The Rocky Weekly Advance. (Rocky, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 6, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 28, 1908 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
LACE FOR WINDOW
ONE OF THE MOST EFFECTIVE OF
Filet Panels Are the Latest, and Are
Very Popular—Other Materials
Liked by Up-to-Date House-
Nothing in household decoration has
changed more during the past few
years than window draperies. For
simple rooms two hangings are enough
—the long, thin curtains which hang
front the top of the casing to the bot-
tom of the sash, and the heavy cur-
tains which are hung over the thin
ones and drop just below the window
sill. For bedrooms, sash curtains are
sometimes necessar.M, and these are
fastened tightly against the window
from the middle to the bottom. Drap-
eries that reach to the door soon soil
and gather much dust.
Just, at present thetc is nothing
prettier than filet lacq panels for the
windows in the front of the house. It
is also ceen in some of the expensive
hotels. There is a delicacy about this
Italian lace that appeals to one at first
sight.t In decorating a window one
must bear in mind that it is seen from
the street as well as from the room.
There are several ways of using this
curtain. It may he stretched upon a
separate frame and sot in the window
sash directly against the glass, or it
may be attached to a small brass rod
fastened to the toi) of the window and
allowed to hang in straight lines just
below the window sill, in a house
whose windows are properly decorat-
ed, the curtains of each floor should
have a resemblance. Real lace can be
used on the lower floor, and imitation
on the others. If, however, panels are
used on the parlor floor, they should
also he at the other front windows.
Curtains need renewing oftoncr than
wall papers and much thought is need-
ed in buying wisely. If sash curtains
last two or three years, they have
done good service. Buy material that
will launder well and that is firmly
woven, as it will not shrink as much
as flimsy fabrics. Scrim is still popu-
lar, and among other white material
are dimity, dotted swiss, net, madras,
and various other weaves. Among
the nets colonial and fish are attrac-
tive. For heavy and simple curtains
figured materials may he had in cre-
tonnes, chintzes, linen, taffetas, Java
prints and Japanese cottons, making
a varied stock to choose from. For a
blue and white room Japanese cottons
are durable. India and Java prints
also hold their color. Figured cre-
tonnes and chintzes are attractive,
with plain or striped paper, but where
tlie walls are covered with figured pa-
per, plain denims, or linen taffetas are
best. China and raw silk also make
pretty curtains, especially yellow.
There are many valuable uses for
soda. Dampen soda and apply It. to a
bite or sting of an insect. Flowers
will keei> fresh longer if a pinch of
soda is put in the water. A weak so-
lution of soda will revive the color
in a dusty carpet. A large teaspoonful
of sal-soda will bleach a kettleful of
white clothes. Sal-soda is also good
for the sink if dissolved in boiling
water. When using old glass fruit
jars wash they with soda water and
rinse well in order to sweeten them.
A teaspoonful of soda added to the
water in which silver is washed will
help to brighten it.
Chopped pecan nuts, almonds and
pine nuts may be sprinkled over let-
tuce for a dinner salad.
One-fourth peck green pears, two
large oranges, three lemons, four
pounds sugar, two ounces green
ginger root, one-fourth cup water.
Peel, quarter, and core one-fourth peck
hard green pears, dropping same in
cold water as prepared in order to
prevent turning color. Drain and put
through food chopper. 'Cook till ten-
der in one-fourth cup water the grated
rind (the yellow only) of three
lemons. Scrape the gray coating frmi
two ounces green ginger root and cut
up tlie root in food chopper. Combine
all with four pounds granulated
sugar, the juice of two oranges and
three lemons, and cook for two and
one-half hours. This quantity will fill
12 jelly glasses.
Cream Cheese Combinations.
Other favorite combinations with
cream cheese are caraway, minced
olives, chives and pepper, or cream
cheese mixed with cream, molded in
small cups turned on a lettuce leaf
with a spoonful of Har-le-duc or goose-
berry jam, laid in a depression at the
top. Another nutritious and tasty
salad is made front two cupfuls cot-
tage cheese mixed with two dozen
chopped stuffed olives and moistened
with enough boiled dressing to permit
of its being molded. Make into halls
with butter paddles and serve on let-
TESTED BY TIME.
A Cure That Has Held Good for
Mrs. Mary Cru.*:lish of 1130 West
Third Street, Wilmington, Del., says:
"Some years ago I
began to feel weak
and miserable and
one day awoke from
a nap with a pierc-
ing pain in my hack
that made me
scream. For two
days I could not
move and after that
I had backache and
dizzy spells all the time. My ankles
swelled and I ran down dreadfully. I
was nervous and had awful headaches.
I wonder that any medicine could do
what Doan’s Kidney Pills have done
for me. They cured me four years
ago and X have been well ever since.”
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y.
The Bright Firstborn.
They were discussing the law of en-
tail—the English law bequeathing tho
bulk of the family property to the
"There is 50 per cent, of logic in
that law,” said a physician, “and if the
family property went to tho firstborn,
whether son or daughter, tho law
would contain 100 per cent, of logic.
For the first born child is practically
always the best—best in brain, in
build, in beauty, in everything.
“Why is this so? It is because mar-
ried people love one another more pro-
foundly at the boginning than after-
ward; for love, like all things, grows
old, grows weak, often dies.
“Mrs. Craigie—John Oliver Ilobbes
—was a first born child. So was Marie
Corelli. So was Richard Mansfield.
So wore Joseph Chamberlain, Lord
Kitchener, Max Muller, Henry Irving,
‘‘Look back into the past, and wo
see again the prominence of the first-
born, among them Mohammed, Con-
fucius, Raphael, Milton, Dante, Goethe,
Byron, Shelly and Heine.”
Model for Rest of the Force.
While Oil City cannot, perhaps,
boast of being a strictly cold-water
town, she can, we believe, lay claim
to having among her residents the
champion temperance man of tho
state, if not of the entire country.
Not only has he never drank any kind
of spiritous or malt liquors, but he
has never allowed any tea, coffee, soup
or any kind of milk to pass his lips
since he was a child. He is a colored
man, was born in slavery, and because
Ills father frequently drank more
whisky than was good for him, he re-
solved when a boy to never drink any-
thing but water. And he has reli-
giously kept the resolution. Ho is a
member of the Ail City police force,
and his name is Major Franklin.—
Oil City (Pa.) Blizzard.
They had been engaged just seven-
teen minutes by the crock, yet for
the last three-seventeenth of that pe-
riod there had been a proud, scornful
look upon her fair face that was cal-
culated to wither the orange blos-
"I can’t imagine, dear,” he said,
sadly, "what has come over you so
suddenly. I simply asked if you wero
“Oh, George, forgive mo!” she ex-
claimed, with a convulsive sob, as she
threw her arms about his neck, "I
thought you asked me if I was rheu-
Much the Same.
His Wife—I see by the paper that
at a wedding in Oklahoma last week
the man promised to obey instead of
the woman. I wonder how tho mar-
riage will turn out?
Her Husband—Oh, about like any
other marriage, I suppose. He prob-
ably didn't mean it any more than a
woman does when she says it.—Chi-
cago Daily News.
HER “BEST FRIEND.”
Celery and Cream Cheese Salad.
Mash a ten-cont cream cheese and
work with a spoon, adding a little
cream, until smooth. Mix with a half-
cup flue chopped, crispy celery, season
with suit and make into little bulls.
Put half of an English walnut on each
side of the balls, arrange on lettuce
leaves, pour over a French dressing
and dust with paprika.
Cream Cheese with Red Peppers.
Cream cheese, by the way, Is one
of tho most popular factors this fall
in the salad courses. One of the new-
est ways of serving It is In combina-
tion with the little canned Spanish
peppers. Chop the poppers fine, add
to tho cheese with salt to season, mix
well, form Into dainty balls and servo
on lettuce leaves.
She Did Not Fear Death.
An old lady on her seventy-third
birthday once said. "I do not mind
getting old, and I do not fear death,
but I live in constant fear of par-
"For some time I have been wanting
to tell you of the great good your
wonderful Sloan’s Liniment is doing
here," writes Mr. James F. Abernethy,
of Rutherford College, N. C "In fact,
all your remedies are doing noble
work, but your Liniment beats all In
my eight years’ experience with med-
icine I find hone to go ahead of it,
having tried it in very many cases. I
know of one young man, a brick-ma-
son. who suffered from a partial, yes,
almost complete, paralysis of one arm.
1 got hira to use your Liniment, and
now he can do as much work as ever,
and he sings your praise every day.
I get all to use it I possibly can and
know there is great virtue in it. I
have helped the sale of your noble
remedies about here greatly, and ex-
pect to cause many more to buy them,
as I know they can’t be beat.”
A Household Necessity.
I would almost as soon think of run-
ning my farm without implements as
without Hunt's Lightning Oil. Of all
the liniments I have ever used, for
both man and boast, it is the quickest
in action and richest in results. For
burns and fresh cuts it is absolutely
wonderful I regard it as a house-
hold necessity. Yours truly
"Your husband knows a great deal
about the horses?”
“Yes,” answered young Mrs. Tor-
kins. ’’Ho knows all about what they
have done and what they ought to
aj. But he can't find out wliat they
are going to do.”
A Woman Thus Speaks of Postum.
We usually consider our best friends
thoso who treat us best.
Some persons think coffee a real
friend, but watch it carefully awhile
and observe that it is one of the
meanest of nil enemies for it stabs
one while professing friendship.
Coffee contains a poisonous drug—
caffeine—which injures the delicate
nervous Bystem and frequently sets up
disease in one or more organs of the
body, if its use is persisted in.
“I had heart palpitation and nerv-
ousness for four years and tlie doctor
toid me the trouble was caused by
coffee. He advised me to leave it oil,
but I thought 1 could not.” writes a
"On tho advice of a friend I tried
Postum Food Coffee and it so satis-
fied me that I did not care for coffee
after a few days' trial of Postum.
‘‘As weeks went by and I continued
to use Postum my weight increased
from 98 to 118 ppunds, and tho heart
trouble left me. I have used It a year
now, and am stronger than I ever
was. I can hustle up stairs without
any heart palpitution, and I am cured
"My children are very fond of Post-
um and it agrees with them. My Eis-
ter liked it when she drank it at my
house, but not when sho made it at
her own home. Now sho liaB learned
to make it right, boll it according to
directions, ntul has becoino vory fond
of it. You tuny use my nnrao if you
wish, us I am not ashamed of praising
my best friend—Postum.”
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek. Mich. Read "The Road to
Wollvllle," in pkgs. "There's * Rea-
Rest and Sleep.
Few escape those miseries of win-
ter—a had cold, a distressing cough.
Many remedies are recommended, hut
the one quickest and best of all is
Simmon's Cough Syrup. Soothing and
healing to the lungs and bronchial pas
sages, it stops the cough at once and
gives you welcome rest aud peaceful
"Ma, didn't the heatheus have a god
‘‘Yes, my child.’
“Well, who was the god who ruled
“I don't just remember; hut I think
it was the great god Pan.”
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Signature of i
In Use For Over .*50 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
“Do you think the intentions of
young Gotrox are serious?” asked the
"I’m sure they are, mamma,” replied
the pretty daughter. "Why, only last
night he laughed heartily at oue of
papa’s alleged jokes.”
With a smooth Iroa aaJ Defiance
Starch, you can launder your shirt-
waist just as well at home as tho
steam laundry can; it will have tlie
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
and it will bo a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not Ctlck to the
As conscience becomes atrophied
tho critical faculties often become ac-
The Duty of the Hour.
"How were you impressed by our
distinguished visitors speech?” asked
one prominent citizen.
"I hadn't thought about forming im-
pressions," replied the other. "As I
understand such an occasion, we were
not there to criticise, but to give three
cheers and to sing 'The Star-Spangled
The kidneys are essential organs
for keeping the body free from im-
purities. If they should fail to work
death would ensue in very short time.
inflammation or irritation caused
bysome feminine derangement may
spread to some extent to the Kidneys
nod aflfect them, The cause can be
so far removed by using Lydia E.
l’inkhatn's Vegetable Compound
that the trouble will disappear.
When a woman is troubled with
pain or weight in loins, backache,
swelling of the limbs or feet, swell-
ing under the eyes, an uneasy, tired
feeling in the region of tlie kidneys,
she should lose no time in com-
mencing treatment with
MISS KATE A. HEARN
"It Knocks the Itch."
It may not cure all your ills, hut it
does cure one of the worst. It cures
any form of itch ever known—no mat-
ter what its called, where tho sensa-
tion Is “itch." it knocks it. Eczema,
ringworms are cured by one box. Its
guaranteed, and Its name is Hunt's
There’s no advantage in making
men weary with a sermon inviting
them to rest.
DON'T SPOIL VOl’ll CLOTHES.
Use Red Cross Ball Blue and keep them
white as snow. All grocers. 5c. a package.
Finishing is the hardest part of a
lazy man’s job.
8 ICK HEADACHE
Positively cured by
these Little Pills*
They illfo relieve Dis-
tress from Dyspepsia, In-
digestion ami Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem-
edy for Dizziness, Nau-
sea, Drowsiness, Had
Taste in the Mouth, Coat-
ed Tonpuc, Pain in the
Side, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate tlie Dowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
Lydia E. Pinkham’sVegetable Compound
It mav be the means of saving her life. Rend what this medicine did
for Kate A. Hearn, 520 West 47th Street, New York, who writes:—
Dear Mrs l’inkhain:—“1 owe a debt of gratitude to Lydia E. Pink-
hnm's Vegetable Compound for it has saved my life. I suffered with
Kidney trouble, irregularities ami painful periods, and my blood was
fast turning to wnter. 1 used your medicine for some time and it has
made me strong and well.” . _ ...
Lydia E. Pinkhnm’s Vegetable Compound made from native roots
nml lierhs cures Female Complaints, such ns Falling and Displacements,
and Organic Diseases. Dissolves and expels Tumors at an early stage,
it strengthens ami tones tlie Stomach, t uresUeadaohc, General Debility
nml invigorates the whole system. For derangement of tho Kidneys in
either sex Lydia E. 1‘inkham's Vegetable Compound is excellent.
Mrs. Pinkham’s Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female illness are invited to write
Mrs l’inkham. at Lynn. Mass., for advice. It is free.
with fiO one-
-j .and I will mull
it m w you a Pol In r of
______ ysSOl kuirVoV.
i'i t: r 8 with lull til rout ions to nmlte sixty 2.Vcent bottles.
Pain Pit In t stops pstn Instantly; removes Metniaelie,
Tootlmeli**, Nc iruhrlu, In one minute; cools fuxter limn
Ice; burns will rot blister. A spoonful taken four
tltncu u tluy kill-' Dyspepsia Solti pi years by uj/rnis.
jIt. I.. Vl OJL.4 U ll. Wolcott building, New lurk.
s::md us coon,
M ioil. Possum sml oil
s, hides, roots, etc. Wo
We stand ex
itillR to *10 I
Wri u for laif*. price
ST. LOI IS Ft ft CO.
20111 N. Main Bt., SI.
MERRY GO ROUNDS
factum lbizzlo Dazzles. Strikers, etc.
LLMAN CO.,t.oncrul Auinsoment
NoitTU TON’OW am>a. N V
Wo nlso mnntn
Outfitters. Dept. .M
V/. N. U. Oklahoma Cltv. No. 4F>. 1907. I
CJW NOT BE RTLHBBED AWAY
It la perfectly natural to rub the spot that hurts, and when tlie imiscle9,
nerves, joints and bones are throbbing and twitching1 with the pains of
Rheumatism the sufferer is apt to turn to the liniment bottle, or some other
external application, in a:i effort to get relief from the disease, by producing
counter-irritation on the flesh. Such treatment will quiet the pain tempo-
rarily, but can have no direct curative effect on the real disease because it
does not reach the blood,'where the cause is located. Rheumatism is more
than skin deep—it is rooted nnd grounded in the hlood and can only ba
reached by constitutional treatment—IT CANNOT B13 RUBBED AWAY.|
Rheumatism is due to an excess of uric acid in the blood, brought about by
the accumulation in the system of refuse matter which the natural avenues
of bodily waste, the Bowels and Kidneys, have failed to carry off. This
refuse matter, coming in contact with the different acids of the body, forms
uric acid which is absorbed into the blood nnd distributed to all parts of tha
body, and Rheumatism gets possession of the system. The aches and pains
are only symptoms, and though they may be scattered or relieved for a tima
i by surface treatment, they will reappear at the first exposure to cold or
dampness, or after an attack of indigestion or other irregularity. Rheuma-'
tism can never be permanently cured while the circulation remains saturated
with irritating, pain-producing uric acid poison. The disease will shift
from muscle to muscle or joint to joint, settling on the nerves, causing
inflammation and swelling aud such terrible pains that the netyous system
is often shattered, the health undermined, nnd perhaps the patient become^
deformed and crippled for life. S. S. S. thoroughly cleanses the blood and
! renovates the circulation by neutralizing the acids and expelling all foreign
matter from the system It warms and invigorates the blood so that instead
of a weak, sour stream, constantly deposit*
ing acrid and corrosive matter in tlie mus-
cles, nerves, joints and bones, the body is fed
nnd nourished by rich, health-sustaining
blood which completely and permanently
cures Rheumatism. S. S. S. is composed
of both purifying and tonic properties—,
just wliat is needed in every case of Rheu-
matism. It contains no potash, alkali or other mineral ingredient, but ig
made entirely of purifying, healing extracts and juices of roots, herbs and
barks. If you are suffering from Rheumatism do not waste valuable tim®
trying to rub a blood disease away, but begin the use of S. S. S. and writ®
us about your case and our physicians Will give you any information or
advice desired free of charge and will send our special treatise on Rheumatism.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC GO., ATLAMTA, GAm,
You should know, if you suffer from any of the
pains due to womanly trouble, that it is possible to be
relieved or cured by*tlie use of Cardui.
Fifty years, and over, of unexampled success,
in the treatment of female ailments, lias demonstra-
ted what Cardui can do, for others, since, in that
time, it lias benefited over a million v/ornen.
“Cardui lias cured me,” writes Mrs. Chas. Will-
iams, of Willow Shoals, Ivy., “and I praise it above
all other medicines. “Before I began to use it, I was
almost dead. .1 had suffered for five (5) years, with
female trouble, experienced death-
ly pains, every month. I had doctors
, from different places, but none of
|[j tlierm did me any good, and I ran down
to 97 pounds.
“At last I wrote you for advice
and began to take Cardui. In three
' M vi months I was like a new woman. I
mrs. c. williams continued to improve and now I am
wiiiow Shoals, Ky. ^gll, weigh 67 1-2 pounds more, than
before I began, and am able to do my tvork.” Try it.
pnrin nAAV Write Tor Free 64-pofje Book for Women. If yon need Ad*
c IvlL'JCi vice, describe symptoms, nt.tine *ge and we will reply In
Finn T « n,Tnr< plain sealed envelope. Address: Ladle. Advisory Dept.
Jf UK LflOtr.A The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
The Circus Lemonade.
Uncle Uirnm—Be gosh, tills here Is
the blamedest weakest lemonade I
Slangy Nephew—Gracious, uncle!
Maybe they "handed you tho lemon.”
Uncle Hiram—nanded me a lemon?
Great grasshoppers! They didn't
even hand me a slice of lemon."
Defiance Starch is the latest inven-
tion in that line and an improvement
on all other mnkes; it Is more eco-
nomical, does better work, takes less
time. Get it from any grocer.
If a girl is happy, it's u sign that
her clothes are satisfactory.
Too Many Islands.
Larry—Me friend Casey has made
a lot av money awn gone to splnd th’
summer in th’ Thousand Islands. He
invited me up.
Denny—Faith, phoy don't yez go?
Larry—Bedad, ho didn't say which
Island awn OI might have to hunt over
noine hundred and nointy-noino be-
fore Ol found him. By thot time me
vacation would be over.
Use the best. That’s why they buy Red
Ciohh Bull Blue. At leading grocers, 5 cents.
Most married men do as they plcaso
In thdr minds.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES
WhA-SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER OF .
THE FAMILY. AT ALL PRICES.
To any ono who con prove W. L
Douoiom doom not matko 41 oofl
more Men's 03 t 93.00 mhoom
ftC W£2(titan any othor manufacturer.
T1IK KHSABON W. Tv. Douglas shoes are worn by more people
In nil walks of Ufo than any other make, Is because of their
excellent stylo, easy-fitting, and superior wearing qualities.
Tho selection of the leuthern nnd othor materials lor each pari
of the shoe, and every detail of tho making in looked after by
the most oompletoorganisation of superintendents,foromenand
skilled shoemakers, who receive the highest wages paid in tho
•hoe industry, and whose workmanship cannot he excelled,
t# Ifi could take you into my Dirge factories at Brockton, Mast.,
and show you how carefully W.T* Douglas shoos are made, you
would then understand why they hold their shape, tit hotter, ^
wear longer and are of greater value than any otuer make.
N«» Substitute. Ask your dealer for W. L. Douglas shoes. If he cannot supply you, send
direct to factory. 8hoet sent everywhere by mail. Catalog free. W.L.Douilas. Brockton. Mas*
Becaiis. of tlio®® ugly, grizzly, gray lialra. Ua® “LA ORBOIB” HAIR RESTORER* PRICE. tl.OO. rotaII.
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The Rocky Weekly Advance. (Rocky, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 6, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 28, 1908, newspaper, May 28, 1908; Rocky, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937380/m1/3/: accessed August 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.