It is pure, wholesome
and delicious in flavor.
Ready far Serving At Omo.—Simply
garnished with sauce it an appetizing
entree ior luncheon or dinner,
Libby, McNeill i Libby
Positively cured b>
these Little Pills.
They alio relieve Die
treHH from Dy epepala, In
digestion and Too Heart}
Eating. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste In the Mouth, Coat
ed Tongue, Fain in th«
Side, TORPID LIVER
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable
SMALL PILL. SNAIL DOSE. SHALL PRICE.
Genuine Mutt Bear
tlons and genuine testimonials. Bend
your name and address on a postal card.
factions, such M nasal catarr.
catarrh and Inflammation caused
ised by let
nt Its ei
ordinary and glv^lMSU*- relkt
run AL PAXTON (XL, Uoetoa,Msue!
Frank 11. Dennle. PrnMnnt.
SECURITY REMEDY CO Mlaneapolle, Mlea
DEFIANCE STARCH ***wor* «
•tarolist ewtbee utteet
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Coy, Charles L. The Mountain Park Herald (Mountain Park, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, July 19, 1907, newspaper, July 19, 1907; Mountain Park, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc853659/m1/4/: accessed September 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.