Colony Courier (Colony, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 15, 1915 Page: 7 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
60 walk where the blossoms are sweet-
And forests grow pungcntly green.
Where song birds are singing and
grasses are springing
The wood and the wheat fields be-
For autumn Is time of fulfilling
And summer Is season of mirth.
But dainty and charming, all critics
The spring Is the bride of the earth.
As a first course for luncheon there
Is nothing more appreciated than:
8alpicon of Fruit.—
Remove the skins from
half a pound of white
grapes and take out the
seeds after cutting the
grapes in halves. Cut
■r>v _ three oranges and three
1 1 grapefruits in halves and
take out the pulp in sec-
tions, bruising as little as possible.
Add the Juice and mix lightly. Set
aside and sprinkle with sugar; when
chilled and ready to serve arrange in
ten glasses with a sprinkling of sugar
over each glass of fruit.
Larded Beef Tenderloin With Ba-
nanas.—Cut the salt pork for larding
from the portion next the rind. Re-
move the rind, cut in slices a fourth
of an inch thick and a fourth of an
inch wide as long as can be cut. Chill
the lardons in water before threading
larding needle, insert about a fourth
of an inch below the surface and draw
thread through, tying in a loose knot.
Put the lardons in rows and dredge
the meat with flour. Sear in a hot fry-
ing pan until well browned. Then
cook slowly until done, basting occa-
sionally. Surround with small cooked
bananas and serve with:
Polvrade Sauce.—Put two table-
spoonfuls of the trimmings of the salt
pork into a saucepan and let the fat
try out. Add two slices of onion, five
of carrot, two sprigs of parsley, a
quarter of a bay leaf, a slice of green
pppper and half a chili pepper; cook
until all are softened, drain off the
fat, add a fourth of a capful of vine-
gar and let simmer on the back part
of the stove until the vinegar is re-
duced to half. To the fat add enough
butter to make four tablespoonfuls,
add the same amount of flour and
cook until smooth, then add a cup-
ful and a half of brown stock, the veg-
etables and the vinegar, boil once,
then strain over a half cupful of sul-
tana raisins cooked in boiling water
until tender; finish with three table-
spoonfuls of currant Jelly and orange
This world's a pretty good sort of a
Taking It all together:
In spite of the grief and sorrow we
Ig spite of the gloomy weather.
There are friends to love, and hopes
And plenty of compensation
For every ache, of those who make
The best of the situation.
Softly the evening came. The sun
from the western horizon
Like a magician extended his golden
wand o'er the landscape.
Twinkling vapors arose; and sky and
water and forest
Seemed all on fire at the touch, and
melted and mingled together.
SOME GOOD COOKING.
Macaroni In various combinations
is a most palatable and nutritious dish.
Break up half a pound of
macaroni and cook in
three quarts of boiling
water. Drain and add
a tablespoonful of onion
juice, two cupfuls of cold
boiled ham and a rich
sauce made of a cupful of
milk and two table-
each of butter and flour,
butter and flour together,
add the milk, season well with salt
and red pepper and put all in layers
in a buttered baking dish. Bake until
Spiced Tongue.—Take a fresh calf’s
tongue, put it into boiling water and
let It simmer for two hours. When It
Is done the skin will peel oft. Put
four tablespoonfuls of butter in a
saucepan and when boiling hot, add
a cupful of small onions, one red pep-
per, 1% teaspoonfuls of salt and a
tablespoonful of vinegar, two small
carrots, one-half pound each of (fates
and raisins, all chopped, then ad«j a
pint of the liquor in which the tongue
was cooked and simmer for one hour.
Remove the tongue, thicken the sauce
and pour it over the tongue.
Fig Tapioca.—Soak two-thirds of a
cupful of taploea in three cupfuls of
cold water over night. In the morn-
ing add a half cupful of brown sugar,
two-thirds of a cupful of diced figs
and the sapie amount of walnut meats,
with a teaspoonful of vanilla; steani
for one hour before adding the va
nlllo. Chill and serve with sweet-
ened whipped cream.
Hickories.—Take a cupful of light
brown sugar, two eggs, a little salt,
a cupful of flour, two tonspoonfuls of
baking powder, a cupful of hickory
nut meats and milk to make a soft
mixture to drop from the spoon. Bake
In a moderate oven.
THE CHILD’S LUNCHEON.
A large percentage of mothers’- all
over the land have the ever-present
lunch-box problem to
solve each day. Some-
where an ingenious moth
er who had four other
friends, each with a child
to send with a lunch bas-
ket, proposed that once
a week each prepare a
basket lunch for the five,
in this way saving the daily task for
each. The mothers could do with
pleasure once a week what was such
a bugbear in its frequency. The moth-
er knows that her child's mentality
as well as his physical power depends
upon his food largely and the grow-
ing child should have nourishing,
plain, wholesome and easily digested
The child naturally craves sweets
and they should be given in moderate
amount, as they are necessary to fur-
nish fuel. Sweets should be given
at the close of the meal so that they
may not clog the taste for the substan-
tial things as they do if given before
or at the beginning .of a meal.
Another Important point to remem-
ber tyith children is that their diges-
tive processes are much more rapid
than with adults, and they need a
good, substantial lunch.
Eggs cooked hard and well seasoned
make a most satisfactory sandwich
filling. Thin slices of meat between
well-spread slices of bread. The sand-
wich is an Important factor, and should
have first place. Bottles now may be
bought at a small price which will
hold a hot drink or soup, cocoa and
milk being the drinks best for the
Fresh fruit, an apple or an orange,
a cake of sweet chocolate or a few
pieces of good candy make a well-
enjoyed finish to a meal. The child
loves a surprise, will eat with relish
and digest a meal much better if it
is something that comes as a surprise.
Cup custards are most delicious des-
serts, rice with custard and raisins
make another simple and tasty one.
Reading Is to the mind, what exer-
cise Is to the body. As by one, health
Is preserved, strengthened and Invigo-
rated; by the other, virtue (which Is
.the health of the mind) Is kept a five,
cherished and confirmed.—Addison.
FAVORITE DISHES OF OTHER NA-
As America Is made up of all nation-
alities a few dishes which speak of
the motherland will be
Cock-a-leekie. — Chop
two pounds of veal and
put to soak in a gallon
and a half of cold water
for an hour. Heat slow-
ly and simmer until the
liquor is rich. Pour this
over a roasting capon or
fowl and cook five min-
utes. Remove the fowl, bone it, chop
fine and return to the pan. Add a pint
of leeks, season and cook until the
leeks are tender.
Spanish Macaroni.—Fry onions in a
bit of butter and olive oil until
brown, add a tablespoonful of Worces-
tershire sauce and a teaspoonful of
chill powder. Put a half cupful of
macaroni into boiling water, salted,
and cook until tender, about twenty-
five minutes. Place the druined maca-
roni in a buttered baking dish and
pour the onions and half a can of
tomatoes over it. Mix well and sprin-
kle with grated cheese. Bake a half
hour in a moderate oven.
English Stuffed Ham.—Select a
freah-cured ham and have the bone
removed. Fill with a stuffing made of
bread crumbs, parsley, green pepper,
chopped, and seasonings of salt and
pepper, with butter to make the right
richness. Tie up securely and inclose
the ham in a paste of flour and water
to keep the Juices from escaping. Tie
in a cloth and put into a pot of boiling
water and Blmmer gently for two or
three hours, allowing twenty minutes
for each pound weight. After the
ham is cooked remove the crust, pare
off the skin carefully, so as not to In-
jure the shape of the ham, put into a
roasting pan, sprinkle with crumbs,
and roaBt, allowing six minutes to the
JEW HAD THE LAST WORD
fW in Quality
Firmt in fftiottt
Pint in Parity
pint in Economy
and for these reason*
Powder is first in the
hearts of the millions
of housewives who
use it and know it.
n°t made by the
rJ l, m
■Mrs sco—icsl——r» whol—giv— feat r—ki. [
C>|—it is Ur npirwr to soar sulk sad ssU.
No War Tax sa Homestead Land in Canada
The report that a war tax la to be placed on
Homentead lands la Western Canada having
been given considerable circulation In the
United States, this Is to advise all enquirers
that no such tax has been placed', nor is there
any intention to place a war tax of any nature
on such lands. (Signed) W. D. Scott, Supt. of
Immigration, Ottawa. Canada, March 15th, 1915.
Most of Ui Are.
"Young man, are you the victim
“Of habits, sir—other people's."—
Boston Evening Transcript.
LIVED EIGHT YEARS
Kat# Stlferman of Oklahoma City Re-
atored After Long Period
Kate Stlferman of Capitol Hill, Okla-
homa City, liVed on crackere for eight
years. She was a sufferer from chronic
She got a bottle of Mayr’s Wonder-
ful Remedy. The result of the treat-
ment, she declares, was marvelous.
"One bottle of your remedy cured
me of my stomach troubles. I can
now eat anything that I want to with
good results, after living on crack-
ers for eight years—and at times I
could not even eat them. I have three
sisters affected the same way and 1
want to surprise them by the way I
can eat now.”
Mayr’s Wonderful Remedy gives per-
manent results for stomach, liver and
intestinal ailments. Eat as much and
whatever you like. No more distress
after eating, pressure of gas in the
stomach and around the heart. Get one
bottle of your druggist now and try it
on an absolute guarantee—if not satis-
factory money will be returned.—Adv.
Knlcker—What is a smile?
Bocker—The shortest distance
tween two ears.
CUTICURA SOAP BATHS
Youths Who Thought to Have Fun
With Him Got Decidedly the
Worst of the Transaction.
There is more than one way of mak-
ing a retort without resorting to the
vulgar "You’re another.”
A Jewish street-vender of spectacles
was offering his wares when half a
dozen saucy fellows stepped up.
"Keep still; we’ll have some fun
with him,” said the spokesman of the
“Shpectacles! Good vons!” called
“Dot vos goot," said the young man.
“Now, what can you see through these
glasses, Mr. Moses?"
“Anything vot you like," was the
“Ish dot so? Well, we’ll see about
that.” lie took a pair of spectacles,
put them on, and looked straight at
the dealer. “Nonsense, Mr. Moses!”
he exclaimed. "What have you been
telling us? Nothing whatever can be
seen through these glasses but black-
guards,” whereupon ills companions
"Vot? Ish dot so?” exclaimed the
vender, ns If in alarm. He took the
glasses, put them on hastily, and
looked at the party. “My goodness!”
he exclaimed, "dot Ish so.” The party
moved on, but this time they were not ^
CALOMEL WHEN BILIOUS? NO! STOP!
ACTS USE_ i ON LIVER
I Guarantee “Dodsons’ Liver Tone” Will Give You the Best Liver
and Bowel Cleansing You Ever Had—Doesn’t Make You Sick!
Stop using calomel! It makes yo
sick. Don’t lose a day's work. If you
feel lazy, sluggish, bilious or consti-
pated. listen to me!
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bone.
Calomel, when it comes into contact
with sour bile crashes into it. breaking
it up. This is when you feel that aw-
ful nausea and cramping. If you feel
"all knocked out,” if your liver is tor-
pid and bowels constipated or you
have headache, dizziness, coated
tongue, if breath is bad or stomach
sour Just try a spoonful of harmless
Dodson’s Diver Tone.
Here's my guarantee—Go to any
drug store or dealer and get a fiO-cent
bottle of Dodson’s Liver Tone. Take a
It would help some if we did more
praying on Sunday and Icbs preying
on the other bIx days.
spoonful and If ft doesn’t straighten
you right up and make you feel fine
and vigorous I want you to go back to
the store and get your money. Dod-
son's Liver Tone I- destroying the
sale of calomel because It is real liver
medicine; entirely vegetable, therefore
it cannot salivate or make you sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your
sluggish liver to work and clean your
bowels of that sour bile and consti-
pated waste which is clogging your
system and making you feel miserable.
1 guarantee that a bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tone will keep your entire fam-
ily feeling fine for months. Give it to
your children. It is harmless; doesn’t
gripe and they like its pleasant taste.
After a limn gets to be about so old
the Insurance solicitors give him a
American Milk Bottles to Britain.
in reference to our recent paragraph
on the shortage in milk bottles due to j
the supply having in the past been
drawn from Austria, we are informed
by a firm in the trade that this diffi-
culty is now being overcome. It is
possible to secure bottles from Amer-
ica, of equal quality and at the same
price as the Austrian product. We are
glad to hear that the Austrian source
of supply can be dispensed with with-
out inconvenience, but we should be
still more glad to hear that the de-
mand could be met by British makers,
in this connection we are Informed
that English bottles are to be obtained,
"but at a rise of 20 per cent and of an
inferior quality.”—London Globe.
This Happened in Boston.
"Cynthia, will you recite, ‘Mary Had
a Little Lamb’ for us?” asked the
kind old gentleman.
“I do not care to, much as I should
like to oblige you,” replied the little
girl with the horn rimmed eyeglasses.
"As a matter of fact, the poem has lit-
tle, if any, literary value, and in addi-
tion is not true to life as it exists to-
day. Under the constriction in trade,
due to the meat trust, Mury could not
own an entire lamb. She might have
had a chop, but beyond that the poet's
imagination must be blamed.”—Phil-
adelphia Public Ledger.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle ot
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that It
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria
Getting Used to It.
Bacon—I should think it would be a
good thing for the men on the dread-
naughts to serve a time on the sub-
“It wouldn’t seem so strange then
when they went to the bottom.”
It Takea the Fire Out.
To take the fire out of a burn or
scald quickly use Hanford's Balsam of
Myrrh. Apply It lightly at once and
the Inflamed skin should be quickly
cooled. Be prepared for accidents by
always having a bottle on hand. Adv.
-Why don't you
Casey—Oi haven't the toime to
waste In such unprofitable employ-
Followed by a Little
Baby’a Tender 8kln.
Penn Descendant Dlea at Front.
The Pennsylvania Society of New
York has Issued memorial cards in
honor of Vlsconat Northland and the
late W. U. Hensel. Viscount North-
land died In Trance from wounds re-
ceived at La Bassee. Ho wan the eon
and heir of tlio earl of Rnnfurly, hon-
orary member of the Pennsylvania
society, nnd wbb a direct descendant
of William Penn. Viscount Northland
was an officer in the famous Cold-
stream Guards and was awarded a
medal for services in the South
African war. In the death of Mr.
Hensel the aoclpty "deplores the loss
of one of Its most brilliant members,
a man whose services to his nation
and state have been written In lasting
fame, nnd whose deep Interest in our
association was strengthening, help-
ful and kind.”
At the Sociable.
He—I am nuro wo have mot before.
Didn't wo go to echool together?
She—Sure we did. Don’t you re-
member—you wero my teacher.
They afford Infants and children
great comfort, permit rest and sleep
and P‘<lnt to speedy healment of ec-
zemas, rashes, itching*, dialings and
other sleep destroying skin troubles.
Nothing better at any price for the
nursery and toilet.
Sample each free by mall with Book.
Address postcard, Cutlcura, Dept. XY,
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
Probably evtry man on earth has
rheumatism, dyspepsia or some other
WON’T VISIT THIS UAI.IIOKMA EX-
POSITIONS Without a supply of Allen's Foot-
E»se, the antiseptic powder to be eh.ken Into the
Shqes. or dissolved In the foot-bath. The Stendard
Remedy for the feet for 25 yeirs. It elves Inatant
relief to tired, echlne feet end prevents swollen,
hot feet. One ledy writes: "I enjoyed every minute
of my stay at the Expositions, thanks te Allen's
Foot-Ease In my shoes.' Get It TODAY. Adv.
Meant to the End.
"The doctor advises me to eat slow-
ly and sparingly.r
"Then don't tip the waller.”
The reasons for
Every buyer needs the proper assur-
ance, when he pay* for the best
quality, that a second or third quality
will not be delivered. The market
is flooded with too many brands.
Some manufacturers with poor facil-
ities too often meet competition by
cutting quality. Some wholesalers
buy any old quality, put their labels on it, and
say it is the best. Our Certain-teed label is backed by the
written guarantee of the world's largest manufacturer of
asphalt roofings. It gives each buyer the assurance wanted,
and our unequalled facilities for manufacturing enable us to
sell it at a very reasonable price.
These are the reasons for
We invite every one Interested to come to our mills and see how we make the
goods. Wc know that our Crrtain-tfd Roofing is the best quality that we can
make. It’s the best quality that can be made to last and remain waterproof on the
roof. It is made with that one purpose in view. We also make cheap gnuie,
poor quality roofings to meet the demand for very temporary roofs, out the
Cmrtain-tm»d label goes only on our best quality, longest life product. It is the
grade which carries our Company name and endorsement and guarantee—1-ply
5 years, 2-ply 10 years, 3-ply 15 years.
If you want the right quality and want to he sure you are getting whet yon
on the Ctrtain-t—d label. The price I* reasonable. Noone can tell the quail
roofing; by looking at It. The man Is not living who can lake three kindsof roofingol
t qualities and tell with any degree of accuracy the length of time each one will but oe the
------------------pay for. Insist
_ Noone can tell the quality of a piece of
lug at it. The man is not living who can take three kind.of roofing of dlffer-
roof. He cannot tell their relative values by
looking at them. Why take the chance of
guessing, when you can get the safest guar-
antee on the best quality goods at a reason-
If for any reason you do not care for the high-
est quality—If you want a temporary roof, we
also make goods sold at the loweat price on
the market, because we have unequalled fa-
cilities,and are mailing approximately a third
of the entire asphalt roofing and building
papers of the whole world’s supply. Our
facilities enable us to bent all competition on
price goods as well as on Cartain-tmttl quality.
The difference between the total cost of the
goods, the freight, the laying, etc., between
quality goods and price goods Ta insignificant.
It is much better policy to cut out the guessing
apd let the manufacturer of real responsibility
Insure you on all the vital points, lie knows
what he puts Into the goods and what they
will do—you can then insist upon getting
everything as represented.
General Roofing Mfgr. Co.
World's largest manufacturers <\f Roofing
and Building Papers
New York Citf Boetea CkicAgo Pktabvrgk
Philadelphia Allaala Clevelaad Detroit St. Leaia
Ciaciaaati KaasaaCMy Miaaeapalit &ep Praackca
Seattle 1—4— Heakarg Srtof
WET'S BOOST BUSHfUII
Leu Tolltloa—Mora Prorperlty
We have bad enough atarvatlon Tnlnm
enough of political “enraalle" of every party,
with their emaehlng and buetlug-eaough oi
polltlelana who promise economy and honeetp
In order to get Into ----***’-----
after good tlmee and make enough money to pay
for the coni of a living, whatever Itraey be. W#
don’t went cheap living—wa waat good bodneea
and good times for everybody aad If we ail poll
f he game of the poHtiolan ta to promlae every*
thing. Many of them ought to be proeoouted
for fraud on account of tha difference between
what they prom lee and wbnt they deliver.
They're wore* then the buataeee man who over*
advertises thequality of hie goods. Lot the baa*
lneee Internets, from the laborer to tLe euperta*
teudent, from the office boy to the preeideatL
from the hired man on the form to tbeowner of
the farm, remember that they bare a eomnoa
Internet In good buetnere and a square deal la
buelmm Htop listening to the fakers and let*
boost ourselves bnek Into good times. It can be
done. Mo more knookerg and false prophets art
wanted. We are going to be too busy to Ustea
to any esrept those who pnaaiaa ’’good Uto
Kill the Files Now and Prevent
ffiscas*. A DAISY FLY KILLEH will do It.
Kills thousands. Lasts all season. All dealer#
or six sent express naiil for fl. H. SOMKKS,
180 He Kalb Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Adv.
That London Fog.
Church—What has London got to
coinhat the (Jermiin Zeppelins?
Gotham—Why, her well-known fog.
For inflamed sore eyes apply Han-
ford s HttlBum lightly to the closed
lids. It should relieve Id five minutes.
to feed fh« Worlds
The war's (earful devastation of European
r crops has caused an unusual demand for grain
from the American Continent. The people of the
' world must be fed and there is an unusual demand
for Canadian wheat. Canada's Invitation to every
industrious American ia therefore especially attrac-
tive. She wants farmers to make money end happy,
prosperous homes for thsmsslyeo wiiUs helping her
to raise immense wheat crop*.
You can gel a Homestead of 160 acres FREE and
other lands can be bought at remarkably low prices. Think of the money von
con make with wheat at its present high prices, where for some time it fa lia-
ble to continue. During many years Canadian wheat fields have averaced 20
bushels to the acre-many yield* as high aa 43 buahela to tho aero. Wonderful
crops olso of Oslo. Borloy odd Flos.
Miami farming is fully as profitable an industry as grain ralaing. The excel-
loot grasses, full of nutrition,are the only food required either for beef or dairy
i purposes. Good schools, markets convenient, climate excellent. J
Writ* for literature aad particular, a. to reduced railway rates to
Superintendent immigration. Ottawa. Canada, or
to/- Q. A. COOK.
ui «. tth nun. unms cm. m
Canadian Government Agent
For bruises use Hanford's Balsam.
Dragoljub Jelltltlch. ago twelve, is a
soldier In the florvlan army.
The average woman knowH the Iiih
iukI outB of flirtation. She first draws
a man, then trim pulls him In.
For genuine comfort ant! la.ting pleas-
ure u.c Red Cro.s Rail Blue on waeh day.
All good groocra. Adv.
A novice wIhh occasionally, n skilled
"Pa, whal e a mailed list?”
"'It's the letter 1 mil trying to make
out Just now, eon.”
Ball *l\lue I. uned.
the home where Red Croat
Sure to pleave. All
Borne klngH and all babies are born
To care eostlv. mi the medicine mu.t be
more than a purgative; It mu.t contain tools.
alt .rally, and cathartic preperttoa.
poamaa three qualities, and opeedgy r.etore
to the how els their natural peristaltic motion,
so essential to---*—“r -
W. N. U„ Oklahoma City, No. 18-101IL
You Look Prematurely Old
MMUM of then* ugly, gristly, grey hair*. U**
IIOB, *1.00, retail.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Colony Courier (Colony, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 15, 1915, newspaper, April 15, 1915; Colony, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc942545/m1/7/: accessed December 3, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.