The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 14, 1912 Page: 1 of 8
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VOL. V. NO.
The Moore Messenger
OKLAHOMA (MOORE) OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY. NoVKMRKR Ik HM2
$1.00 I'KR YFAR
Moore News Items
HELEN MOORE, Local Editor.
een ill, is
ge in the
Win. Cottrell, who ha
now up and well.
Loula Jonea went to (
Wednesday on business.
There is very little i
local markets on corn i
A. J. Smith and wife -
afternoon at the matine<
Miss Elsie Lyle, of Ch L
to Moore Saturday to vi .
Miss Minnie Keck s
in Oklahoma City with t
Everybody invited to attend the M.
E. church services and meet the new
pastor next Sunday morning.
Mrs. O. J Smith left Moore for
Guthrie Thursday to visit her sick
mother. She will return Sunday.
Miss Marshall and Miss Edna
Smith were entertained at luncheon
by Miss Brown at Capitol Hill.
Mrs. E. A. Kichardson, of Wheeling
I.Kingston. Mo., has been visiting
Mrs. A. L. Kichardson for a few days.
Mrs. Geo. Richardson has been en-
tertaining Mrs. J. L, Ervin, of Wind-
sor, La., the past week.
John Woodard, who was arrested for
assault, was cleared in the district
court of charges against him, without
Mrs. J. M. Blevlns went to Oklahoma
City to visit with her daughter. Mrs
Edna Wingr, Monday, and * '
Marvin Orr, wife and daughter left
with Silas Faine and family for Loli-
ta, Tex., Friday, where they will make
their future home.
There will be preaching at the M
E. church in Moore next Sunday morn-
ing at 11 o'clock by the new Metho-
There will be a box supper and
short program at the Star school
house Tuesday night. November 19.
Miss Mayme Smith and Miss Ethel
Purceval. with their young men
fri (J.ds, Messrs. Dored ajid White,
went kodaking Sunday.
C. E. Chorpening received word
Monday that his brother Oliver pass-
ed away Sunday. The interment will
be held Wednesday at Nova, Ohio.
Mrs. Ed O'Donald, of Norman, came
to Moore Saturday morning to visit
Mrs. Lon Hume. In the afternoon
they went to Oklahoma City on bus-
iness. Ham and Egg Sandwiches.
Miss Edna Smith, of Moore, was Chop fine one cupful of cold boiled
entertained at the Skirvin hotel, Olr ham. put three fresh eggs Into boiling
lahoma City, uy Judge Armstrong and waier all(i lot simmer one-half hour
family with ,i dinner party Thursday p]ace thpm |n co|(1 <vatpr (0
evening. «„ iQOi the shells easily, chop fine and add
Rev. Ralph Hudson came in last
Wednesday morning to look over the j
ground and churcn work at this place, i
He is here for a year, expecting to!
take charge next Sunday morning, j
Henry Lee Cockran, 22 years, of
Norman, and Miss Bessie Hamil
Hightower, 18 years, of Erick. Okla., |
were married Sunday morning, Nov.
LAWN RIDGE AND ELM CREEK.
Delia Rhudy spent Monday night
with Nina Winstade.
Wouder if Mr. Full-Tight is well
these days? Ha! ha!
Mrs. Charley Conley spent Saturday
with Mrs. W. H Peachee.
P. K. Rhudy and family were shop
ping in Norman Saturday.
Mrs. P. K. Rhudy and children spent
Monday evening with Mrs. Wilks j
Ollie Rhudy spent Saturday night !
and Sunday with Nina Winstade.
Mr and Mrs. Paul Lessley took din
ner Sunday with W. E. Cross and j
I*. I). Vertrees and F. K. Rhudy left
Morjay morning for Arkansas to look
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Allen spent
Sunday night with Nina and Ithmer
Mrs John Petty is on the sick list
at this writing. We hope she will
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lessley spent
Saturday night with their daughter,
Mrs. N. L. Cross.
Mrs. W. C. Allen spent Friday night
and Saturday with her folks, Mrs. S.
L. Rhudy and family.
p. know i«'H. s. l. Rhudy and b
Abshler are spending the week at
Norman on the Jury.
Nina and Ithmer Winstade made a
business trip to Oklahoma City Mon
day. They are moving there to live
PUTTING UP PICKLES
P. A. Paul of Oklahoma City came
to Moore Friday afternoon in the in-
returned j terest of the Fraternal Union of
Labor Men Denounce Burns
Rochester. N. Y.—The second day's
session of the thirty-second convention
of the American Federation of Labor
was occupied almost entirely with the
reading of the report of the executive
council. In it William J. Burns was
arraigned as an example of his own
characterization of private detectives
and the Investigation of the federa
tion Bince the McNamara trial was de-
clared to be a concerted attempt by
employers' associations and subsidized
newspapers to destroy the federation
and bring its officers into disrepute.
Lightning played havoc with wires
of the Sapulpa Electric company dur-
ing the recent storm.
to the ham Season with a saltspoon-
ful of dry mustard and a dash of cay-
enne pepper. Slice thin bread a day
old. cut it in rounds with a biscuit cut-
ter. spread with butter, then with the
ham and eggs mixture, covering with
another buttered round. The crusts
and pieces of bread may be browned
3, at 9:45 at the home of J. W. Payne. Jn a Bjow 0Ven and rolled to be used
John Payne officiating.
Miss Marshall of Oklahoma City.<
spent Saturday with Edna Smith. In j
the afternoon of that day the follow-:
Ing young people spent the afternoon I
hunting walnuts: Misses I)uman. Mar
shall and Smith, and Gilbert Leverlch |
and Evan Smith.
RAILWAY COMPANY WILL IM
PROVE THE STATION.
The management of the Interurban
Ralway Company has been requested
to install new lights in the station
bouse and otherwise improve it. They
have agreed to do so, but request
that each citizen take the authority
to discourage any future defacement
of their property. Their request is
no doubt in order and we wish to call
It to the attention of the patrons of
the line. The lights have been repeat-
edly stolen and for what purpose it is
hard to say, inasmuch as they cannot
be used locally, and leads us to be
lieve that they are taken by boys or
someone from the City. Let's make
II a point to see if this cannot be
overcome in the future.
Warm raised rolls nay be placed on
the luncheon table that were mixed
In the morning; they may even be
baked and cooled before serving
Scald two cups of milk, add a level
teaspoon of salt, three-quarters cup
of butter and cool. When luke-warm
add one whole yeast cake dissolved
in a little cold water and flour enough
to make a fairly stiff dough. Knead
long and well, then cover and let rise
very light. Mold and shape Into rolls,
place in a buttered inn and let rise.
Hake in a rather hot oven.
moore time table.
No. 16 leaves 7:05 a. m., K. C. ex-
No. 412 leaves 6:45 p. m., Chicago ex-
No. 420, W ' frot«ht, 3:41 p. m., ex-
No. 411 leaves 9:35 a. m., Cleyburn
No 15 leaves 10:05 p. m., local to
No. 423. local freight, leaves 10:15
a. m. to -Purcell
One-half pound liver, two and one-
half cups of bread crimbs, one onion,
two eggs, two tablespoons flour, two
tablespoons butter, salt, pepper and
sage to taste. Chop liver very fine,
taking pains to remove all the skin.
Fry bread crumbs In the butter until
brown, then remove from stove. Mix
liver, bread crumbs, onion. Bait, pep-
per. sage, flour and eggs together,
then press into balls, jsing a little
flour on the outside of them. Boll 40
minutes In beef Houp.
ABOUT YOUR EYES
OPT I C t A N S
139 West Main St.
HOUSEKEEPERS ALWAYS DO,
AND WILL, PREFER THEIR OWN.
A Good Egg Food.
Cowpeas are not only relished by
hens, but it is excellent egg food for
them. One successful poultryman
gives his experience: The peas, aft-
er maturing, were harvested and
stored in dry lofts, and thrown to the
fowls in scratching pens, where they
were scratched over and searched for
M. Li. DOWD, Agent, j during the day After a few days the
egg supply was visibly increased und
| within a few weeks almost doubled
i that from an equal number of hens
kept in separate quarters and fed on
, other grains The hens seemed to
I like the small branches and leaves.
| and would eat every particle except
j the hard, stiff stems The general
health of the flock was excellent, and
' :iot a single hen showed the least
| -ymptom of ailment during the winter
I season Considering the ease with
which cowpeas may be raised. It
seems that everyone should give them
a test as food for the poultry.
expert's Opinion of Preparing Small
Onions for the Winter Dining Ta-
ble—Proper Arrangement of
ths Delicious Cauliflower.
Despite the fact that excellent pick-
les may be bought in the stores at
little expense, still, where there are
vegetables In plenty and to spare
housekeepers will always prefer to
put them up for winter use rather
than buy. It goes without saying the
cost Is less, while there can be no
doubt as to their purity.
Some people have luck, as they say.
putting up pickles cold, but the only
real success in my experience has
been with small onions put up the
following way .
The outer covering of the onions Is
removed, and then they should be
packed Into clean, dry glass bottles
and covered with cold vinegar, adding
the usual pickling spices, whole
The bottles should be filled brim-
ming full, and then be sealed down.
Onions pickled this way are very firm
and have a fine flavor, but it is said
they do not keep as well as the boiled
pickles. They will keep during the
winter, anyway It might be well,
however, to use them up first. They
are so little trouble to put up that
with the vegetables at hand a few
may be preserved just as one found
time for doing it.
To pickle cauliflower with cold vin-
egar, the vegetables should be cut
into small pieces and sprinkled with
salt. They should He for a couple of j
days thus, and then be packed into
glass Jars and covered with cold
spiced pickling vinegar
Some housekeepers boll the caull
flower with salt until the vegetable
Is a little tender, instead of laying it
In the salt raw A bed of nastur
tlums will supply enough seeds tc
make quite a number of jars of pick-
I know a family where nasturtium
seeds are used as a substitute for
capers and are often used as an addl
tlon to sandwiches, salads and similar
A Jar of vinegar, made rather sweet
and quite spicy, Is kept on hand and
Into thfs the seeds are dropped as
To pickle mustard seeds In hot
vinegar the seeds are put Into a cook-
ing pan and covered with salt and
water. After lying there an hour or
so the pan Is put over the fire and
the seeds brought to a boll. They
should be removed carefully Into a
stone Jar and then be covered with
boiling hot pickling vinegar.
The pears peeled and halved are ;
laid In a preserving pan In payers,
alternating with one and one-half
pounds of sugar. The brown sugar
Is the best. Pour over a quart of vin-
egar and drop in a thin bag contain-
ing half an ounce each of cloves and |
cinnamon and a little mace. A sliced !
lemon Is considered an Improvement.
The whole should be gently boiled un-
til the pears are tender They are
then placed In Jars carefully and the
syrup boiled for half an hour or so un-
til thick. Fill the jars to overflowing
and seal at once.
White wine and sugar vinegar are I
considered the best kinds for cold
pickling, but if other vinegars are
used they should be boiled first, then
cooled. and perfectly freed—by
straining—from any sediment, as this
would cause the pickles to ferment.—
Chicago Dally News
JFFERED AS A SUGGESTION
PRETTY DANCING GOWN.
SLIGHT DEPARTURE FROM THE
PREVAILING STRAIGHT LINES.
Individual Ideas Likely to Govern
Fashions to a Greater Degree
Than for Many Seasons—
Lace and Chiffon.
With the coming of the cold weath '
er and the advent of the velvets, furs,
etc., there will be an Increase in the
importance of heavy lace, but for eve i
nlng and house wear the fine laces
will be In demand, and everything i
seems to point to a season of frills 1
and fluffine88, though women are not
likely to get as far away from the J
straight lines as some of the fore- i
casters would have people believe
The eighteenth century modes are
gaining ground, but there Is no hard <
and fast rule about periods nowadays ;
and women can wear pretty much
what Is most becoming and pleases
them most if they are able to find the i
answers to those two problems |
If frills and flounces are becoming ;
and suit a woman's style, then the
fine laces are the thing, and even
where one does not go in for that
sort of thing the fine laces are avail-
able for the most clinging of drap-
eries and the most simple and severe j
of lines, says a New York Sun writer
Chantilly, both black and white; |
Alencon, Mechlin, point de'Angleterre
—all the filmy laces that are grouped I
under the head of French laces or
"fancies"—are used in a multitude of
Sometimes a wide panel of lace. •
plain or draped, starts between the ]
shoulder blades and is allowed to fall !
free over the skirt or is draped to the |
skirt. The lace may start higher, at j
the shoulder seams, or It may begin
on the front of the bodice, be drawn ■
over the shoulders and down In a V
to the waist line in the back and then I
form a drapery or scarf ends over !
the back of the skirt.
There are many effective coat tail
arrangements of lace In this last
class, the lace perhaps forming a
fichu drapery on the front of the
bodice or merely making a wide col-
lar over the shoulders and then de-
scending to form the little coat tails
in the back.
Wing sleeves of fine lace have been
revived and are seen not only on
robes d'interieure, but on dinner and
evening gowns. Many of the smart-
est pinner and formal evening frocks
havd their bodices entirely of fine
lace and tulle or chiffon, while the
draped skirts are of satin or other
heavier material. Peplum details are
often Introduced with a bodice or
blouse, of lace and panels or tunic I
Copyright. by Cndrrwood & I n.li
Of pink Charmeuse with a lunlc of
pink tulle to match The high cut on
the shoulder and low front is this
season's attractive style for low neck
draperies of lace continuing the lace
trimmings of a bodice are handled in
every conceivable way.
Shine on Black Cloth.
There are several methods used for
removing shine on black cloth, but
the best one Is to take a piece of
new black crinoline and wet it, then
lay over the shiny spot. This should
be covered with a dry cloth and then
pressed with a very hot Iron. If the
iron is hot enough It will make the
crinoline adhere to the serge You
must pull the former away quickly as
you would a plaster, and this will
raise the nap of the serge so that it
looks dull again. The shine is created
by the nap being pressed down so flat,
so it will be seen the usual plan of
rubbing with a liquid is only a tempo-
rary remedy. It removes the gloss
but the nap is still flattened.
v/arlous Ideas That May Be of Use
to Those Who Intends Fu-
Broiled Birds-Small birds are ex-
ceedingly nice to broil Dress, divide
the birds In half butter the gridiron
la double gridiron is best) and broil
carefully so that both sides ar« a
delicate brown; put on a hot platter,
season with butter, salt and peppor
and serve with battered dry toast.
Smothered Birds Prepare as for
broiling Put In boiling water for 10
minutes, remove, arrange in baking
pan and season highly with salt and
pepper, putting a lump of butter on
each bird; pour in the pan a little
water, to which has been added
enough vinegar to give it a slightly
sour taste; dredge the whole lightly
with flour; cover with another pan
and bake until done.
Roast Wild Duck Parboil wtth an
onion In each to remove the fishy
flavor; use a carrot unless there Is
to be onion In the dressing; stuff
with dressing for mallard; roast un
til tender, basting at first with melted
butter, and then with the gravy in
tho pan Weaken the gravy with boll
Ing water, thicken with brown floui
and stir In one tablespoon of currant
Jelly Serve separately.
Frogs Skin and dress the froga,
removing the head and feet; wipe dry
with a towel; roll In seasoned crack-
er or bread crumbs; fry In butter to
a light brown
Frog Legs Scald the frog legs foi
Just a moment, drain and dry; dust
with salt and pepper, dip In beaten
«'gg, then In rolled cracker crumbs. ,
and fry quickly in hot oil.
When sweeping a room open all
windows and sweep toward the cen-
ter of the room. This keeps dust
from woodwork and walls
To clean white and light colored
plumes that are only slightly soiled
gently rub them in a pan of equal
parts of salt and flour.
When the tips of shoe laces pull
off, twist the ends of the strings and
dip into the glue bottle When dry
they are as good or better than when
Add a sliced banana to the white ef
one egg and beat until stiff. The ba
nana will entirely dissolve, and you
will have a delicious substitute for
To insure a good light from oil
lamps wicks must be changed as oft-
en as they become clogged and do not
permit a free passage of oil. Soak-
ing wicks In vinegar twenty four
hours before placing them in lamps
aids In getting a clear flame.
Sea Foam Candy.
A homemade candy that "melts in
your mouth" is sea foam. It Is not
hard to make, nor is it expensive
For Bea foam candy cook three cup-
fuls of light brown sugar, a cupful of
water and a tablespoonful of vinegar
until the syrup forms a hard ball
when dropped Into cold water. Pour
it slowly over the stiffly beaten whites
of two eggs, beating continually until
the candy is stiff enough to hold Its
shape Then work In half a cupful of
chopped nuts and half a teaspoonful
of vanila. Drop in small pieces on
MASSACRE AT SALONIKI
Non Moslem Population Killed Before
Occupation of Town by Greeks
London An uncensored dispatch
received by the Daily Chronicle from
' Friday Saloniki has been occu-
pied by the Creek troops. Their ap-
proach was attended by awful scenes.
"Before the Creeks entered the
town the elements of disorder broke
loose and a terrible massacre of the
non-Moslem population took place.
Shooting and looting was general.
"When the Greeks took possession
they imprisoned all pashas, officials
and Turkish officers. The Turks in
captivity in Saloniki number 27,000."
Baptist Convention Closes.
Shawnee.—The Oklahoma Baptist
convention closed after one of the
most successful meetings in its his-
tory. Resolutions thanking Shawnee
for the hospitality extended were
adopted. Mangum was chosen as the
place for the next convention. The
report of the Baptist university, lo-
cated at Shawnee was heartily com-
mended and Shawnee was assured
that the university would remain here.
A. C. JANACEK
Best equipped Blacksmith
and Shoeing Shop in Cleve-
Cold Tire Shrinkers, Band
Saws, Press Drill, Lathe, Trip
All Kinds of Veterinary
A. J. Smith
J. W. PAYNE
DRY CELL BATTERIES,
The bread griddlecakes are made
thus: One and one-half cups fine stale
bread crumbs, 1% cups scalded milk,
two tablespoons butter, two eggs. Vz
cup flour, % teaspoon baking powder;
add milk and butter to crumbs and
soak until crumbs are soft, add eggs
well beaten, then flour, salt and bak
ing powder mixed and sifted; cook
same as other griddlecakes.
UNDERLINEN FOR YOUNG GIRL
Garments May Be Made at Home
Much Cheaper Than They Can
These patterns may be made up in
cambric, or fine longcloth.
The nightdress has an Empire
bodice composed of tucked material
and Insertion front and back, the full
With the Young Housekeeper.
When cooking peas or squash or oth-
er green vegetables, add one teaspoon-
ful sugar to each quart of water used.
It will bring out the flavor of the vege-
table and Is very agreeable, especially
with peas cooked with cream.
Hot chocolate, unsweetened wafers
and crystallized prunes form a dainty
course for luncheon or supper.
A friend who is an excellent cook
tells me that she always puts Into her
sponge cake the grated rind of an or-
ange and a tablespoonful or two of
Very Fine Beans.
Wash the beans and soak over night
In water When needed cook as usual
until tender. Pour off the water, and
in place of It add enough bout cream
to moisten the beans thoroughly Set
over a slow fire and allow to simmer
for half an hour These are very fine.
Get Turkeys Ready.
Prepare the turkeys for the Thanks-
giving market. Feed generously the
young growing stock that Is to be
One can salmon, 1^ cupfuls rich
cream sauce, 2 tablespoonfuls butter
whites of three eggs; mix <almon with
cream sauce, fold In whites of eggs
Bake in slow oven.
lower part being Joined on by a wide
beading, through which ribbon Is
threaded; the neck is outlined with
insertion edged with laco. Ribbon
threaded beading edged with lace
frills finishes the sleeves.
Materials required: 4Vfe yards 40
inches wide, 1% yard beading, 3 yardB
ribbon, about 3 yarns insertion, \
yard narrow lace, 1 vard wide lace
The Camlso and Combinations
are very simple as to trimming, three
tucks are made each side front, in-
sertion and lace edging both neck
The legs of the Combinations are
gathered Into beading, to which are
attached deep frills that are edged
with lace and two tucks above the
Materials required for the cami-
sole: \ yard 40 Inches wide, 2V4
yards Insertion, 2V6 yards lace For
the combinations: 2V6 yards 40 Inches
wide, 3 yards Insertion, 5 yards lace
Luxurious Coat Collar.
Decidedly elaborate and novel, Is
a eoat collar consisting of a wide rear
portion of Irish point, point de Venice
or an ecclesiastical lace cnt to form
a deep center V and two side points
which later fall from the tops of the
shoulders half way down to the el-
bows. These points show only from
the back. The front of the unique
coat collar Is a V-shaped plastron of
finest linen edged with a plaited vide
fjill of linen, lace bordered Any
home needle-woman can make one of
these coat collars and she'll find * n
convenience when it is necessary to
add a few dressy touches to the
tailor-made crash or thin serge of
Imitation furs are taking the place
of the expensive peltry. These fur
cloths form little vests, cuffs and col
lars on Jackets.
They Prefer Drafts
"In sending off the money for my life insurance," said a man,
"they asked me to send a bank draft. Why ain't my check all right?"
We answer: Because they are not acquainted with you. while our
bank is listed in the bank directories. They know us and know our
correspondents. Another thing, they might have to pay exchange on
your personal check, while our bank draft always goes at par. Then
again, if your check gets lost in the mail it takes much delay and cor-
respondence to get matters straightened out again, while if one of
our drafts is lost we can issue a duplicate without delay. A bank
draft is the cheapest and safest way to send money.
The Bank of Moore
Ordinary Sizes in Stock
Odd Sizes Cut to Order
. Era Drug Store
See P. R. SIMMS for Watch, Clock 1
• • T +
and Jewelry Repairing—Lowest |
Prices, Honest Work J
Particular Attention paid to all details of the work.
Remember: All work absolutely guaranteed.
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Moore, Helen. The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 14, 1912, newspaper, November 14, 1912; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109275/m1/1/: accessed January 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.