The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, April 20, 1917 Page: 5 of 8
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THE SCHULENBURG STICKER. SCHULENBURG, TEXAS
STICKER'S WOMAN'S DEPARTMENT
Fashions and Fancies of the present time as prepared for the Women
of Schulenburg, Texas, and Surrounding Territory.
What sculpture Is to a block of mar-
ble, education is to a human being.—
Most people would succeed in small
things if they were not troubled with
great ambitions.—H. W. Longfellow.
WAY8 WITH EQQS.
Hie omelet is a general favorite and
any kind will be well received.
As eggs are now be-
coming more plenti-
ful and cheaper in
price we may occa-
sionally indulge in
a well-made ome-
— Separate the
whites and yolks
six eggs; beat three tablespoonfuls
L'water with the yolks, season-
a half teaspoonfnl of salt and
ishes of pepper. Stir in the
beaten whites very lightly,
a steel omelet pan, very
lightly greased' with a table-
of butter, When the omelet^
set on the bottom, place in the
cook on top; then fold over
with tomato sauce well sea-
To make the sauce, use a can
i chopped onion, salt and
a tablespoonful of chopped
peppers. Cook until soft and
Place a tablespoonful of
saucepan; when bubbling
lespoonful of cornstarch;
thoroughly cooked, add to
and pour over the omelet,
who enjoy a sweet ome-
following prepared as above
the* additions, is very good:
a half cupful of blanched al-
i the omelet pan just before
In the omelet. Give the al-
Httle time to become hot and
with butter, but do not let
or the later cooking will
then turn in the omelet
as before, fold the omelet
with a hot maple sirup,
tion is especially deli-
the outs are crisp and a deli-
Eggs.—Beat four table-
of flour with a teaspoonful
rder and sweet milk to
batter. Add three or four
ggs; thin with a little
• ipto a hot, buttered fry-
Cover and set over a good
* a spatula under the sides
and when light and pufTy
whole cake deftly. When
on to a hot plate, butter
with maple sugar.
I | m
Of toast is not made
A poor piece of
toast carelessly prepared
is most Unwholesome and
Bread for toasting
Id be at least 24
old and cut, then
(aced in the oven to dis-
sipate some of the mois-
tnre before toasting,
brown on both sides. A
dry piece of toast is well mas-
ticated in the mouth, which gives it
start in digestion. Zwieback,
or twice-baked bread, is especially
for the sick, as it is browned
all the moisture is thrown off
it Is erisp to the center.
water is often given as a
in Intestinal trouble and is pre-
king toast in water, strain-
water and serving it with, or
son juice and sugar.
Toast.—For those who like
dropped into hot milk slightly
aed with salt and butter the old-
method used by our grand-
in making toast called milk
toast may not be liked, but
more popular way of serv-
f it If you have early learned to en-
Prepare nice crisp Jt>rown toast,
> edges in hot milk, and butter
Prepare a white sauce,
rich milk as is possible to
or a mixture of cream and
To a pint of milk take two ta-
of butter and when it is
and bubbling hot add two ta-
of flour, and when mixed
a pint of rich nqilk; cook until
Arrange the bread, slice on
, in a tureen and pour over the bot
iuce. Season with salt, and
stir in a half cupful of
ited cheese. Let it melt be-
ig over the toast.
Toast.—Butter crisp toast
moistened around the
boiling water, then pour
t: Melt a tablespoon-
add a half table-
Si cornstarch, and when well
• cupful of grape juice,
but a slice or two of
until it has thorough-
ly cooked the starch, then pour over
the hot buttered toast and serve hot.
Prune Toast.—Cook a half dozen
prunes that have been soaked over-
night in water to cover. Remove the
pits and put the pulp through a sieve.
Add this to the juice in which they
were cooked. Sweeten if necessary.
Add a little cream and pour over but-
tered toast. Serve hot.
lt Is No Longer a Novelty But
Ruling Fabric Among the
SOMBER TONES PREDOMINATE
Health is so necessary to all the du-
ties as well as the pleasures of life
that the crime of squandering it is
equal to the folly.—Dr. Johnson.
Honey is the nectar of flowers gath-
ered by bees and ripened by them in
the hive. The Pectar is
changed in the honey sac
•so that it finally becomes
delicious honey. Differ-
ent flavors of honey are
made from different flow-
ers. Honey is a natural
sweet; foods prepared
from honey will keep
better than those prepared from sugar
Honey Tea Cake;—Take a cupful of
strained honey, a half cupful of sour
cream, two eggs, half a cupful of
shortening, two cupfuls of flour, a half
teaspoonful of soda, and a teaspoonful
of cream tartar, salt, the amount de-
pending upon the shortening used.
Bake 30 minutes in a moderate oven.
Oberlin Honey Layer Cake.—Take
tiwo-tbirds of a cupful of butter, one
cupful of honey, three eggs well beat-
en, half a cupful of milk, two cupfuls,
of flour and a teaspoonful and a half
of baking powder. Bake in layers and
fill with whipped cream mixed with
strained honey to sweeten.
Honey Jumbles.—Chop fine a fourth^
of a pound each of citron and candied
orange peel, place in a dish and just?
cover with warm strained honey, leti
stand overnight In a warm place. Beat'
two eggs, add a cupful of sugar, then!
add the fruit and honey, a little salt!
and 2% cupfuls of flour sifted withj
two teaspoonfuls of baking powder, i
knead to a smooth dough, roll out
very thin and cut in fancy shapes.
Pumpkin Pie. — To a cupful of
pumpkin add a cupful of honey, two
eggs, a pint of rich milk, a teaspoonful
of ginger, a grating of nutmeg, and a
fourth of a teaspoonful of cinnamon,
salt, mix and fill a shell. Bake slowly.
Butterscotch.—Take a cupful of but-
ter, two cupfuls of sugar, two cupfuls
of strained honey, a teaspoonful of
cinnamon; boil ten minutes; pour into
buttered pans and mark off in squares.
A creed of the Open -ttoad—To live
our highest In all things that pertain
to us, and to lend a hand as best we
can to all others for this same end.—
Ralph Waldo Trine.
None of Colors Adopted in Models Im-
ported From France Is Especially
Attractive to the Ameri-
The history of jersey cloth could
not be written in onfe chapter. Its in-
troduction was not taken seriously, but
its persistence has caused it to be re-
garded with importance.
It is quite useless to attempt to de-
scribe the spring fashions without
starting from jersey, incorporating it
in the middle and ending up with it.
It has ceased to be a novelty. It has
become a standard fabric. It is so
strongly, and disagreeably, like cer-
tain well-advertised brands of Ameri-
can woolen for men's underwear, that
one feels partially undressed when
wearing it. Its slender surface,
which tantalized the economical wom-
en and was the delight of the extrava-
gant woman, appears to have been
relegated to the limbo of things that
The weave that does not indicate
by its appearance that it was ever in-
tended for smart and expensive ap-
parel is the weave that is accepted.
There is a French quality that cannot
be duplicated in this country, the
dressmakers say, and the woman who
orders a suit or frock of it pays a
good fat price for it, with the satis-
' ASPARAGUS AS A TONIC.
Asparagus as'well as many other
green, tender vegetables not only adds
variety and flavoi
to various dishes
but supplies ballast
to cleanse the di-
gestive tract and
mineral salts to
stimulate the va-
rious functions and
remove waste. An
old Roman proverb
was, "Let it be done quicker than you
would boil asparagus," which discov-
ery years ago has not been improved
upon. This tender, highly prized veg-
etable should be cooked quickly to
hold all its fine flavor and lose as lit-
tle of its salts as possible. The best
method to have the whole stalk well
cooked at once is to put the bunches
well tied into a deep pan, an old-fash-
iOned tin coffee pot is an ideal dish, as
the asparagus then will stand upright, i
The best sauce for asparagus is per- |
haps plain melted butter. Dipping the !
stalks into the butter and eaten as
one does celery. The following sauce
is rather difficult to make but is the |
best of all sauces for asparagus.
Asparagus served in a rich white
sauce served on toast is a dish most
common. Asparagus cut in small
pieces and cooked in milk is another
good way to save every bit of the fla-
vor. Season with salt, pepper and
butter and If liked, a small amount of
flour may be added for thickening.
Asparagus cooked and added to an
omelet is another good dish. Simply
fold in a few tablespoonfuls of aspara-
gus as the omelet goes into the pan.
Poached eggs served with a white
sauce and asparagus is another good
dish. Serve the sauce on buttered
toast with a poached egg on each
weave which has an unfinished, inele-
One has a feeling that the exigen-
cies of war have made women get
hold of all the men's undershirts they
could find, dip them in the dye pot, put
a belt around them and use them with
a plaited skirt.
The one feeling of discouragement
that the American importers have had
,about the abundance of jersey cloth
clothes was caused by the sad tones
which the buyers have chosen. An al-
most unlimited range of gray and
Not one of these colors is especial-
ly attractive on the American wom-
an. It takes a peculiarly toned bru-
nette to wear string, mastic, cafe au
lait, beige and the biscuit tones, and
It takes a peculiarly toned blonde to
wear gray in its several light shades
that have neither blue nor mauve in
However, the French designers have
got around this by using collars,
belts, cuffs and facings of black, dark
blue and white on these gray and
beige jersey costumes.
It may be due to some inability to
dye this new type of jersey that the
sad colors are chosen, or it may be
that the manufacturers of materials
in France prefer to use the gray and
beige in these everyday suits and keep
the gorgeous colors for evening and
Have Long Tunic Coats.
The majority o:f the jersey suits, and
they may be called frocks as well,
have long, tunic coats that reach to
the knees and must be slipped on
over the head through the opening at
the neck. These coats are as shape-
less as the costumery of the tenth
century, and they depend entirely upon
the girdle for a silhouette of any grace
One of the best of the jersey frocks,
which was instantly snapped up by
the American woman, is a combination
of black and cafe au lait. The top of
the skirt is of the latter color and is
slightly held in at the waistline so
that it will not stretch in an ungainly
manner across the hips and spine. It
is cut off across the hips in a sharp
line that turns and outlines a panel in
the back. The lower half of the skirt
is of black jersey, joined to the top
in such a manner that it gives a slight
barrel effect and then curves in to the
ankles and falls in an irregular line
at the hem, which is the prevailing
note of the really smart frock. The
slim bodice clings to the figure like the
This frock is made of blue gaberdine
and the curve at the knees is accen-
tuated by machine stitchery in
blue and embroidery in blue beads. The
short cape buttons on the shoulder.
The fancy vest is of white organdie.
faction that it will wear forever—if
that is a satisfaction in these days of
whirligig fashions and cyclonic com-
This is not the time or place to In-
dulge in a summary of the triumphal
procession of jersey from an oui-
lander to a conqueror. Women/ have
used the word as well as the weave
indifferently, and they speak of it
slightly as a thing of the beach, the
country lane and the hard benches
about the field of sport.
Even the high price of the slender
fabric, which Chanel took it into her
head to embroider with gold and sil-
ver, did not make women stop to con-
sider that such a riotous extravagance
had a purpose behind It.
Jersey coats and skirts were
trimmed with fur, worn during the
summer months and hung in the closet
at other times. They were a bit more
of a caprice than a colored sweater, so
women thought, but the manufactur-
ers' thought ran in another vein. They
saw in jersey cloth a sturdy, reliable
fabric that could be standardized and
kept continually on the iparket like
Amazing Success of Jersey Cloth.
At the moment, it looks as though
the manufacturers have thought bet-
ter than the public. Jersey not only
rivals serge in file spring clothes, but
runs ahead of it. Even the importers
in this country were surprised when
the packers opened the enormous
boxes which came over on the French,
steamers from Bordeaux and lifted
gown after gown, suit after suit and
coat after coat of jersey. There was
no silk Jersey there; all the apparel
was made of this new and prevailing
This gown is made of blue serge
trimmed with black satin. The sleeves
are barreled and built of the two ma-
terials joined by soutaching. The turn-
over collar is faced with natural shan-
first jerseys which Lily Langtry made
famous, but never do they show such
a silhouette as she presented to the
world, for the days of tiny waists,
curved hips and slender shoulders have
To keep the tone of the cafe au lait
away from the face, there is a wide,
rolling, horse collar of black, and the
long, tight sleeves, which are buttoned
from elbow to wrist, flare so far over
the hands that they have to be rolled
back carelessly to show a black facing.
(Copyright, 1917, by the McClure Newspa-
per Syndicate. >
ON LIVER; BOWELS
No sick headache, biliousness,
bad taste or constipation
Get a 10-cent box.
Are you keeping your bowels, liver,
and stomach clean, pure and fresh
with Cascarets, or merely forcing a
passageway every few days with
Salts, Cathartic Pills, Castor Oil or
Stop having a bowel wash-day. Let
Cascarets thoroughly cleanse and reg-
ulate the stomach, remove the sour
and fermenting food and foul gases,
take the excess bile from the liver
and carry out of the system all the
constipated waste matter and poisons
in the bowels.
A Cascaret to-night will make you
feel great by morning. They work
while you sleep—never gripe, sicken
or cause any inconvenience, and cost
only 10 cents a box from your store.
Millions of men and women take a
Cascaret bow and then and never
have Headache, Biliousness, Coated
Tongue, Indigestion, Sour Stomach or
Several London (England) papers
may be compelled to suspend owing to
RED FACES AND RED HANDS
Soothed and Healed by Cuticui*a—Sam-
ple Each Free by Mail.
Treatment for the face: On rising
and retiring smear affected parts with
Cuticura Ointment. Then wash off with
Cuticura Soap and hot water. For the
hands: Soak them in a hot lather
of Cuticura Soap. Dry, and rub in
Free sample each by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L,
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
Justice is half freedom.—Turkish
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORLA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that it
In Use for Over 30'Yeara.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Lb uuu uuuureii, auu see mat: it
It was very late when Mr. Bings
came home. Tto his great annoyance
he found that he had forgotten his
latchkey and was obliged to ring the
Mrs. Bings opened the window.
"Who's there?" she inquired.
"It's me, love!" said Bings.
"Where have you been at this time
"I've been sitting up with a sick
friend, my dear."
"Oh, you have, have you?" snorted
Mrs. Bings.. "Well, you'd better go
right back to him. You ought to be
ashamed of yourself to desert him at
Then she slammed the window dowD
Put One Over on Murphy.
Paddy was jubilant. He chuckled
as he sat in the corner by the pot-
"What's the joke?" asked a neigh-
"Shure. and A've done a deal!"
"A've gave Murphy th' ould mare for
a cartload o' hay."
"But what's the good of the hay if
the mare's gone?" asked the neighbor.
"Och, bedad," said Paddy, with glee,
Murphy promises to lend me the ould
mare to ate it!"—London Answers.
Lay not burdens on any but thyself.
Scientific facts prove
the drug, caffeine, in
coffee is harmful to
many, while the pure
is not only free from
drugs, but is economical,
delicious and nourishing.
Made of wheat and a
bit of wholesome mo-
lasses, Postum is highly
recommended by phy-
sicians for those with
whom coffee disagrees.
Postum is especially
suitable for children.
"There's a Reason"
Sold by Grocer*.
GREAT WOODEN FLEET
TO BRIDGE THE ATLANTIC
Thousands of Wooden Vessels to Bs
Built by U. S. to Take Supplies
Washington.—To smash Germany's
submarine blockade, the United States
virtually will "bridge the Atlantic."
Plans for the construction of 3,000
small, wooden boats, the most tre-
mendous shipbuilding program evsr
undertaken, have been completed and
approved by the president.
The boats will be used to transport
food and supplies to the entente al-
lies. This is America's answer to
Lloyd George's appeal that the ulti-
mate success of the allies depends
upon the ability of solving the ton-
The government shipbuilding board
has sent out a call for 150,000 lumber-
men and woodworkers to begin the
task immediately. The first thousand
ships are to be completed in twelve
The administration proposes to run
the ships in such fashion that they
will constitute a veritable pontoon
bridge across the sea, one boat every
This tremendous number is expect-
ed to exhaust the most valiant efforts
of the submarines.
Work on ways for the ships already
Commencing November 1 three ships
daily will sail into service. General
George Goethals, constructor of the
Panama canal, will superintend con-
struction of the jitney fleet, it ip
Lumber Men Elect Officers.
Galveston, Tex.—Re-election of re-
tiring officers almost in a body was
the final act of the Lumber Men's As-
sociation of Texas just prior to ad-
journment Thursday. T. W. Griffiths
of Dallas was chosen for a third term
as president in spite of the associa-
tion's customary two-term procedure.
C. H. Flato, Jr., of Kingsville, now ill
in a New York hospital, was re-elected
first vice president and a telegram ap-
prising him of the fact sent immediate-
ly. E. P. Hunter of Waco was chosen
second vice president in place of W
W. Pryor of Waco. R. M. Farrar of
Houston was chosen for a fourth term
as treasurer and J. C. Dionne of Hous-
ton for a sixth term as secretary.
Power Over Railroads Given.
Washington.—Power for the presi-
dent to order railway officials to op-
erate part of their rolling stock during
war time as he may see fit, without ac-
tually taking over railroads, is given
in the common carrier regulation bill
of the last session of congress rein-
troduced in amended form Friday by
Chairman Adamyn of the house com-
merce committee. Provisions to per-
mit the president to control and op-
erate all .railroads, telegraph and tele-
phone lines, to draft their employes
into the military service, to use the
militia in protecting the operation of
railway lines and to increase the per-
sonnel of the interstate commerce
commission from seven to eleven mem-
bers, are included as in the previous
Alaska Growing Big Crops.
Washington. — Production of big
.irops of potatoes and other vegetables
in Alaska were reported by Secretary
Lane Wednesday. One farmer is cred-
ited with having grown 17 tons of po-
tatoes to the acre, a high record. An-
other is reported to have produced be-
tween 575 and 750 bushels to the acre
with a yield of other vegetable crops
In like proportion.
Roosevelt for Conscription.
New York.—Upon his return to New
York Thursday from Washington, Colo-
nel Theodore Roosevelt issued a state-
ment in which he said that "All far-
sighted patriots" should stand behind
the administration in its efforts to se-
cure legislation for raising an army
'in accordance with the principle of
obligatory training and service."
Hail Does Great Damage.
Austin, Tex.—A terrific hailstorm
/isited Austin Wednesday afternoon
and did several thousand dollars dam-
age in the city and to growing crops
in the country adjacent to this city.
The five months drouth was broken
with a rain of about an inch. The pro-
verbial hailstones "large as hen eggs"
were more than a reality. They fell
for twenty minutes and the entire
ground was covered. Some of them
bad not melted an hour afterward.
Austria-Bulgaria Would Talk Peace.
Washington.—Austrian and Bulga-
rian representatives are endeavoring
to approach entente diplomats in
Switzerland on the subject of peace.
Press dispatches Thursday reporting
Bulgarian efforts in this line develop-
ed the fact that it is known not only
that Bulgaria has taken soundings,
but also that there have been similar
actions in the name of Austria-Hun-
Loaded Shell in Pressroom.
New York—A loaded three-inch shsll
weighing fifteen pounds, made in the
United States, was found Friday in
the pressroom of the New York Glebe
after the last edition had gone to
Places Big Contract for Shoes.
Chicago, 111.—The government has
already contracted for more than one
million pairs of army ^hoes at prices
anging from $4.85 to 95.10, it was
stated at one of the leading tanneries
Could Do No Work*.
Now Strong as a
Chicago, HI.—"For about two yearr
I suffered from a female trouble so I
was unable to walk
or do any of my own
work. I read about.
pound in the news-
papers and deter-
mined to try it. It.
brought almost im-
mediate relief. My
weakness has en-
and I never nad bet-
ter health. I weigh.
165 pounds and am as strong as a man.
I think money is well spent which pur-
chases Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound."—Mrs. Jos. O'Bryan, 1765
Newport Ave. Chicago, 111.
The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
ana herbs, is unparalleled. It may be
used with perfect confidence by women*
who suffer from displacements, inflam-
mation, ulceration, irregularities, peri-
odic pains, backache, bearing-down feel-
ing, flatulency, indigestion, dizziness,.
ham's Vegetable Compound is the stan-
dard remedy for female ills.
"They own a limousine."
"That's nothing. I know people who-
eat potatoes twice every day."
Kill the Flies NoW and Prevent
disease. A DAISY FLY KILLER will do it.
Kills thousands. Lasts all season. All dealer*
or six sent express paid for $1. H. SOMERS,
150 De Kalb Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Adv.
A Horse on Him.
"How well groomed young Dapper
"Yes; his valet used to be a 'ostler.""
GIRLS! GIRLS! TRY IT,
BEAUTIFY YOUR HAIR
Make It Thick, Glossy, Wavy, Luxur-
iant and Remove Dandruff—Real
Surprise for You.
Your hair becomes light, wavy, fluf-
fy, abundant and appears as soft, lus-
trous and beautiful as a young girl's
after a "Danderine hair cleanse." Jnst
try this—moisten a cloth with a little
Danderine and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking one small,
strand at a time. This will cleanse-
the hair of dust, dirt and excessive oil
and in just a few moments you hav
doubled the beauty of your hair.
Besides beautifying the hair at once,
Danderine dissolves every particle of
dandruff; cleanses, purifies and invig-
orates the scalp, forever stopping itch*
ing and falling hair..
But what will please you most will
be after a few weeks' use when you
will actually see new hair—fine and
downy at first—yes—but really new
hair—growing all over the Bcalp. If
you care for pretty, soft hair and lots
of it, surely get a 25 cent bottle of
Knowlton's Danderine from any store*
and just try it Adv.
Very Much. So. %
"I understand your son has been giv-
en light work."
"Yes; he's reading gas meters."
LAX-F0S IS AN IMPROVED CASCARA
A Digestive Laxative
CATHARTIC AND LIVER TONIC
Lax-Fos is not a Secret or Patent Medi-
cine but is composed of the following:
old-fashioned roots and herbs:
blue flaq root
may apple root
In Lax-Fos the Cascaka is improved by
the addition of these digestive ingredi-
ents making it better than ordinary Cas-
Cara, and thus the combination acts not
only as a stimulating laxative and cathar-
tic but also as a digestive and liver tonic.
Syrup laxatives are weak, but Lax-Fo
combines strength with palatable, aro-
matic taste and does not gripe or disturb
the stomach. One bottle will prove
Lax-Fos is invaluable for Constipation,
Indigestion or Torpid Liver. Price 50c.
Dl AfV LOSSES SUREIT PREYEHTE1
DLAIA K, SEES rat
fresh, reliable; (
■ fll M W western stock-
■ . [.SI men, because they 1
MM MM pro wot whir# other1
r Write lor booklet and testimonials.
10-doto pk«. Blackleg Pins, 11.00
50-dese pkg. Blackleg HUs, $4.00
Use any Injector, but Cutter** simplest and strong _
The superiority o! Cutter products la due to o er 15
years ol specialising In VACCINSS AMD sbruut
only, insist oh CUTTU'S. If unobtainable,
The Cirttsr Laboratory, Berkeley, California «
1 ■ ,, j&r
Honey back without question
If HUNT'S CURS foils in the
treatment of ITCH, ECZEMA,
RINGWORM;TETTER or other j
itching skin diseases. Price'
BOe at druggists, or direct from
L I.Sictatft Mltioc (
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The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, April 20, 1917, newspaper, April 20, 1917; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth189654/m1/5/: accessed December 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Schulenburg Public Library.