The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 11, 1913 Page: 1 of 10
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VOL. VI. NO.
The Moore Messenger
OKLAHOMA (MooItE) OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY. SEI'TEMMKR 11. 101 :i
Moore News Items LAWN RIDGE AND ELI CREEK
$1.00 I'KR \ EAR
MAYME SM'TH, Local Editor.
Mian Blanche Jack spent Saturday
with friends in Norman.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Bowman spent
Sunday with Miss K. Alsop.
Gladys McLennan spent Sunday
with friends in Oklahoma City.
K. Uruce Geyer spent Saturday and
Sunday at his home In Norman.
Kugene Douglass of Oklahoma City
spent Sunday with his aunt Miss K
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Dowd were
shopping in Oklahoma City Saturday
John Montgomery and wife of Nor
man spent Sunday with their mother
north of here.
Cleveland Thompson of Oklahoma
City spent Monday evening with
friends in Moore.
Mrs. J. M. Blevens spent Tuesday
with her daughter Mrs. Edna Wingo
in Oklahoma City.
Mildred and Hess McLelland of
Norman have been visiting with Glenn
Wasson and sisters.
Pierce Wilson has been visiting for
the past two weeks with relatives at
Sapulpa and Braggs. Oklahoma.
Mr and Mrs S. Mahler left Friday
to spend two weeks with relatives
at Jones and Britton, Oklahoma.
Miss Verna Boston left Thursday
morning for San Diego. California
make her home with relatives there.
The wind blew away the back porch,
two chimneys and the lightning rods
from Jess Janeway's house Sunday
Miss Marie Moak returned to Okla-
homa City Sunday after spending
few days visiting with Miss Edna
Zela McBride returned to Tonkawa
Monday morning1 to stay with her
aunt Mrs. Freeman and attend school
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver H. Akin and
children stopped here Tuesday morn-
Inf. They were on their fly from
Tribbey to Oklahoma City.
Sam White was in Moore Sunday
afternoon. He was on his way to
Onyx, Okla., to take a place as relief
agent there for a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles HolliwaV and
daughter Helen left Tuesday evening
for Kansas City, where they will make
their future home.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Fuller returned
Tuesday evnning after spending two
v/eeks visiting relatives in Ohio, West
Virginia. Kansas and Indiana.
Mrs. Carl Hughes and son Kenneth
came Sunday to spend a few weeks
visiting with Mrs. Hughes' parents,
Mr. and Mrs. K. McLennan and fain
The milk from the Farmers' Co-op-
erative Creamery and Cheese compa-
ny has been contracted to Steffens-
Brech of Oklahoma City for the
Quite a rain and wind visited this
locality Sunday afternoon. The rain
was very much needed and appreci-
ated. Not much damage from the
wind has been reported.
Miss Jennie and Burl Pickering and
Arthur Wolfe of Norman and Manford
Cox of Oklahoma City spent Tuesday
evening with Miss Edna and Maytne
Grady L. Peacock of Navisota, Tex.,
is staying with his uncle and aunt,
Dr. and Mrs. York. h« re, and will at-
tend High School in Norman the com-
ing school year.
Mrs. G. D. Kitchen and two young-
•>, children spent Sunday afternoon
Mrs S L. Rhudy and famih
rjle on was s-een in Capitol
Mrs. rfa ^Rhudy and daughter Lil-
lle spent v -Jay evening with her
daughter M ,\ C. Allen
Mrs. Robert Ramsey spent from Sat-
urday till Sunday evening with her
husband at Norman.
Ernest Sudik spent Sunday evening
with Leslie Kitchen.
Everybody is enjoying the fine rain
that fell Sunday and Monday
ELM GROVE AND ANTIOCH.
Ad Estes and family visited with
his brother Will and family last Sun
Mrs. Edith Siler is spending several
pleasant weeks at the home of her
DISHES OF COLD EGGS afternoon gown, when the sea takes toll
WELCOME CHANGES FROM THE
METHODS MOST IN USE.
Are Delicious Served In Aspic Jell)
or Mayonnaise—Great Variety of
Hard Boiled With Most At-
If a poached egn is to be served cold
either in aspic Jelly or masked with
mayonnaise in a paper case or pastr>
shell, it is important that it should b* i
properly poached. Let a bay leaf sim
mer in the water and add a tablt*
spoonful of tarragon or plain vtnegar
Unless the egg Is poached in a ring
to insure the white keeping Its shape,
cut the white with a round cooky cut-
daughter and son-in-law Mr. and Mrs. t0P a® 80011 aa I® cold.
Palmer Baker, who live near Fort The making of the aspic Jelly does
Cobb. Caddo County. Oklahoma (not entail the work It formerly did
!'f8 fj",a1< returned from , u the many canned ami condensed
of Noble, Oklahoma 8 "°m" M"111« ^
Fourthbell—"Your cook has been
with you for a long time, has she
not?" Brownstone—"We have been
with her for five years."—Puck.
Sone one would be glad to buy that
furniture you have no use fur. A want
adv in this paper will reach them. Try
it lc per word each insertion
Office, Walnut 7429.
Residence, Walnut 4501.
J. Q. A. HARROD
Attorney at Law
ifa'/i West Wain Street
Miss Nellie Swinnry, who is in busi
ness at Corsicaua. Texas, is spending
her vacation with her friends and rela-
tives in this locality.
Sad news has just been received
from Miss Martha Atair, of near Wal-
ters, Okla. Her brother Jim, who has
been a consumptive for some time
past, died a few day sago at the age
of 20 years. Jim was a great favorite
among his many friends here and
many a story is told of Jim s manly
acts toward his teaefier and aompan-
lons while attending school at Elm
Last Thursday night a large gather-
ing of neighbors and friends met at
the Srhmitt farm. All smiles, dressed
in the best Suriday suits, heavily laden
with baskets and boxes of good things
to eat, this happy, joyous crowd kept
streaming toward the house continu-
ally. perplexing the Schmitt family to
such an extent that all became speech-
less for a time. After the last person
had arrived and things fully explained
it became time to have the merry mak-
ing start up, which it did without
much ceremony. By midnight every-
thing was in full 'blast, and everybody
happy. The young folks admitted to
taking Master Edmond by surprise
and to wanting to help him celebrate
his seventeenth birthday anniversary.
The rest of the folks came to give the
Schmitt family a "farewell" supper,
as the latter are preparing to move to
Oklahoma City, wh*re better school
advantages can be had.
Several ladies in this district have
been on the sick list the past week.
It is hoped that they are now conva-
Who said it never rained in Ok!'
v- 'h u
ABOUT YOUR [YES
*. HE RELIABLE
139 West Main St.
Bird That Has Four Legs.
British Guiana boasts of one of the
few sur\ Ivors of the many peculiar
birds now known mostly as fossils,
according to a writer in Our Dumb
Animals. This is the crested hoact-
zin, and may be found only in very
dense and unexplored forests. The
hoactzin is noted chiefly for Its pe-
culiarity in possessing four well de-
This would never be suspected In
the adult bird, inasmuch as a certain
modification begins while the bird
is yet young, whereby the claw-like
legs or hands become shaped like
wings, and feathers are grown, so
that when this bird gets its full plum-
age there is nothing left from which
one would suspect that these wings
were once legs.
The young birds, before this modi-
flcation does take place, leave the
nest and climb or scramble over the
limbs not unlike tree toads or young
monkeys. They feed on the young
arum leaves and are in this young
state the nearest approach to a quad-
ruped of any bird.
be used, with the ad
dltion of extra seasonings and gela-
tiue A thin layer of the liquid Jelly
should be poured into a shallow enam
el pan large enough to hold the nec-
essary number of cold poached eggs.
When the Jelly begins to harden lay
the nicely trimmed eggs at regular in-
tervals, fiat side down
Pour a little of the liquid Jelly over
the surface of the eggs and arrange
i circle of alternate capers and dots
□f pickled beet. Have four small tri-
angles of cold tongue or thinly shaved
lean ham placed at the outer edge,
pointing toward the yolk. Make the
decoration as highly colored as pos-
sible, choosing green peppers, cavi-
are, truffles or pimento to make a
iood showing through the covering of
ispic. Pour on the remaining liquid
ielly and chill thoroughly.
Have ready either cases of paper or
shells of plain pastry. Cut out the
iellied eggs, using a cutter of a size
iO correspond with the case. Remove
the eggs with a cake turner and place
>ne In each holder. With a pastry
tube pipe a border of mayonnaise
Hard boiled eggs for cold service
idmit of great variety. They are
served either whole or In halves and
In either case the yolk may be re
moved and mixed with any preferred
ingredient, then replaced as a stuffing
Lone Survivor of Gallant Crew All
That the Life Savers Might Bring
Through the Breakers.
The vessel fought in that last half
hour as it had fought all day game-
ly, but without hope. Those who
watched from the lee shore saw the
wheelhouse, like a smashed match
box. saw the crazed, demented move-
ments In the cauldron, drifting here
I and there, but always terribly shore-
ward Sea followed sea in wild con-
fusion, a great Jungle of mad mon-
sters, foaming white at the mouth,
roaring, snarling, snapping with vi-
cious teeth. It was nearer now. Only
a few minutes to live A great,
shaggy brute, bigger and wilder than
the rest, charged it, caught it as it
were on the tusks and threw it high to
where It struck, beaten at last, with
its nose on the Outer rocks.
The first rocket was true, but as
the Hue fell across the deck a great
green monster sprang forward and
downward. Only two men remained
where there had been seven. The sec-
ond line fell clear, but the third land-
ed. and the survivors made it fast to
a winch The chair was half way
cut to them when the next cruel
charge came. It beat one of them
for, wLen the shining cataracts rolled
from the deck it was a solitary figure
that clung with arms and legs to the
slippery metal. The buoy was wait-
ing for him, but he dared not move.
Ho chose his chance well, toppled
across the perilous deck and got him-
self into the seat. Blinded and stuug,
he gripped the rope and was dragged
through the welter of waters His
look was the look of a drowned man
and his chilled hands held the rope
with what seemed a death grip. It
was only by force that the rescuers
could unloosen the stiffened fingers
and carry him to the station.
He gave no sign for a long while,
and even when he breathed again an
hour passed before he found hlfl
— I tongue. He lay there with blank eyes,
IN ALL SIZES AND SHAPES bin mmitU half open, his jaw loose, no
look of comprehension on his face
Not a word did he speak until, outside
in the shed, the station mascot set to
barking at the wind.
The man moved uneasily.
"On de ship." he said, very slowly,
each word apart. "On de ship I haf
had von little dog."
And he wept, unrestrainedly, as a
Caminetti Guilty on But One Count Punished Perjury With Death
San Francisco — F. I>re« ('amine', i The early Roman* threw perjurer*
ti. son of Commissioner General of : from the Tarpelan ro<k a
Immigration t'aminottl. was found tailing from which
guilty of violation of the Mann white , and at a later period an
j slave act The jury was out three
I hours. The vote stood ten to two for
I conviction and Dually the two recal-
citrants agreed to rompromige by
lindlng a verdict of guilty on one of
the counts charged. Ball In the sum
of $10,000 was furnished. Sentence
will be pronounml September It), the
day set for sentencing Maury I. Dims.
Jointly Indicted with Caminetti.
United States Is Third In Shoot.
Camp Perry, Ohio,—Official scores
of the united International shoot were
announced us follows Switzerland,
4,950; Krance, 4,767: United States,
4,578; Sweden, 4,377; Peru, 3,892;
Canada. 3.700. In the shoot, Caspar
Widmer, Switzerland, won the world s
championship for the standing posi-
tion on the 300-meter range, score 334;
Conrad Stahell, Switzerland, kneeling
position. 352, anil Lieutenant A. Par-
oche, France, prone position, by a
score of 358.
"But when you asked for my daugh-
ter, you told me you had money
enough to Bupport Iter in the style she
was accustomed to," aald the father,
who had been touched. "Yes, but that
was a year ago, sir," replied the
young man. "BelnK engaged for a
year Is expensive work, sir."
Put It In Another Way.
Macaulay said; "You must dig
deep if you would build high." He
might have added; 4'You must live In
littleness If you would rise to great-
any person who
swore falsely was sentenced tc have
his tongue cut out, which als<>
' equivalent to death.
Beauty in the Smile.
A smile Is the color which love
wears. It Is the light in the window
of the face, by which the heart signi-
fies to father, husband or friend that
it is at home and waiting - Henry
What He Meant.
When a man says the world won t
' ike him at his true value, what hu
means Is that the world won t accept
his own exaggerated opinion of him-
MOORE TIME TABLES.
SANTA FE TIME TABLE.
' K C. Express 7:05 a. in.
Model of black velvet with drapery
held in place by bow of same mate-
rial. Collar and fichu of pleated white
New Buttons May Be of Any Kind
Which the Fancy of the Wearer
Chooses to Dictate.
The new buttons are in odd shapes
and colorings. Squares, bexagons,
pyramid effects, barrel, platter, olive.
No. 412—Chicago express. .6:45 p.
No. 420—Local freight. 3:40 p.
No. 411—Cleburne express.9:35 a. m.
No. 15—Local to Purcell. .10:15 p. ni.
No. 423—Local freight to Purcell,
10; 15 a. m.
M. L. DOWD. Agent.
Cars leave Moore f : n7 a tn. and
every hour until 10:37 p. m., then
Cars leave Oklahoma CIfy 6:00 a.
m, and every hour until 10:00 p. m..
On Suuday the 6:00 a. m. car from
Oklahoma City and the ti:37 a. m.
car from Moore do not operate.
When served whole the stuffed egg bathtub and pear shapes are the nov-
is masked with slightly stiffened may eltles. Besides these unusual shapes young girl weeps - San Francisco
onaisse so that It bas the apearance 'here are still the ball and half ball ! Chronicle.
of not having been cut. The elabor
te decorations are Imbedded In this
outer covering and the whole thing
mounted for serving' in some attrac
A thin slice of Bermuda onion, one
Some very striking novelties are In
black glass or crystal with mosaic de-
signs in Chinese colorings These un
Couldn't Call It Stealing.
"Whether you believe or don't be-
lieve in the tariff, you'll admit that we'd '
usual effects are accomplished by f have fewer multimillionaires if we'd
means of carving, and by painting the j never had high protection."
ring removed"from theTenter,"makes des,«ns underneath the crystal. Dainty The speaker, Representative Aber-
a sufficient hollow in which to set
an egg and a thick slice of cucumber
scooped out to form a little nest, is
another bit of variety which is appe-
tizing and pretty Half an egg can be
served in similar fashion, the stuffed
yolk rounded well above the white
and surrounded with a ring of closely
One tablespoonful gelatin, one tea
cupful of boiling water, one teacupful
of granulated sugar, whites of four
eggs. Dissolve gelatin and sugar in
boiling water, let stand until cool
Heat whites of eggs and add to gela
tin. beat till stiff. Now take the
white of one egg. one cupful sugar, a
box of strawberries mashed. Heat
well, serve pink over white.
Company for George
Bobbie, aged six, asked bis moth-
e!" ... ^ou are not a "ar' raamma, are
you?" No, son. I never told a lie."
Bobbie hesitated, but he was so proud
of his mother he said: "Mother, you
won't be very lonesome when you go
to heaven, 'cause you'll be with George
No matter how the other markets
fluctuate, good, old, common, every-
day politeness is still quoted at the
Cultivate Voice With the Smile
"The voice with the smile wins."
Thus runs a sign in a telephone ex-
change where many persons work
Its usefulness is not confined to tele-
phone operators —Youth's Companion
Uses for Paraffin Wax.
1. When melted aud poured over Jel
lies It prevents air from getting int<
2. Flubbed on irons. It prevents rust
3. Bottles or fruit jars dipped lr
melted paraffin are air-tight and tli«
contents will not spoil.
4. Paraffin dropped In starch pre
vents it from sticking
5. Fruit coated with melted paraffin
will keep almost indefinitely.
Use two pineapples, shredding them
and disposing of core. Put shredded
fruit in glass dish and pour over it
half a pint of powdered sugar mixed
with tablespoonful of lemon Juice. Lei
the salad stand for several hours be
fore serving, so as to dissolve sugar
Serve with mayonnaise or Freucb
Our purpose is making our bank a material \
benefit to the community in general and its patrons i
in particular. It would be a pleasure to have your \
name on our books. We invite you to start a check-
ing account with us. The advantages we offer will
be a great convenience and a benefit to you.
Our statement as called for by the'Bank Com-
missioner will be found in this issue.
To Keep Silver Bright.
Always put a lump o! camphor intf of patent leather
the drawer where silver is kept. I>
keeps the silver from tarnishing.
floral designs are done the same way j crombie, lighted a cigar and resumed
These Chinese colorings are even This sort of thing reminds me, just'
more strikingly emphasized In the a little bit, of old Calhoun Clay,
semi-ball buttons, some of which are "'Is this your first theft, Cal?' the
half one color and half another, while man's mistress asked, after she
others are divided into as many as had caught him walking off with a
four sections, each of which is in a dlf hottle of beer.
ferent color. Rich burnt orango tones " 'Yas'm,' Cal replied. 'Yas'm. I
are frequently used. i reckon dish-yere's inah fust theft, !
Some handsome porcelain buttons mum.'
are painted In Persian and mosaic ef " 'Now. Cal, be careful,' said the
fects. Among the extremely new ef- mistress, smiling, for she liked the old
fects In porcelain and crystal are the man well. 'Didn't you sometime* use j
fruit buttons In realistic shapes and to take a chicken from the "ole massa"
colorings. Apples, pears, cherries, when you were a young fellow down
etc., are so perfectly designed as to south0'
render them readily recognizable. i " 'Why, yas'm, mebbe I did take jes'
I one chicken,' Cal agreed. 'But dat
WITH NEW JAPANESE SASH wa ,'t no stealin', mum Dat wuz jes' |
j prop'ty takin' prop'ty to suppo't prop'-
distinctive Feature of Gown la an "—Washington Star.
Idea That Is Borrowed From
This charming gown is accompanied
by one of the new Japanese sashes,
tied above the
In the back In a
spread In g bow
somewhat like the
the Japanese gel j
sha girl. These
sashes are the
craze In Paris
now and the mod-
el pictured is of
crepe de chine,
matching a bodice
of the same ma-
terial, over which
is draped a tunic
of chiffon. The
draped skirt is of
and smart boots
ith buttoned suede
lola Rebeckah Lodge.
Ollie Rhudy, N. G.
Barba Dreessen, v. g.
Mrs. Narcissa Cottrell, Treasurer.
Mae Leverich, Secretary.
Mrs. W. C. Allen, D. D. P.
C. H. Brand. V. C.
John Luckcuck. Adv.
F. McLennon, Clerk.
For many years the Nyal Fam
ily Remedies have maintained
a high standard of quality,
w1111 h h;ts .idnu'f•••! • !i-tii r<> t !j-i
confidence of the American peo-
The enviable position which
they hold has been gained
through merit alone. No exag-
gerated, misleading advertising
has ever been countenanced by
the New York & London Drug
Their wide use is the outcome
of good words, inspired by the
beneficial results which they
There are upwards of a hun-
dred different remedies—the
formula of each is yours for the
asking. You may know exact-
ly what is being taken or given
to your cbldlreu.
We recommend and guarantee
Bring Your Grain
NORMAN MILLING AND
We pay the highest market prices
FEED AND COAL FOR SALE
A.B. Hammond, Agent
J. W. PAYNE
DRY CELL BATTERIES,
A. C. JANACEK
Best equipped Blacksmith
and Shoeing Shop in Cleve-
Cold Tire Shrinkers, Band
Saws, Press Drill, Lathe, Trip
All Kinds of Veterinary
« I 4
tops complete the costume.
The hookworm disease is so namec
Just a Bit of Color.
Thero is Btill a demand for color on
the handkerchief. One of the daintiest
from a small parasite which fastens handkerchiefs of midsummer Is made
itself in the intestines and preys upot of sheer white Irish linen, with a tiny
j the system The name hookworm re
* lates to the peculiar structure of th«
j parasite (which has b« < n named Xe
cator American murderer) aud the dis
->ase is attributed to low nutrition auc
square, octagon or circle of violet, j
green, pink, blue or yellow linen inset
in the corner.
A. J. Smith, Nr. G.
j. M. Blevlns, V. G.
Geo. Leverich, Sec.
Ben Leverich. Treas.
Geo. Failor. D. D. G. M.
w. o. w.
L. O D>*er, Post Con.
W. If Jackman, C. C
S. G. Oyer. A-lv. Lie-it.
James A. Cowan. Hanker
Lester C. Dyer. Clerk.
}■?. Mahler. Escort.
Meeting nights -n<I an 1
4th Tuesdays. Come
F. U. OF A.
BANK OF MOORE
Tulle and velvet neckbands will be
popular for fall, owing to the large
Swedish Employment Bureau. use of surplice neck bodices. The
The Swedish wovernment operate*- low necks on waists and dresses
public employment bureaus. Theii makes the use of neckbands of narrow
services are tree o£ charge. _ 1 velvet very becoming to most women.
Sara J Decker, O.
Mae Leverich, V. O.
Maggie Larkin3, P. O.
Nina Smith, C.
Barbara Drussen. I S.
Proebe Olinger, O. S.
You Will Always Find Us
But never too busy to
give your wants our
We Value Your Trade
A. J. SMITH
Groceries and General Merchandise
Here’s what’s next.
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Smith, Mamie. The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 11, 1913, newspaper, September 11, 1913; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109318/m1/1/: accessed February 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.