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Get What You Ask For! [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Get What You Ask For! ls • Reiaon— Why the Good People ok America buy Cascareta as Fast as the Clock Ticks. Every second some one, somewhere, la Buying a little Ten-Cenl Box oI Cascarets. I, 2, 3, 4, 5. 6—60 times to the Minute, •0 Minutes to the Hour, 3600 Boxes an Hour, 36,000 Boxes a Day of Ten Hours, 1,080,000 Boxes a Month, and then some. Think of It —220,000 People take a Cascaret tablet each day. Millions use Caacarets when necessary. The Judgment of Millions of Bright Americans Is Infallible, They have been Buying and Taking Cascareta at that rate (or ever Six years. a true, faithful. loyal servant of Mankind. Over Five Millions of Dollars have been Spent to make the merits of Caecareta known, and every cent of it would be lost, did not sound merit claim and hold the constant, continued friendship. Patronage and Endorsement of wellpleased people year after year. tee There is also a Reason— Why there are Parasites who attach themselves to the Healthy Body of Caacaret's succes...
HOUSEHOLD DEBARTMENT [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
HOUSEHOLD DEBARTMENT Sliced Cnbumbcr Picklea. .Slice large yellow cucumber*,.and boil them for half an hour in' enough vinegar to cover them. Meanwhile Into a gallon of cold vinegar stir a tablespoonful each of onion juice, ground horseradish, cinnamon, black pepper, ginger, a half teaspoonful iof paprika, a Tablespoon fnl of celery seed and a half pound of sugar. Drain the boiled cucumbers, turn them Into the spiced vinegar, i&gt;ut all Into a keitle and simmer for two hours before putting into glass jars.
Pjan CaUnp. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Pjan CaUnp. Wash and tjpln four quarts of damson plums; cover with a quart of water and cook slowly until tender, then press through a sieves nibbing through as much pulp and skin as you can; return to the kettle: add three-quarters of a pound of sugar, two level teaspoons of cinnamon, a half teaspoon of allspice and one of ground cloves; simmer gently until as ’thick as tomato catsup; then bottle and cork.
Apple Flummery. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Apple Flummery. Stew apples until very soft, then rub through a tine colander. Set a pint of this aside until cold. Beat whites of three eggs Into a stiff froth and into this beat the apples by the spoonful, alternately with a -cup of powdered sugar. When very stiff add a teaspoonful of lemon juice, set on the Ice until needed, then turn into Chilled glasses and heap whipped cream on the top of each glass.
Chokecherry Jelly. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Chokecherry Jelly. Stein and wash the berries and put them still wet inlo the preserving ketTI6T until ' broken and soft, then strain through a jelly bag. Measure the juice and to each pound jt this allow a pound and a half of sugar. Brhfg the juice l to a boll, cook for fifteen minutes, add the sugar, which should be heated dry in the oven, aiud whan this is dissolved till glasses with the jelly.
Fried Cakes. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Fried Cakes. Whip together the yolks of three eggs, the white of one egg and an eighth of a pound of sugar. Add a tablespoonful of cream, a half ounce of butter and work In about a halt pound of flour. Knead until the dough does not stick to the Ungers. Roll out very thiu with a little more flour and cut In any shape desired. Fry to a light brown in deep boiling fat.
Green Tomato Picklea. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Green Tomato Picklea. Slice a gallon of unpeeled green tomatoes and six large onions and mix them together. |tir into these a quart of vinegar, a cup of brown sugar, a tablespoonful each of salt, pepper and mustard seed, a half tablespoonful each of ground allspice and cloves. Stew all until the tomatoes are very tender, put into glass Jars and seal.
Crnckerjack. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Crnckerjack. One cup of molasses, two cups of sugar, one tablespoonful of butter, two tablespoonfuls of vinegar. 801 l until It cracks in cold water, then take from the fire, add a half teaspoonful of baking soda, beat briskly and pour over popcorn and chopped peanuts *or over popcorn alone.
f nseeetione for the Hpusewifg. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
f nseeetione for the Hpusewifg. For wagon grease or tar spots rub well with kerosene while the grease is fresh; then wash out in cold soft water, using no soapl Irons that have been put away sticky should be well scraped with a thin knife, then rubbed with a rough doth moistened in kerosene. To cleanse a kitchen range, always after using, rub well with an old newspaper, which removes the grease, and then black it when cool. Kerosene will remove Ink stains and fresh paint, while nothing takes out blood stains better than cold soapsuds to which kerosene has been adned. Olives soon grow moldy wheu the bottle containing them is opened. A little scraped . horseradish laid over them will keep those remaining la the bottle fresh and sweet. Pulverize and mix one ounce each of cedar, rhubarb and cloves, put In bags and bang in yoor clothes. closets; they will prevent moths and-give a-good, wholesome perfume to your clothing. To remove a glass stopper pour hot water over the neck of the bottl...
The Amerlenn Chameleon. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
The Amerlenn Chameleon. The American eliameleon, a small lizard (Anolls carolinensls), inhabits various parts of the Southern United States. The little animal has the remarkable habit of quickly and completely changing its colors, varying | from brown to yellow or pale green. Its food consists of- insects. The little animal 'is perfectly harmless to higher forint, 'f life, is often kept as a pet, and has been worn attache? to a chain as an ornament. The toes are provided with adhesive ! pads, which enable the lizard to rim upon smooth vertical surfaces. —St Nicholas.
Tricky, [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Tricky, “Keep yoh eye on He man dat’a, alius braggln’ ’bout his own honesty,” said Uncle Eben. “Mebbe he’s like one o' dese yere magician folks dat makes sech a fuss shnwtn' you dey aln’ got nothin' up dere sleeves, but alius does de trick Jes’ de same.”—WashI ington Star. .
Got the Pall Benefit. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Got the Pall Benefit. “When I first came to Kansas and found that the State had no grand Jury system I thought surely I was beyond the limits of civilization,” said Col. BUI Hackney the other day. “So I Immediately became a reformer and started for a law creating grand Juries. I was sent to the legislature two or three times, and at each session I tried to get a grand Jury law through, but failed. Then I went to the Senate for a couple of times and kept up my fight, but failed. “Then as a member of the third house for a couple of terms I threw my Influence in favor of a’ grand Jury bill every time one showed up. Finally after seventeen years of ceaseless toll T Was amply rewarded. A grand' Jury law was passed. I went home happy. I had helped to do something to protect the rights of the people. “In order to gee how the thing worked, the people of my own county, where the agitation had been the fiercest, had a grand Jury called and I was the first man Indicted. I was accused of bettin...
*/ [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
*/ Opto Reid bad luncheon wfth hit President a few days ago and told Urn this .story about a recent horseback trip he took through. Arkansas,,. Keid rode up In front of a shanty and found a native sitting on the end of a log In a broiling hot sun. "Why don’t you move over *n the -hade?” asked Reid. &lt; “Taln’t time ylt; fever altf* cotne answered the cracker. “What’s the matter?” “Chilis.” “How long have you been living sere?” “ ’Bout thirty years.” “How long have you had chllla?” “ 'Bout thirty years.” “Why in thunder don’t you move If you have chills that bad?”. “And catch some other disease 1 don’t know nuthln’ about? Not much, mister. When you’ve got chilis you know what they are. I want to tell you something, mister. I’ve had chnls so long and .shook so much I ain’t lit fbr nutbin’ ’cept to sift meal and shake down persimmons.”—New York World, •
Almost Time. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
Almost Time. The convention of physicians woe t-olled secretly and hyrrtedlv. Dr. Klllem rose to speak. “Gentlemen of the profession.” be said, “something must be done. Onr automobile tires are wearing out. our daughters’ music lessons are unpaid for and nearly all our good patrons have already been operated upon for appendicitis. V’hat shall we do?” “Let’s discover a new microbe,” said Dr. Quack. Tl* motion was carried unanimously and a wave of sickness wafted ducats , to the doctors’ goffers.—lndianapolis | Star. &gt;
WASTED TO A SHADOW, But Found a Cure After Fifteen Year* of Suffering. [Newspaper Article] — Highland Park Herald — 19 May 1906
WASTED TO A SHADOW, But Found a Cure After Fifteen Year* of Suffering. A. H. Stotts, messenger at the State Capitol, Columbus, 0., says: "For fifteen years I had kidney troubles, and ■though I doctored faithfully, could not find a cure. I had heavy backaches, dizzy headaches and terrlble urinary dlsorders. One dav 1 -ollapsed, fell insensible on the sidewalk, and ~ then wasted away In bed for ten weeks. After being given up, I began using Doan's Kidney Pills. In a couple q* months I regained my old health, and now weigh 188 pounds. Twelve boxea did it, and I have been well two years.” • Sold by all dealers. 50 -cents a bo*. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.