South Pottawatomie Progress. (Asher, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 10, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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GIVE THOUGHT TO GARNISHING
■ "It M
Summer Salads Appetizing or the Re-
verse, According to How This
Detail Is Attended To.
' * *-4 y H *.< . mm »!•-*-_ .
Salads arranged In a border of hard
boiled eggs,-.,pickled.beets, cold boiled
carrots and slices of potato cut in
fancy forms—hearts • and circles and
rings and triangles—are too ornate to
be in good taste. But the ungarnished
dish is almost as unappetizing.
Summer garnishes should always be
fresh, crisp and dainty. Watercress,
fresh parsley, lettuce heart leavee, ca-
pers and small radishes, criBp and
cold, aiyrjjpSpjiroprlata and appetiz-
ing moat, fish bind Vege-
^fcy ok gaitilsl^ng is by
combining two dishes. For instance,
If hashed brown _ potatoes are to be
served Vtth? Tt’ Bash of lamb and pep-
pers, place the meat hash in the cen-
ter of the dish and arrange the pota-
toes .aieatb' ^about it. Creamed ilsh
catf piledfin the-center of the plat-
ter, fcreamy mashed potatoes can bo
arranged about it, and the whole can
be browned in the oven—with a few
buttered bread crumbs sprinkled over
the dish—for 10 to 15 minutes. Bacon
can he. used as a garnish to liver or
poached or fried' eggs. It should be
broiled, crisp a’nd (Try, and should bo
neatly put on the serving dish; noth-
ing is more unsightly than greasy,
limp, half-cooked bacon piled hit or
mi& cMk ffihA......
* v * *■ 8 * ?' ^ ^ B H b| - j t • • • ♦ - 1
FAtJKlf^HE PICNIC BASKET
Small Amount of Care In This Makes
All the Difference When Supper
Almost as much depends on the
packing,<of, th®j*SvadQ>basket as on the
making of;tJtf p/pnit; fare. For a mod-
erate amount of money many things
can be bought to make the work of
packing the basket easy. Thermos bot-
tles for cream and milk, special sand-
wich boxes, paper sets of dollies, nap-
klqs aM tablgclptfts, paper plates and
saucefs to match and paper cups can
all bab®ushjt. ,, j y., , g
A menu for a hearty cold picnic sup-
per 4s as follows;- Gold broiled chick-
en, stuffed-tomatoes with lettuce an(l
mayonnaise, currant jelly, buttered
; 'rolls, lec’d coffee-. and strawberry or
raspberry shoHcdltc.' Each stuffed tq>
mato can be wrapped in a damp cloth,
the chicle#, cas J>e packed In a papqr
lined box arid the rolls can be carried
Jiffalbox or basket. The two layers <^f
■cake for the shortcake can be careful
"Ty_ri?VriTT5«l in .VTxaplrtn. Therberrtes
prepg^f d.wiUi sqgat, cream tp whip for
the ehortcakq -Mid to use for the cof-,
■fee, the coffee" Itself and the mayon-
dressing for the salad can all be
^f«*fjrie<l?in fruit jars) although the
Jf-Hire is a thermos bot-tle>
^TpLilepcr bp cqrripd in; (hat.
makes life u
spells and dis-
tressing u r 1 -
are a constant
trial. T ake
about for a
,,,. a . one who has
from the same suffering.
Get Porn’s Kidngy Pills—the
same that Mr. Lee had.
A Texas Case
J. It. tee, IIS W. Walnut St., Cloburne, Tex.. eeyei
"For four years I endured misery from gravel.
MorpTflne was iny only relief. I had terrible pains
In my back and It wan hard for me to pass the kid-
ney eecrettons. Doan's Kidney TMIls cured me quick-
ly, and 1 have been well ever since.”
Get Doan’s at Any Stare, 50c a Box
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
WHY PATRON HAD TO WAIT
Shop Furniture Having Been Ren-
dered Germ Proof, They Were at
Work on the Barber.
“This towel," said the attendant In
the germ-proof barber shop, "has been
subject to an extreme heat and Is
"Good thing,” commended the pa-
"This soap has been debacterlalized,
and the comb and brush are thorough-
"Great scheme," said the patron.
"The chair in which you sit is given
a daily bath in bichloride of mercury,
while its cushions are baked in an
oven heated at 187 degrees, which is
guaranteed to shrivel up any bacilli
that comes along.”
“My word!” said the patron.
"The razor and lather brush are
boiled before being used. Even the—”
"Well, look here,” said the patron,
who had- bee? sitting wrapped up in
the towel during all this, “why don’t
you go on and shave me?"
"But I am not the barber.”
"You’re not? Where is he?”
"They are boiling him, sir.”
ALL A PART OF THE GAME
McGraw’s "Soothing" Remarks to Um-
pire Sample of What That Func-
tionary Has to Stand.
John J. McGraw and Umpire Bill
lligler are always at each other's
throats. Each regards the other as
his special personal affliction. One
day at the Polo grounds Itigler order-
ed the Giant manager off the coach-
ing line, .and then there followed a
series, of jibes and jeers from the
bench that nettled the arbiter. Finally
he shed his mask, walked over to-
ward McGraw and declared himself.
“If I hear any more guff,” he said,
“I’ll get the guilty parties if I have to
clean the whole bench to do it.”
For several innings not a murmur
was heard from the New York quar-
ters. Then, after Rigler had loudly
called what appeared to be a bad
strike, came one loud guffaw.
Rigler raced over, blood in his eye.
"Who brayed?” he roared.
“Go on, go on, Bill,” McGraw re-
plied, soothingly, “it was only your
Delicious - Nutritious
» Plump and nut-like in flavor, thoroughly cooked with
choice pork. Prepared the Libby way, nothing can be more
appetizing and satisfying, nor of greater food value. Put
up with or without tomato sauce. An excellent dish
served either hoi or cold.
Insist on Libby's
Libby, McNeill & Libby
ii ■ ; 'v
ECZEMA ITCHED AND BURNED
R. F. D. No. 8, Maryville, Tenn.—
"My baby, when three months old,
took eczema on his face and head.
His head and one side of his face
were almost in a solid sore. The ec-
zema at first was kind of a rash and
then it broke Out in water pimples
and they would burst and looked very
badly. It would itch and burn so bad-
ly that he could not* rest at all and
his hair just all fell out at once till
his head was perfectly bald. He could
not sleep at night and was very cross.
"I tried remedies without any relief
at alp ho only got worse -11 the time
until I used Cuticura Soap and Oint-
ment. He had great relief the first
application. He was soon cured and
his hair began to grow back and now
he has just beautiful fine hair and
has no sign of eczema.” (Signed)
Mrs. H. D. Clabougli, Jan. 28, 1913.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free,with 32-p. Skin Rook. Address post-
card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.”—Adr.
It Was a Pity.
They have a wise ten-year-old boy
in a Cleveland family and Borne of
his sayings are worth peddling. At
least, his fathpr thinks they are, or
he wouldn’t tell this one.
The other day the youngster ap-
proached his father and stared at
him for sonie (Ipie.
“Daddy,” ltd finally said, "you think
mamma is the most beautiful person
you ever saw, don’t you?”
"Of course,” replied the father, with
Again the. hoy scrutinized his par-
"Gee, daddy)’’ he finally said, "it’s
an awful pity she can’t say the sarile
thing about you, ain't it?’’
Soda Biscuit'Without Milk.
One quart of flour, two heaping ta-
blespoons butter chopped up in the
flour, two Criris cold water, two tea-
spoons crearii rtartar’sifted thoroughly
flour,^ 'elite " teaspoon soda, dis-
solved-in boiling water, a little salt.
When flour, cream of tartar, salt and.
butter are well incorporated stir the
soda into th£t,9Pld,l!'ater and mix tbe
dough very quickly, handling as little
as may be. It should be just stiff
' eriodgfi-to foil.Put.'(Stiff Soda biscuits
are always'failures.)' Roll out half an
-inch thick with a few rapid strokes,
cut out, bake at once in a quick oven.
To Clean Light Woolens.
^^Make a mixture of cornmeal, a lignd-
borax and half a cake of Tpag,
•esia. ,tfr.v.. *u*d scrub* the
Tjfepds witji it/ To clean wool shawls,
jlfcetfc-e&W sprinkle the mixture fiver
garifi&nL place inslde'a sheet kold-
pfPteveral times, and beat light*# It
Ja^aurprlsing how much the borax as-
sists in the cleaning proces. Leave
Tor several hours and shake out the
dupt ajtd dlrtdn the open air. It will
also -clean light felt hajts: Use a soft
Spectacles Part a Couple.
Mrs. Louis Magrander blames a pair
of spectacles for the trouble between
herself and her husband Louis, to
whom she has been married 33 years.
”1 need them part of the time, but
;h‘e Wd'W'Io Wriftr them all the time,
exeeptiAvliefu -he goes-to.- had,” she
says. “And, Jiq st^ys. up late just to
keep hold of them. They fit us both
The husband’s version, as related
in a divorce proceeding at Cleveland,
. charges that Mrs. Magrander beat him
with a club, the police interfering to
save a knockout, and refused to cook
his meals. Magrander' wants >the
court to compel his wife to pay him
Old Love and New Rug.
Here's the overheard conversation
that made the day seem more spring-
1 “Those people next door to us have
been married a long time, haven't
"Perhaps they have. But their hon-
eymoon isn’t over yet.”
“How do you figure that out?”
“Well, it was awfully sloppy last
night. But when he came home she
made him step inside and kiss her be-
fore she told him to gp back on the
porch and wipe his feet.”
“Well, honey, yould you-”
“No, I wouldn’t! We've got a new
Plea for Kitchen.
The kitchen should be the refinery,
the ‘laboratory, the factory of the
home, and the pivotal point about
which the activities of the home re-
volve. Costs should be considered
thoughtfully; no scrap of food should
be wasted. It all can be and should
be used again in various Ways. By
buying staple food supplies in large
quantities from 15 to- 30 per cent, caln
be saved. Any one wishing to do So
may economize in tills way. House-
wives must not look upon their art
as mere drudgery; they must bring
education, intelligence and concentra-
tion into practice. They should learn,
as manufacturers have, that the best
results are to be obtained in a work-
shop that is well lighted, properly
ventilated and comfortably large, suit-
ably furnished, and sanitary in all its
equipments.—Dr. Adeline G. Soule, in
John Sent a Proxy.
We are having such a carnival of
crime in Cleveland nowadays (accord-
ing to certain papers) that a lad)’
daren't go to the door to meet the
postman unless she is armed to the
teeth. It Is told of a Lakewood wort-
that she heard a slight noise, or
thought she did, the other night and
said to her husband:
‘Oh, John! There are burglars in
“Well, see what they want,” grunt-
ed John, only half awake.
“But you must go down!”
“No, you go down. No gentlemanly
burglar would dare strike a lady!”
THE PRICE OF
IS HIGH AND” SO
IS THE rincB OF
For y*ar* 1 he Province
of Albertn (Western
(Tin.inn) whs the Big
•so rnnch'‘S today
are liniiiensogratn Helds
and the cuttle hnv»
o the cultivation of
dirtey nnd flax; the
change lina.niade many thousand*
of Americans, settled on tie
Similarity. ) i v
Jackson—Whew! ’J'ligt's some (jljff!
Johnson—Seems to fascinate you.
Jackspn-^Yes. That's the way my
desk- will look when I get hack.—
Judge-1 ,^1 i
i" --- '
"There is .one kind of weather ! in
which a pi^fpssional crook hates to
"What kind is that?”
“Muggy weather.” ( >
Li- V Hot Weather Dessert.
Spanish cream is a delicious des-
Fert;Tt.Tcquires one and one-half pints
•pf.in.illt, ofie Ifnif box of gelatine, one-
fcijtlf cup sugar, three eggs,-and one tea-
. ripponfpLof vanilla. Dissolve the. gela-
tine in a little cold water, add the
milk, sugay, vanilla and yolks of the
■' pggsf which have been; well beaten.
.-Rut ori the stove and cobk two min-
utes; theh’add'the welPbeatori Whites
of the eggs. Stir well, and take from
the stove. Pour into wet mold and set
away to cool. Serve with whipped
This troublesome skin affectiop
difficult to diagnose at the outset,
on the safe side, therefore, and when
ever the skin is irritated use Tyjee’s
Antiseptic Powder immediately
avoid further trouble. 25c. at drug§ ists.
Sample sent free by J. S. Tyree,
Chemist, Washington, D. C.—Adv
Wring by Hand.
If you wish your table linen to look
nice, do not put it through the wring-
er, as it makes creases that will not
come out, even If the cloth Is ironed
when very damp. In fact, any clothes
that you wish to look nice when
Ironed will be better If they are
wrung by hand.
Off* > rJ Jo J\T10V$ f#lnF it i , .
Tjf you get paint on clothes Immedi-
ately rub the mark with a rough rag
wet with turpehtlriri.' 1 Thf^ 'removes
the stain and does not leave a mark.
“Colng False Moneys.”
“Binlts appears to be a hop
“Yes; he spends most of the
trying to realize on the silver 1 ning
“I wonder that the wild goo^e is
“What’s remarkable about thai?”
“Because otherwise it is game.”
Explaining the Situation.
Down in the Red river valley sec-
tion of Louisiana there is a planter,
a veteran of the Civil war, who is
noted for his profane vocabulary.
Not long since he married, and
everything sailed along nicely for a
few days. But the captain was call-
ed out earfy one morning by a negro
tenant, who wanted to see him on
business. As soon as the captain saw
the negro, he began to curse him.
His young wife, hearing the vio-
lent language, Rtuck her head out of
the window and asked: “Is that you,
Before the captain could answer,
the negro said apologetically, . "No,
ma’am; dat’s Cap’n Johnson.”—Judge.
“Did you get a fright when you
iflff JP,«,?lean, *0 las.,!1Lnly
“My dear woman, are you an altru-
“No, ma’am; I’m a hardshell Bap-
Really First Sunday School.
It is often stated that Robert
Raikes was the founder of the first
Sunday school at Glouoester, England,
In 1780. The fact is that the first Sun-
day school was established by Ludwig
Hoecker in 1740 at Ephrata, Lancas-
ter county, Pennsylvania. This was
forty years before the work of Mr.
Raikes. Mr. Hoecker’s school was for
the religious instruction of the chil-
dren of the neighborhood. Among
other methods employed he wrote
Bible verses upon cards, which the
children committed to memory. Later
The difference betweep genluB and
insanity is that (he latter gets three
meals a day.
vi heat, onta
change ling made n
of Americans, settled on these
plains, wealthy, but It ha* In-
creased the price of lire stocK.
There Is splendid opportunity
now to got a
l acres (and another as a pre-
emption) In tho newer district
and produce cither cat Me or grain.
Tho crops are always good, th®
climate Is excellent, schools an<l
churches are convenient, markets
splendid, In either Manitoba, ito*-
katehownn or Alberta.
Hind for literature, the latent
Information, rallwuy rates,etc., to
G. A. COOK.
125 W. 81h STREET, KANSAS t!TT, MO.
or address Superintendent of
“Hunt’sCure” is guar-
anteed to stop and
.terrible itcjjnp. It is
compounded for that
purpose and your money
will be promptly refunded
if Hunt's Cure fails to cura
| Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring
111 Worm or any other Skin
Disease. 50c at your druggist's, or by mail
direct ifhe hasn’t it Manufactured onlyby
A. B RICHARDS MEDICINE C0„ Sherman, T«a»
THK NEW TRENCH REMEDY. Not. No2. NJ.
wreat success, cures chronic weakness, lost viooa
k VIM, KIDNEY. BLADDER, DISEASE*. BLOOD FOISOM,
FILES.' EITHER NO. DRUOGISIS or MAIL 81. POST 4 CT#
roUOIRA CQ, VQ, UKEKMAN ST, NEW YORK Of LYMAN BKO>
TORONTO. WRITE HOR PRH-® lOOtf tO I>Rj LE CLERO
MED.Co,HaveritockRd. Hampstead, London, kno.
TRY NEW DKAOEMTASTfl.ESS) EOKMOF EASY TO TAR*
•EE THAT TRADE MARKED WORD 1HNKAPION IS OW
Beit. govt.stamp affixed to all genuine packets
DAISY FLY KILLER S ;oT;'"Y
--flits. Neat, olwi or-
cheap. Last* all
s e a h o n . Made of
nuttal, cafl’tuplllor tip
over; will not *oll or
expreBft paid for 11.00.
■Isold bumerb, iso d«b»u> a*, , Brookiya, n. t.
Don’t hut' water foe. bluing.- Liquiifblue
is almost all Water. Buy Red Cross Ball
Blue, thd bluB that's all blue. Adv.
' • ' . ■ - =
It mky be difficult to convince a
man that it is really heaven if hri finds J
any of Ills wife's relations there.
THE BEST STOCK
able price*, write for frew
(J illuHtrnted catalogue.
f A. H HESS & SON
SOS Travis Si. Houiton, Te*.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 28-1913.
QUININE ANDIRON-THE MOST RELIEVES PAIN AND HEALS
There are filways two sides
question—the wrong side and our
It is well that Christmas and mar-
riage ties are both exchangeable.!
EFFECTUAL GENERAL TONIC
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic Combines both
in Tasteless form. The Quinine drives
out Malaria and the Iron builds up
the System, For Adults and
Vou knriw what you are taking when
you take GROVIUS TASTELESS chill
TONIC, recognized for 30 years through-
out the Sottth as the standard Malaria,
Chill and Fever Remedy jtid General
children committed to memory, i-atei j gtrengtj,cni„g Tonic. It is as strong as
he had the cards printed. Mr. Hoeclt- . strongest Jitter tonic, butyou do not
er died in 1792, after a long and use- J taste the bittfr because the ingredients
ful career.—Christian Herald.
Ever Think of This?
do not dissolve in the mouth but do dis-
solve readily in the acids Of the stomach
•Ifhthey°ndid, half the industries1 of ! The«is Only One ‘ «ROMO QUININE’’ That is ^^XATiVE KROMO QUININE
Guaranteed by your Druggist.
AT THE SAME TIME
The Wonderful, Old Reliable Dr. Porter’*
Antiseptic Healing Oil. Prevents Blood
Poisoning. An Antiseptic Surgical
Dressing discovered by an Old
R, R. Surgeon,
Thousands of families know it already,'
and a trial will convince you that DR.
PORTER’S ANTISEPTIC HEADING
OIL is the most wonderful remedy ever
discovered for Wounds, Burns, Old Sores,
Ulcers, Carbuncles, Granulated Eye ^ids,
Sore Throat, Skin or Scalp Diseases and
all wounds and external diseases whether
slight or serious. Continually people are
finding new uses for this famous old
remedy. Guaranteed by your Druggist.
Weinean it^25c. 50c. 11.00
the world would go to smash."
Look for signature of K. W. GROVE on every box. Cures a Cold in One Day,
You Look Prematurely Old
Because of those ugly, grizzly, gray hair*. Use “LA CREOLE” HAIR DRESSING. PRICE. 9I.OO, ketall.
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Putnam, Henrietta. R. South Pottawatomie Progress. (Asher, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 10, 1913, newspaper, July 10, 1913; Asher, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc858916/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.