The Buffalo Bugle. (Buffalo, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 18, 1912 Page: 3 of 8
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A WELCOME ARRIVAL.
MADE UP WITH GOOSEBERRIES
Mr. Collier Down—Intelligence has
fust reached me.
Mre. Collier Down—Thank heavens,
It has come at lust.
SKIN ERUPTION ON CHEEK
Kingsley, Mich.—"Last May my
thlrteen-months-old baby had a sore
come on her cheek. It started In four /
or five small pimples and in two or
three hourB' time spread to the size of
a silver dollar. It spread to her eye.
Then water would run from the pim-
ples and wherever that touched It caus- ;
ed more sores until nearly all one
cheek and up her nostrils were one
polld sore. She was very fretful. She i
certainly was a terrible looking child,
and nothing seemed to be of any use. |
"Then I got some Cuticura Soap and ;
Cutlcura Ointment. She tried to rub i
off everything we put on so that we i
would sit and hold her hands for two j
hours at a time, trying to give the
medicine a chance to help her, but |
after I washed it with Cutlcura Soap |
and then put on the Cutlcura Oint- j
ment they seemed to soothe her and ,
•he did not try to rub them off. It 1
was only a few days before her face
was all healed up, and there has been ;
no return of the trouble since. We
thfught that baby’s face would surely
be scarred, but It is not." (Signed)
Mr*. W. J. Cleland, Jan. 5, 1912.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
thriTighout the world. Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept L, Boston."
After-Dinner Sweete That Can Hardly
Fall to Please All Members
of the Family.
Gooseberry and Klee Budding.—But-
ter a shallow pudding dish, put u layer
of gooseberries in it, sprinkle with
Biigar and gruted lemon peel, and
then add a layer of boiled rice. Alter-
nate these layers until the dish is full,
having the last layer of rice. Sprinkle
over with crumbs and bits of butter,
and bake in a moderate oven until the
fruit is tender; about half an hour
will be sufficient.
Another very pleasing way to serve
gooseberries with rice Is as follows:
Butter a mold, and cover the inside
with a layer of boiled rice about an
Inch thick; leave the Inside of the
mold empty until the rice sets, then
fill It with rich, thick stewed goose-
berries; cover It with buttered paper,
and steam it for an hour. Turn the
pudding out carefully and serve with
a thin custard or with cream and
Gooseberry Charlotte.—Top and tall
the goopeberries, and stew until ten-
der with a very little water. Add
sugar to make quite sweet. Butter a
shallow pudding dish, put in a layer
of thin bread and butter, then a layer
of the gooseberries and proceed In
this way until the dish is full, having
bread on top. Sprinkle over with
brown sugar, pour over half a small
cupful of water and make in a mod-
erate oven for half an hour. Serve
with whipped cream.—From the
How Mrs. Bethune was Re-
stored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta-
WILLING TO SHARE PENNIES
Her Special Advantages.
James Fullerton Muirhead In his
book, "The Land of Contrasts,” tells
of an American girl who was patroniz-
ingly praised by an Englishman for
the purity of her English and who re-
plied: "Well, I had special advan-
tages, inasmuch as an English mis-
sionary was stationed near our tribe.”
Strictly Up to Date.
Alioe—How oddly some men pro-
Kate—I should say so. A gentle-
man asked me last week if I felt tar
vorably disposed to a unification of in-
Every new day and night of Joy
or sorrow is a new ground, a new con-
secration, for the love that is nour-
ished by memories as well as hopes.—
A discolored bean pot may be re-
stored to its original whiteness by
letting buttermilk stand in it for a
day or so.
If the brush is removed from the
carpet sweeper, dipped in water, and
then replaced, the sweeper will not
raise a dust.
Lower the temperature of an oven
considerably after the roast has been
in for twenty minutes, and the juices
will be retained.
Unbleached calico shrinks very
much when washing. When making
it up an extra inch a yard should be
allowed for this.
The European method of cooking
green peas is to boil them before shell-
ing, and then to season and reheat
them after shelling.
To prevent pictures from slipping
and hanging uneven, hang them first
face to the wall, and then twist
around, making a cross in the wire.
When preparing a turkey or chick-
en, try rubbing it inside with a piece
of lemon. It will whiten the flesh and
make it more tender.
Sikeston, Mo. — “For seven years I
suffered everything. I was in bed for
four or five days at a
time every month,
and ro weak 1 could
hardly wulk. I had
and headache, and
was so nervous and
weak that 1 dreaded
to see anyone or
have anyone move in
the room. The doc-
tors gave me medi-
cine to ease me at
those times, and said that I ought to
have an operation. I would not listen to
that, and when a friend of my husband’s
told him about Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg-
etable Compound and what it had done
for his wife, I was willing to take it
Now I look the picture of health and feel
like it, too. I can do all my own house-
work, work in the garden and entertain
company and enjoy them, and can walk
as far as any ordinary woman, any day
In the week. I wish I could talk to every
suffering woman and girl, and tell them
what Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound has done for me.’’—Mrs.
Dema Bethune, Sikeston, Mo.
Remember, the remedy which did this
was Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
It has helped thousands of women who
have been troubled with displacements,
inflammation, ulceration, tumors, irreg-
ularities, periodic pains, backache, that
bearing down feeling, indigestion, and
nervous prostration, after all other means
have failed. Why don’t you try it?
Generous Act of Ntreet Waif That
Gained Him a Friend In
Charles Dickens, the creator of
| many delightful child characters,
earned a million dollars. during hts
lifetime with his pen, but often walk-
ed (he streets of London In search of
material for his books without a penny
In his pocket.
One evening while doing this he
was accosted by a small boy who
|asked him lor a penny. Dickens search-
i ed his pockets, but they were empty,
I and so he told the boy, who was shiv-
ering in the cold.
"Poor man!" exclaimed the little
| fellow, "we'll go hunks together!"
Dickens stood back lu the shadow
| of the street to see what the outcome
would be. The lad continued to beg,
; and finally gained two pennies. He
came dancing to Dickens with a Jolly
ring in his voice.
“Now,” he said, "we’ll have two hot
Such a generous spirit under such
| trying circumstances struck Dickens
| so forcibly that he took the lad home
] with him, and there he was fed and
clothed, and started on the road to a
To cure costiveness the medicine must be
more than a purgative; It must contain tonic,
alterative and cathartic properties.
possess these qualities, and speedily restore
to the bowels their natural peristaltic motion.
to essential to regularity..
W. N. U., WICHITA, NO. 28-1912.
Two Indispensable Supports.
Of all the dispositions and habits
that lead to political prosperity, re-
ligion and morality are indispensable
Why be oonstlpated when von can get Gate
(eld Tea at any drug store? It will quickly re-
ave and its benefits will be realized.
The woman pugilist knows Just how
to assert her “rights.”
LEWIS’ Single Binder straight 5o cigar.
Ton pay lOo lor cigars not so good.
The detective says his after thoughts
are the best.
Tour working power depends upon your
health. Garfield Tea hjjps toward keeping it.
After they reach the age of 40 wom-
en laugh only when they feel like it.
Good in Spinach.
Very young spinach is the best, and
the fresh, juicy stalks and all can be
cooked and minced together.
Poached eggs on spinach form a
familiar dish, but the Italians vary it
agreeably. First cook the spinach; j
then strain and mince it, and then
stew it gently with butter; then beat
up six new-laid eggs with it and
stir these, and one ounce of Parmesan
cheese into the spinach with a wood-
en spoon. Toss about rapidly until
the mixture thickens, but do not let it
boil. Serve on toast.
To cook spinach the good cook uses
no water. First it has been thoroughly !
cleaned and washed until every grain '
of sand has disappeared. Then put in
covered dish on range, stirring often;
sufficient moisture will develop. By
using extra water much of the good
disappears when it is poured off. It
takes about twenty minutes to cook It.
Where He Drew the Line.
An English earl, lately deceased
who had no family, was notorious for
hie hatred of children, and on one
occasion he engaged as lodge keeper
an army pensioner named McMicken.
Some few months later McMicken’s
wifep resented him with a son and
heir. On learning of the occurrence
his lordship rode down to the lodge in
a terrible rage.
"I hear,” said he to Mr. McMicken,
“that your wife has a son.”
"Yes. my lord," said the man proud-
"Well, now, look here, McMicken;
when 1 put you here, It was to open
and shut a gate, but by the Lord Har-
ry, not to propagate.”
Mrs. Beacon Streete—I’m glad your
uncle left you some money, but
please, Norah, don’t call it a legacy.
Say limbacy. It Is very Improper to
say leg; always say limb!
Norah—Yls, ma’am, an’ shall I
warrum oop thot limb o’ mutton for
dinner, or will yez hov It cowld?
With the Lid Off.
“Mother,” asked Bob, with a hope-
ful eye on the peppermint-jar, "have
I been a good boy this afternoon?”
“M-m-yes,” answered mother, dubi-
ously, recalling a certain little rift
within the lute. The four-year-oid dip-
lomat looked anxious.
"’Please,” he begged, "say a wide-
open yes!”—Harper’s Bazar.
Your Health Is
Just What Your
Stomach. Makes it
Promotes a speedy heal-
ing of all stomach ills.
It soothes the nerves, aids
digestion, builds up
wasted tissues, nourishes
and strengthens, restores
normal health, insuring
Use it morning, noon, night
Rye Bread Requires No Kneading.
One pint rye flour, one cup molas-
ses, one tablespoon salt, one table-
spoon shortening; mix these well and
scald with three pints of boiling wa-
ter, stir well and set aside to cool.
Take the molasses cup without rins-
ing, fill half full of lukewarm water
and crumb the yeast cake into it.
When the mixture has cooled enough
stir in the yeast cake and mix stiff
with white flour. Set to rise over
night and in the morning stir down,
put in tins, allow to rise very light
and bake in moderate oven 45 min-
utes. This amount makes four large
Same Purpose Accomplished.
"Oh, Georgie!” exclaimed a fond
mother, when she saw her small boy
considerably battered up and dirty,
"you have been fighting again! How
often have I told you that you
"Well," said he, "what are you go-
tng to do when a fellow hits you?”
"Why, keep out of his way,” said
"I bet,” said the youngster, ‘‘he’ll
keep out of mine after this.”
Her Unfortunate Error.
A literary lady at a society dinner
was given a seat next to a noted
scientist whose views were very ma-
terialistic, and at some remark he
made on the origin of mankind, the
lady found her temper tried beyond
all bearing, so that she retorted: “I
really don’t care what you say. I be-
lieve in the Bible, and there we are
told that Adam was the father of all
“I really think you are mistaken,”
he said with a smile, and so the sub-
A few days later the lady, writing
to a bosom friend, told her of the oc-
currence and added: "I am too morti-
fied, for I have looked the matter up
and it only says that Eve was the
mother of all living, and so I don’t
know whether to write to the profes-
sor or not.”
"Do you believe in miracles?” asked
“You bet I do,” said Snobkins.
Why, only the other day my wife
bought me a box of cigars, and by
George, Dobky, I could smoke ’em.”—
Harper’s Weekly. ^
Portuguese Birthday Pudding.
Boil half pound of rice in water un-
til it begins to open. Then strain it
from the water and boil it slowly with
a quart of milk, half a pound of loaf
sugar, and the peel of a lemon. When
the rice is sufficiently boiled, remove
from the fire and take out all lemon
peel. Stir until cold. Then add four
beaten eggs, stirring it all the while,
and a wineglassful of orange flower
water. When properly mixed, put
into a flat dish, and sprinkle with cin-
Fair Young Thing—What is that
man who is running doing?
Fan—He is going home to mother.
To keep artificial teeth and bridge-
work antiseptically clean and free
from odors and disease germs. Paxtine
Antiseptic is unequaled. At drug-
gists, 25c a box or sent postpaid on re-
ceipt of price by The Paxton Toilet
Co., Boston, Mass.
Helped a Little.
At Dlnard one summer there was a
beautiful young countess, the wife of
a millionaire, whose bathing dress was
A couple of men about town were
talking in shocked tones about the
countess' bathing dress on the casino
"It's shocking; it’s most Improper,"
said the first.
"But,” said the second, "I can’t be-
lieve it’s any worse than the dinner
dress she wore at Mrs. Hughes-Hal-
let’s ball last night.”
"Oh, well.” said the other, “she had
her diamonds on then.”—Rochester
Willing to Oblige.
A story comes from a town where
firms advertise to sell fish direct to
small purchasers. The glowing ad-
vertisements asked for the sending
of half a dollar with a list of the va-
rieties of fish preferred. One letter
"I want two salmon, a dozen whit-
ing. a dozen fresh herring, some floun-
ders, and if you have them you can
add a lobster.”
The next day the lady received a
letter which ran:
“Dear Madam: Please send another
dime, and we will forward the fisher-
TO DBIVE (>rT MALARIA
AND BUILD l 1’ THE SYSTEM
. Take tho Old Standard UKilVKS TASTKI.KSS
! CHILL T<>NIC. You know what yon ara taking.
The formula It plainly printed on every bottle,
bowing it it «imply <juintn* and In n In a taat«l«*tt
One always thinks there is a lot of
money to be made in any kind of busi-
ness that be isn’t in.
Ibowing it it aimpTy (jutnin* and ln>n In
form, and the mott effectual form, for grown
poop it and children. fifl cent*
DAISY FLY KILLER £
ftAAOU) MUM. 1M l
tract* amt kills all
Aim Haat. c.aaa a»>
Mi tap Lasts all
• aatal Mads at
tear, will tot tali at
itortciMd *f*rt *a
•OKI <)#•••'• •
• aawt ( r*;g »l fw kL
Im. Imiqe a. X.
Cook In Asbestos Cones.
Asbestos cones will be found Inval-
uable to the open air camper. Roll a
sheet of asbestos in cone shape and
set the small end securely in the
campfire. In It may be baked apples,
potatoes, eegs. etc. A good sited cone
will take the place of several cooking
If some cooks land In heaven they
will be awfully annoyed to find that
they can't leave.
And Prized Above All.
Other things may be seized by
might or purchased with money, but !
knowledge is to be gained only by !
When In need of s good laxative glee Gar- Mre Wtnalovr'a Soothing Symp for Children
SeM Tea a trial and l«e eonxin.-ed of Ita inertia, teething, euftena the gtima. reduce# inf.a.mma-
lt U made entirely from pure berte. Uon, ailaya pain, curat wind colic. Sc a botua
The germ of suspicion Is often fatal Some men find It cheaper to stay
x> the microbe of love. married than to pay alimony.
Is Bake Day
at Our House! ”
writes an accomplished house-
wife, an enthusiastic patron of
“ It is Hot Biscuit, Muffins, Sally
Lunn, Waffles, Pot Pie, and almost
daily, now that the season has
come, a Fruit Short Cake—all
home - made, home - baked of
course, and perfectly delicious!
Home-baking, thus, with the aid
of Dr. Price’s Baking Powder,
provides the most tasty food,
which I know to be of absolute
purity, clean and healthful, and
with considerable economy.”
Our correspondent has written for
us the whole story,
DR. PRICE S
CREAM BAKING POWDER
a Success and a Recreation,
with food more healthful, desirable, and
6afe from all improper contamination.
ERicc n* sin a powder co„ Chicago
NOW THEY’RE ENEMIES.
Miss Ugllmug—I always have to
stand up in a crowded street car.
Miss Pert—Why don't you wear &
veil and fool ’em?
Yes, Cordelia, a romantic man may
be all to the good as a lovemaker, but
he isn't in it with the matter-of-fact
man as a family supporter.
And So True, Too.
Father was walking to Sunday
school with little Johnny, and ndea^
oring to impfove the time by teaching
Johnny his Golden Text, the words of
which were: "Whatsoever a man sow*
eth, that shall he also reap.” Johnny
repeated It after his father several
times, and seemed to have masters!
the correct wording.
As they drew near the Sunday
school the father gave Johnny hit
last rehearsal. "Now, son,” he said,
"let’s have the Golden Text once more
without any help from me."
This is what he got from Johnnyi
“Whatsoever a man sews always ripe.*
It Is only the very young man whe
wants to paint the town. An old mu
is satisfied if be can fresco the earn
Important It is that the blood be kept ps
Garfield Tea la big enough for the Job.
Helpmates and soulmates are nel
Dickey’s Old Reliable Eye-water cures
or weak eyes. Don't hurt. Feels good.
He who hesitates Is lost-
wben he Is found out.
It makes one think of everything that’s pure and whole-
some and delightful. Bright, sparkling, teeming with
palate joy—it's your soda fountain old oaken bucket.
p*rf f Oar arw booLrt, trill., of Coca-Cott
Whenever * ***** rla<1r«iine«,ctene. a^locibr.W.a
you see an
Praia t ikr Oaalar «• au by
THB COCA-COLA CO.
(TlUIMt-IAM BIO MONET—Darlas
tuai'-o aril awruiMt Hsalary; tsa Its#
sa.t r-»»•-.# wi f«4U S«« Sees F»«. writ*
lev wrimara U» « CO. Owns. Ms
* Suet Pudding.
One cup molasses, one cup water,
one cup chopped raisins, one cup
chopped suet, 2H cups flour, one tea-
spoon soda, salt; steam three hours.
You Look Prematurely Old
u«ly, grizzly, gray tulra. Um mU CRSOLC” MAIM OREMiNO. NKM, MOO,
Here’s what’s next.
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Sehy, H. E. The Buffalo Bugle. (Buffalo, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 18, 1912, newspaper, July 18, 1912; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc941916/m1/3/: accessed February 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.