The Canadian Valley News. (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, July 4, 1913 Page: 2 of 6
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Celebrating the Tin Wedding.
An author who waB about to cele-
brate the tenth anniversary of her
marriage describes her plans In this
“For refreshments, will serve coffee
In tin cup, with tin spoons, and dainty
sandwiches on tin plates; will pass
water In a tin pall, using a tin dip-
per. All refreshments will be passed
to tin pans, the waiters will use tin
coffee pots to refill the coffee cups.
For a centerpiece for the table, will
sse a large tin cake pan, with an
opening In the center, In which a
small fish horn can be placed, the
cake pan and fish horn both being till-
ed with flowers. Shall decorate the
rooms with tin as far as possible. In
one archway shall use tin plates tied
together with ribbon, a small hole
being punched In the plates for the
purpose. This will form a curtain for
one archway. In another archway
shall use tin cups for the same pur-
pose. Tin candlesticks can be UBed
If one Is fortunate enough to have
them. Wire toasters tied with ribbon
can be hung on the walls to hold pho
tographs. Small tin spoons tied with
ribbons can be given as souvenirs, be-
ing passed around by the waiters, In
a tin dust pan."
A few more suggestions would be
that the bride carry her bouquet In
s tin funnel and the bridegroom could
have a very small tin horn In his
buttonhole containing a small bou-
quet. Potted plants and flowers may
be set in tin palls for Jardinieres and
vases, and small tin basins can be
passed Instead of finger bowls. Tin
foil may be put to various decora-
tive uses, not forgetting to wrap the
bonbons in it.
A Bluebird Party.
Cut the cards on which to write the
questions from blue water color board
•r from heavy blue paper and they
should be bird shaped. The answers
are all birds and children will love
this game. As a reward a "bluebird"
pin might be a suggestion: 1. A
child's plaything. (Kite.). 2. What
you do at every meal. (8wallow). 3.
Nothing, twice yourself and fifty.
(Owl). Less than the whole and the
top of a house. (Partridge). Kquallty
and decay. (Parrot). A celebrated
English architect. (Wren.) A tailor's
Implement. (Goose). Part of an an-
cient fireplace. (Crane). A girl’s nick-
name and a baked dish. (Magpie). A
turbulent country. (Turkey). To spoil
and half a score. (Marten). Popular
In baseball season. (Oat). A bit of
wood and a disturbance. (Sparrow).
A Novel Sewing Shower.
. There were 12 neighborhood girls
who had grown up together and when
the first one announced her engage-
ment and approaching marriage, the
others decided to give her a sewing
shower. Each one brought a yard of
dainty figured lawn and the hostess
supplied patterns for the following ar-
ticles which were useful and easily
made In the afternoon. There was
lace, beading, ribbon, embroidery cot-
ton, needles and thread on hand and
the girls worked merrily. Here is
what the happy little brldo-elect took
home: Small aprons, a suubonnet, a
slumber-pillow cover, a hair-combing
jacket, a corset bag and a set of bu-
reau drawer sachets.
The refreshments were: Lettuce
sandwiches, lemonade, greeu-and-whlte
frosted cakes and pistachio Ice cream.
They were served on little tables cov-
ered with wvlte dollies.
Menu for a Spinster Tea.
Several weeks ago I had several
requests for Ideas for “spinster" af-
fairs, of bachelor maids’ parties. I
just found this clever menu that
would be just the thing to use at such
a party, and hope It will not be too
late to help out.
■1. Always In pair.
2. Would they were here.
3. Front curls.
4. Objects of envy.
5. Warranted to pop.
6. A solace.
7. Sadly missed.
8. High backed comb.
9. Cause of woe.
11. A lover.
12. Our tears.
13. Left over.
KEY TO THE MENU.
1. Cup and Baucer.
2. Jolly boys.
3. Curled molasses chips.
4. Pressed pears (pairs),
6. Bottle of ginger ale.
8. Honoy In' comb.
9. Spiced tongue.
11. A spoon.
13. Heart (baked).
A Good Thing to Know.
To increase the lasting capacity of
candles, kep them In the Ice box for
24 hours before using. They will
burn much slower, and to the up-to-
date hostess who uses candles con-
stantly this Is quite an item. It is
quite customary to light the dining
room almost entirely with candles
placed around the room or the plate
rail, mantel and sideboard. These are
not shaded, and It Is a very pretty
Idea to have individual candles at
each plate. These are usually shaded
to protect the eyes.
A Jdck Horner Pie “Shower.”
This Ib a pretty way to present the
gifts to a. bride at a shower If the
articles are small like hosiery or hand-
kerchiefs. Make a Jack Horner pie in
the colors the hostess wishes to have
and when dessert time comes (If the
occasion Is a’luncheon) ask each guest
to pull her ribbon and as the package
is fortlffcoming, each one has some ex-
cuse to find like “This pie* of pie Is
too large, please hand It to Miss B—,
(the honored guest). And the next
one says: “My piece is very much
too small, Just pass It to Miss B—
This makes loads of fun and opening
the parcels adds zest to the occasion.
It is well to have an appropriate senti-
ment written on the donor’s card to be
read aloud. Handkerchiefs and stock-
ings may be rolled and concealed In
tissue paper with fringed ends and so
look like the snapping motto fav.ors so
popular at all social functions. The
ribbons tied around each one and all
put within the pie.
Three Dainty and Charming
Frocks for Indoor Wear
The black charmeuse frock la made with a front drapery of “blonde”
lace opening onto a flechu of white nlnon. A eoft ellk orepe In fteah pink
forma the eecond design and la worn with a deep fichu In a paler shade of
>ptnk. The effect it enhanced by the front butterfly bow, which le in black
ailk, flowered with deep crimson. The last aketch ahowa a delightful little
'model, the bodice and panier of which la In gray and blue flowered mue-
qin, veiling ■ pale gray caahmtre.
CUM OF IRC
Miss Shen Pei Ching Is Leader of
THE DREADED ANGLER FISH
Her Energy and Intelligence and
Charming Mannera Command Re-
spect of Highest Officials—
Took Part In Revolution.
Pekin, China.—When the ballotc of
China’s first presidential election
were counted It was found that a
woman had received three electoral
votes. The little person who thus
boldly contested honors with Dr. Sun
Yat Sen was Miss Shen Pel Ching,
the commander of the amazon corps
which formed a part of the revolu-
tionary army. With a burning desire
to emulate Joan of Arc she had or-
ganized a company of infantry com-
posed of maidens as courageous and
patriotic as herself. She had secured
for them arms, uniforms and equip-
ment and had drilled them in the lat-
est military tactics. At Nanking these
resolute maidens could be seen
marching to battle, each carrying a
heavy rifle and several cartridge
belts. While they were never allow-
ed to go Into action no one doubted
that the amazons would have fought
valiantly had they been given an op-
Before and during the revolution
the amazons' had rendered distin-
guished services to the revolutionary
party. They acted as messengers,
carrying documents which the revo-
lutionary leaders dared not Intrust
to the malls. They served as spies
In the very strongholds of the im-
perialists. They smuggled arms and
ammunition to the secret revolution-
ary societies which flourished in ev-
ery part of the empire. It never oc-
curred to the police that the baggage
of Innocent-looking high school girls
might contain rifles and revolvers
destined to be used In the overthrow
of the government.
Sometimes an over-zealous customs
officer In rumaging through their
trunks might find Implements of war
carefully concealed beneath delicate
feminine garments. Perhaps a coy
glance and a smile from the owner
of the contraband baggage would de-
ter him from reporting the matter,
but If he did his duty the poor girl
would be handed over to the police,
who would put her to death by tor-
t«re. Many girls thus suffered mac
Monster of Deep Cause Fishermen
Much Trouble—One Caught
With Ice Tongs.
New York.—Great numbers of the
dreaded angler fish have recently ap-
peared In the North and <East rivers
and have been seen floundering In the
mud flats around Staten iBland. These
giant fish, which weigh from 40 to 200
pounds, are much dreaded by the fish-
ermen, for they open their capacious
mouths almost as wide as their stom-
achs and gulp down great quantities
of small fish. They also destroy the
nets of the ftohermen and render no
equivalent service to the piscatorial
world, as they are entirely useless
commercially. In addition to the
name angler the fish is entitled to be
called goose fish, Ashing frog and all-
(By E. O. SELLERS,
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
LESSON FOR JULY 6
CHILD MOSES SAVED FROM
Goosefish Caught With Ice Tongs.
mouth, the last referring to the cu-
rious structure which makes it appear
that the entire Interior of the creature
Is open like a bag when the mouth
has been opened to the widest extent.
The angler Is a particularly ugly
and ferocious inhabitant of salt waters.
It came by Its name of fishing frog be-
cause the enormous size of Its head,
in proportion to its body, suggests the
appearance of a frog.
The angler has no Beales, but Is fur-
nished with fringes about the jaws,
which are brightly colored and with
which it is supposed to lure other fish.
The fish Is found along the American
coast from Nova Scotia to Barbados
and is to be found also on the Euro-
pean shores. It Is not as sensitive as
most marine cratures about being out
of water and can live a long time for
a fish after It has been taken out of its
Quite a commotion was created In
the harbor of New York two seasons
ago when Captain Andrew Anderson,
of deck SCO v No. 6 of the Moran Tow-
ing company, captured a big angler
with a boat hook and a pair of ice
tongs. The fish, which was after the
scraps of food which the skipper’s
wife had thrown overboard, made such
a stir In the water that all on board
the scow supposed that a man had fall-
SOLVES HIGH LIVING COST
Miss Shen Pel Ching.
tyrdom for liberty, but none ever
betrayod the cause or told the names
of her comrades.
Soon after the establishment of the
republican government in Nanking
the amazons, headed by Miss Shen
took the lead In demanding the right
of suffrage for women. They pointed
out to the republican leaders that the
women of China had worked for the
revolution quite as hard as the men.
The assembly In Nanking was large-
ly composed of men who had been
leaders In the revolutionary secret
societies. These men. being thor-
oughly familiar with the work of the
amazons previous to and during the
revolution, could not find it in tbelr
hearts to deny them their wish. The
assembly In Nanking accordingly
passed a law giving women the right
When the overthrow of the Man-
chus had been accomplished President
Sun Yat Sen retired In favor of Yuan
Shlh-kal, who was then elected pres-
ident. Soon after Yuan’s election the
assembly was moved from Nanking to
Pekin. The conservative atmosphere
of Pekin seems to have caused the
legislators (o repent of their action In
granting women the right to vote. At
any rate, the law was allowed to be-
come a dead letter In so far as the
national government was concerned.
Several of the southern provinces,
however, kept the compact and al-
lowed women to vote and even to
Though disappointed at the apparent
breach of faith on the part of the
national assembly, the suffragettes
were not disheartened. Under the
leadership of Miss Shen they began
a national campaign for woman suf-
frage. They established branches of
their society In most of the largo cit-
ies of China and sent out lecturers to
address mass meetings and to hold
conferences. They began to publish
newspapers, pamphlets and circulars
In the Interest of their cause.
Miss Shen is admirably fitted for
the position of leader of the Chinese
Massachusetts Man Issues Statement
Claiming He and Wife Live
on Four Cents a Day.
Worcester, Mass.—The high cost of
living problem has been somewhat
solved by Marcus M. Wood, seventy-
three years old, of the little town of
Webster, who Issued a statement
claiming that he and his wife have
lived on four cents a day for the last
two months. A sample of the menu
which Is observed In the Wood home
Breakfast—Fried Indian meal pud-
ding, butter, grape jelly, doughnuts
Dinner—Tomato soup, potatoes,
buckwheat pudding, doughnuts, grape
Jelly, bread and butter, cracked wheat
Supper—Buckwheat cakes, gravy,
butter, plum jelly, cracked wheat,
According to Wood, the sum of
$1,000 Insures a person of a com-
fortable living throughout his or her
life, figuring, of course, at the rate
of four cents a day for edibles served
on the table.
“The securing of a home ends the
battle with the high cost of living.
The rest is easy," declares Mr. Wood,
who raises all the vegetables used in
KISSES MULE AND IS FINED
Texas Man Courts Brunette and Act
Costs Him $25—Promised
Fort Worth, Tex.—Because he kiss-
ed a mule, J. H. Kelley, a laborer, was
lined $33 in the city police court.
He was arrested by Patrolman Stan-
ley, who explained to the court that
he found Kelley on the street fondly
caressing a big brunette mule, kiss-
ing it on the nose, even when the ani-
mal refused to reciprocate.
Kelley declared he was Intoxicated,
and pleaded for leniency, promising
he never would kiss a mule again, but
the judge sternly Imposed the highest
fine the law provides.
Prize Hen Mothers Kittens.
Lenox, Mass.—prize hen, for
which President Mellen of the New
Haven railroad paid $650, covered a
litter of ten kittens under her wings
when her eggs were removed after she
had shown a determination to set. The
hen drove off the mother cat which at-
tempted to get possession of her off-
LESSON TEXT—Ex. 1:22 ,0. 2:J0'
GOLDEN TEXT—“Whoso shall receive
one such little child in my name recelv-
eth me.' Matt. 18:6.
The prosperous favor of the king 0
court did not last long for the de-
scendants of Jacob, and a Pharaoh
arose “who knew not Joseph” (1:*)-
In chapter 1:7 we see that Israel was
(a) "fruitful,” (b) "increased In num-
bers," and (c) "exceeding mighty.
This was in fulfillment of God's prom-
ised blessing (Gen. 12:2, 3). It ex-
cited the envy of the Egyptians, how-
ever, and they began to "deal wisely
(v. 10), see I Cor. 1:19, and eventual-
ly Pharaoh promulgated his iniquitous
decree recorded in Ch. 1:15-21.
I. The Child Born, Ch. 2:1, 2. Pha-
raoh’s cruel scheme seemed well
adapted to avoid the supposed danger
In that it would cripple Israel, keep
them in slavery and effectually pre-
vent them from escaping from Egypt.
How frequently man is deceived. A
babe is born in the home of the rich
or the great of earth and we speculate
upon the possible ensuing changes In
history, whereas at that same time
another child is born unheralded in
some humble home that God raises
up to set aside the schemes of men.
Attention has been called to the hum-
ble marriage (v. 1) of Amram and
Jochebed (ch. 6:20) and the import-
ant outcome. No marriage is trivial.
It does not appear that to cast the
male children into the river was an
edict when Aaron was born. Though
humbly born Moses was nobly born
and his parents thought more of their
duty to God than the edicts of mau.
Moses was a “godly child" (v. 2, Acts
7:20 R. V. marg. and Heb. 11:23 R.
V.). That Is, he was without blemish,
well pleasing to the eye, “fair to God.
His parents must have entertained
the hope that he was to be the deliv-
erer of Israel and taught him so to
believe, see Acts 7:25.
II. The Child in Danger, w. 3-6.
At three months of age (Acts 7:20) it
was no longer possible to hide the
child Moses. However„instead of his
being cast Into the river be Is cast
upon the river. Jochebed knew of the
delivers .e of Noah and It is prob-
able that her meditation upon this
suggested to her the adopted plan, for
she made her ark somewhat after
the lan Noah followed, Gen. 6:14.
She also knew of the habits of Pha-
raoh’s daughter and planned accord-
ingly. It was a perilous risk to com-
mit her child to the crocodile Infested
river, but she trusted Jehovah (Heb.
11:23) and God honored her faith, as
It seems a trivial incident for this
daughter of a king to Indulge In
bath and to find this rude pitch cov-
ered ark at the river’s brink. Yet
who can comprehend His ways? She
sent one of her servants to Investi-
gate. Seeing bo many strange faces
the child begins to cry; how very
ordinary, yet how wonderful when
considered as a part of God’s plan for
the redemption of a race.
III. The Child Delivered, vv. 7-10.
From the monuments of Egypt we are
able to study Pharaoh and his court.
His word was supreme. At this op-
portune moment under God's direc-
tion, the cry of a child Is used to set
aside Pharaoh’s word and to turn the
course of history. The tears of the
babe found their way Into the heart
of this princess of the royal house and
thus the deliverer came from the sys-
tem from which he was to set his
brethren free. God knew that among
those frivolous Egyptian slaves there
was none properly fitted to care for His
own. So It Is that the waiting sister
offered to secure a Hebrew woman
to care for the child, perhaps accord-
ing to a pre-arranged plan with her
mother. The plan is successful and
the very best nurse possible was se-
cured. The only nurse properly fitted
and God-endowed for the rearing of a
child Is Its own mother. Perhaps It
was Pharaoh’s Infamous decree that
led his daughter to send her new-
found treasure away with a Hebrew
woman with the promise of wages
(v. 9). At any rate. Pharaoh is set at
naught in his own household and his
edict worked a blessing to Jochebed.
It was most certainly during these
plastic years that Moses was instruct-
ed concerning God, Abraham and
Isaac and God's covenant to these the
fatberB of his race, and to look for-
ward for Him who should deliver
Israel. See Acts 7:25 and Heb. 11:24-
God providentially separated the
Israelites from intermarriage with the
Egyptians, a fact which saved them
from deterioration and effeminacy.
The absolute Impossibility, humanly
speaking, of their deliverance enabled
God to end their affliction and de-
liver to them His promised inheri-
tance. The hour has now arrived for
deliverance, all that Is needed Is a
leader and In His own way He Is pre-
paring that leader. Moses was neith-
er killed nor enslaved. The venture-
some faith of Moses’ parents In spite
of all appearanoes preserved the life
of their babe.
Nature’, fine.t, put up like the
home-made kind and all your trouble
staved. Thi. extra quality l. true of all
Libby'* Pickle* end Condiment* and there
L real economy in their u»e.
Every one from Seville, long famed a.
the home of the world’, be.t ohve.- Only
the pick of the crop i» offered
to you under the Libby label.
Either the Queen or Manz-
CAMPAIGN TO SAVE BABIES
Before All Things, the Need of Pur*
Milk Comes First, According to
It Is estimated that a baby nursed
by Its mother has approximately ten
times the chances to live that a bottle-
fed baby has. All welfare workers,
therefore, are advised to encourags
mothers to make every effort to carry
out this most important maternal
A clean milk supply Is a fundamen-
tal need. The ideal Is: Nothing short
of clean milk for everybody. But tha
need for the prompt remedy of bad
milk conditions Is more urgent In Its
relation to the welfare of babies than
to that of adults, since dirty milk Is
largely responsible for the occurrence
of diarrhoe and enteritis, the most fre-
quet causes of death among infants.
The remedy lies In the Intelligent and
effective inspection of farms, the
means of transportation, and the
shops where milk is sold, and in ordl-
nances governing the sale of “dipped’*
or “loose” milk.
Mercy of Aviators.
Robert G. Fowler, an aviator, says
that while he was flying across the
Isthmus of Panama he found It would
be easy for an aeroplanist to blow up
the Gatun dam.
“There is absolutely no protection,”
he said. "I think the government ham
“Any good aviator, flying a first claes
machine, could carry enough nitro-
glycerin or other high explosive, to
blow such a hole In the dam that It
would leave the whole canal useless. I
could have done It myself, and I would
not fear to attempt It at any time.”
Willing to Oblige.
“■While," says a New Yorker, "th»
Gotham car conductor Is generally
rude, sometimes he Is witty.
“Not long ago, on a Broadway car.
& woman said to the conductor In a
voice of command:
“ ’You will let me off at 931.’
“The conductor regarded her curi-
ously for a .moment, while the other
passengers grinned; then, quite sub-
missively, he answered:
‘“Yes, ma’am; what floor, please,
"His mind a blank, eh?" said George
Ade of an elderly millionaire who, aft-
er a month’s absence, had turned up
pleading total loss of memory.
"His mind a blank!" Mr. Ade con-
tinued. “What a hackneyed old excuse
that is! Why don’t they get up. these
wanderers, something new In the ex-
"They’d be all alike, these excuses,
though; In substance. For the aver-
age man, in framing an excuse, al-
ways does It In guilL”
Coffee Finally Had to Go.
The way some persons cling to cof-
fee, even after they know it is doing
them harm, Is a puzzler. But It Is an
easy matter to give It up for good,
when Postum Is properly made and
used Instead. A girl writes:
“Mother had been suffering with
nervous headaches for seven weary
years, but kept on drinking coffee.
“One day I asked her why she did
not give up coffee, as a cousin of min*
had done who had taken to Postum.
But Mother was such a Blave to coffee
Bhe thought It would be terrible t*
give It up.
"Finally, one day, she made the
change to Postum, and quickly her
headaches disappeared. One morning
while she was drinking Postum so
freely and with such relish, I asked
for a taste.
“That started me on Postum and I
now drink It more freely than I did
coffee, which never comes Into our
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Write for booklet, “The
Road to Wellville."
Postum comes In two forms.
Regular Postum (must be boiled.)
Instant Postum doesn’t require bon-
ing, but Is prepared inttantly by stir-
ring a level teaspoonful In an ordinary
cup of hot water, which makes It right
for most persons.
A big cup requires more and some
people who like strong things put In a
heaping spoonful and temper It with a
large supply of cream.
Experiment until you know th*
amount that pleases your palate and
have It served that way In the future,
“There’s a Reason" tor Postum.
Here’s what’s next.
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Keyes, Chester A. The Canadian Valley News. (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, July 4, 1913, newspaper, July 4, 1913; Jones, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc860456/m1/2/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.