The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 30, 1913 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Showing the Handsomest of Furs
MAY KILL BIG SERIES
World's Series Becoming Harder
to Handle Each Year.
SCATtVES and muffs of ample propor-1 The majority of muffs show the flat
tloun are made up in plain, flat de-! oblong shape Some ere rounded at
signs, with little decorations, in the • the bottom, all are large There Is an
handsomest furs. The perfect match- occasional large barrel shaped design,
ing and shadiug of skins, and their sign.
clever Joining, afTords the furrier his Pitch fur makes up into very effec-
opportunity to show what workman- tlve sets and is Immensely fashion-
ship can accomplish. By sewing small able. It is more governed by fashion
skins, like ermine, moleskin ami mink, j than other of the popular furs and is
so that they are matched together in
patterns, variety is given to the sur-
face as well as lines of direction, in
muffs and neckpieces. It is a patch-
work problem worked out in fur which
appears In the best of the Beacon's
Designs are more beautiful this
year than we have ever had in fur
sets. There is a fancy for pure ermine
—that in which the black tips appear
only as a trimminng, and the body of
the garment is all white Moleskin is
fashionable, and is trimmed with
other furs. Chinchilla is cut in small | than ever
Fact That Four Clubs Have Kflonopo
lized All of Money in Post-Seaeon
Gold Mine for Four Years
With half a* million dolars of easy
| money for one week s play, th«
world's championship BerW'S is each
] year becoming more and more difficult |
to handle, and this season threatens
to ruflle the long and well establish-
ed peace of organized baseball. To
begin with, the fact that four clubs
have monopolized all of the money in
this post season gold mine for the last
four years has stirred up a feeling of
dissatisfaction among the other 12
clubs forming the two big circuits
Last season an effort was made to al
leviatu this growing feeling a little by
jrderlng that a certain per cent, of
the receipts from the big series
should be turned over for a working
fund for the two leagues, but this
failed, since the Boston and New
York clubs refused to give up the
The greed for gold that discussion
over this situation has excited in con-
sidering the enormous returns re-
ceived from the half-a-dozen or so
games of this short series seems to
have entered the blood of all connect-
ed with baseball, with the result that
the money that can be made out of
the games has become of greater im-
portance than anything else, not even
excepting winning the serleo. This
is proven by the readiness of the ri-
val managers to permit star players
to write or pretend to write daily re-
ports of the games during the prog
ress of the series, notwithstanding the
fact ihat they cannot deny that writ-
ing or pretending to write such artl
cles at the conclusion of each game
must act as a detriment to the play
of such players, since it takes their
. , , . .. minds off the actual playing of the I
not really as valuable as the admirable j game
hard rur«, like mink and martin. [ All0ther thlng that |„ diBtUrbing the I
Fox is fashionable, but not a dura
World's Fly Casting
Records Are Smashed
Two world's records were estab-
lished at Chicago in the first an-
nual tournament of the National
Amateur Casting association C.
O. Dorchester set a®new mark of
165 feet with a regulation 15-foot
rod. In the light tackle accuracy
fly-casting event, I. H. Bellows out-
did all previous performances by
making a perfect score of 100.
Bait-casting and dry fly honors
dent to H. Wheeler and T. A.# For-
syth. Forsyth took the trophy for
all-round best performance in all
ONE OF PRINCETON'S STARS
London Lost Musical Honor.
There was a period of his life In
which Hantlal, the famous composer,
retired from London In a fit of dis-
gust. He went to Dublin and it was
Umn in the Dublin Iftisle hftll that
his great masterpiece, "The Messiah,"
was produced. "The performance,"
writes D. A. Chart, "was for the bene-
fit of Mercer's hospital. In order to
provide room for a large audience, la-
dies were requested to lay aside their
hoops tuul gentlemen their swords. By
this means an audience of 700 was
crowded Into the space, and the con-
cert realized $2,000."
What She Spends.
Some women, says a fashio nexpert,
spend $75,000 a year for dress, about
100 others, $50,000 each; 10,000 others,
$5,000; suffragists, $500 down; church
workers, 500; social' workers, $300;
Had Its Advantages.
Mr. Cohen—"De modern sgool teach-
ings are no goodt. Dose publls haf to
forget schoost about halluf vot dey
learns ven dey goes into peesness
Here's lkey learnin' percentage at von.
two. dree, four, fife, undt six pet
stenographers. $275; shop girls, $250; cent., ven he'll neffer haf to use less
and factory girls, 200, or $3.84 a week, dan sefen ven he goes into peesness.
Newspaper men's wives and fashion Little lkey—"Yes, fadder; but it II
experts are in the $75,000 list, of gome in handy ven you seddles mid
j course. | your greditors."—Puck.
Heyniger, Princeton s Left Guard, Who
Is Showing Remarkably Good Form
in That Position, Practicing Toe
Workmanship on the Pigskin in a
Lively Game Between the Scrub
and Varsity Teams.
general public is the business meth
ods of the two pennant-winning ball
clubs in disposing of tickets for the
games. Under announced conditions
all reserved seat tickets are placed on
sale on one day, and it is a case of
first come first served for two seats
each, every purchase to be for three
games that, are likely to be played in
the city where they are purchased No
. one can buy more than two seats and
oped more attractively this season t|ck(i|8 ca„ for the three gamoSi
before. ndyed furs 8q w)j0 pjan t0 8ee onjy one or
ble fur. An innovation this season ap-
pears in fox dyed in strange new col-
ors—sulphur and curious coppery
shades among them. These eccentrici-
ties in furs are luxuries to be in-
dulged in only by people who do not
need to consider economy They are
among the fads made especially for
those favored of fortune
The natural red fox has been devel-1
The Road to Good Bread:
We look after all of the above. From Heliotrope Flour to
Good Bread is a short trip, and is easy for you.
The Heliotrope Way is the Sure Way.
OKLAHOMA CITY MILL & ELEVATOR CO.
The Quality Mill The Sanitary Mill
ship ticket calling for three games.
While very unsatisfactory to many
nieces and matched in a nattern in (He may be said in passing-will outlast s game8 mu8t combtne with Dom(.
manner already mentioned. Mink, | dyed ones, as a rule Also they may | other pprson who also wlshe8 to see
cut in narrow strips in which the dark be dyed after a season s wear hut om, or twQ „ am, buy a partIll.r
streak of the bark covers nearly all tew furs will stand re-dying after be-
the surface, i§ sewed tyto Indescriba-' ing worn.
biy beautiful effects. Fui* properly cared for and made ^,^7, paVron9 thu ByBtem ia
Fur garments are rich and luxuri up in the designs now fashionable j goo(, (hj (QT the ba„ dub
ous, with a wealth of fine skins in evi- will give many years' service. Tliey
dence, which convinces one that the should be considered as jewels are.
Every whim of fashion In the matter, <-|ty The vrowda are gure t0 b„ llm.
ited only by the size of the grounds
supply must be diminishing rapidly. A
good fur should be cared for, as it
amounts to a good investment. The
supply is falling behind the demand
constantly. Bvery year a handsome
piece represents more money.
In the picture a wide scarf and big
fiat muff are shown in pure ermine.
The muff shows the skins sewed so
that the lines of direction are diago-
nal. There is a fringe of tails across
the bottom of the muff, with five of
the tails let Into the surface. Two
large flat cabochons of the fur are
added by way of further decoration.
j the first place it insures a big crowd
for each of the three games in each
Honest Shoes at
FOR ALL THE FAMILY
of size and shape should not be con- j
sidered with reference to them. A
fiat scarf and a large soft muff are
never out of Ftyle, and neither is a
good fur cape.
Hesldes these ample pieces, several
odd neckpieces made of what may be
called "semi-precious" furs, are much
liked this season. •
At the present rate of increasing de
mand furs w ill soar out of reach of the
average Income in a few years. As it
is, one wonders where the supply
comes from JULIA BOTTOMLEY.
| for the first game, and by this ar-
rangement must be equally as large
for the two succeeding games in each
city, no matter how one-sided the se-
ries may prove. It is a very cute
j business move for this reason, and
I also for the additional reason that
one sale disposes of all the tickets.
THE HUGHES PAINT CO. phoncWal 204
WALL PAPER - PAINT - GLASS
116 W. Grand
OF THE SEASON
|RADPKESSES which are quite as
large as small hats, and consider-
ably more conspicuous, appear in the
displays of gowns and cloaks designed
for full dress. Gold and silver laces,
pearls, bands, set with much jewels,
laces, gorgeous brocaded silks and
the metallic fabrics, all figure in the
construction of the caps which form a
support for ostrich plumea. aigrettes
and fancy ornaments and feathers of
Rhinestones and pearls are the
favorite mock jewels in the construc-
tion of these elaborate headpieces.
Some of them support long strands
of pearls, which extend from the
headpiece to the neck and form a neck 1
strand falling to the waistline
Some of the caps are almost exactly
litch Dutch bonnets in shape. The
shapes are supported by wire, and
these headpieces are not as soft as
small millinery shapes.
Maline is employed in some of the
headdresses, and black quills of
ostrich appear as a decoration on
numbers of them.
Jeweled sprays and butterflies make
a finish for some of these fanciful
headdresses, but the greater number
is garnished with showy feathers.
The coiffure becomes a matter of
secondary importance to the wearer of
such elaborate headdresses. They are
Immensely becoming, but it is not
likely that they will meet with very
general adoption. Tho chances are
that less striking designs will appear
and will prove more to the liking of
For designs in 6hape all ages and
countries have been drawn upon for
ideas. Old Egypt lives again, with
its wonderful headdresses remem-
bered and in a measure, repeated.
Modern developments of many an old-
fashioned cap glorifies its prototype
by exceeding it in splendor a thousand
Just what has brought about such
a revival of elaborate headwear, it is
difficult to tell. And just how strong i
the fashion will grow to be. remains-
to be seen. Hut, if you contemplate |
attending the opera, or fashionable
concerts or occasions of state, the
matter of your headdress would bet-
ter be under consideration. Whcr such
magnificent pieces are worn by those
who can carry off the exiremes of the
Draughons Business College
Teaches, the Famous Draughon Double Entry Made - Easy Book-
keeping, ancl Graham Revised Shorthand, which is now adopted by the
International Shorthand Association as the best system for present day use.
Individual instruction to all. Enter any time.
Positions guaranteed to graduates or money refunded.
Write for catalog or phone Walnut 392., at school s expense.
T. M. FLANARY, Manager.
mode, less pronounced ones are sure
to follow and to become a part of
the play in which society indulges in
its new cloth< s each season.
A good example is shown here, in
which a cap of gold lace studded with
pearls supports immense aigrettes.
All the hair except a fringe about
the face and a coil at the back, is
covered. Altogether, tills headdress
must be conceded to be very chic.
Just what it portends—whether it
preserves a fad that will last through
out the winter or not—these It is im
possible to foretell
Save Time,. Travel, Money—-
You can he half-way across the State and back, with a'I the
economy of telephone travel, while your competitor is
counting the first mile posts
Pioneer Telephone and
of Duroc Jersey Hogs
Tuesday, November 11,1913
35 bred sows and Rijts, io boars and 20 stock hogs. Herd
headed l>y J. & J. Col. 132313 and such sows as Ticer's Choice
11, H. &. J.'s Choice No. 276096, American Beauty No. 319912.
J. & J.'s Ranger Queen No. 278570, May Cherry No. 31991S
Also will sell 60 mares, horses and colts, farming imple-
Sale at farm 6 miles East and16 miles North of Oklahoma
City, i'/j miles west and 2'/i miles North of Spencer, 7 miles
East and l/i mile South of Britton and 1 mile Kast and 2 miles
South of Witcher.
JENNINGS & JENNINGS, Owners.
Oklahoma City, Okla.
COL. J. C. GOGGERTY, AUCTIONEER.
Any bids sent by mail will be properly taken care of.
LOOK, READ and ACT
W« Have Only S Mnchines Left—You Better Hurry
Cut this add out and bring to our store and we will
discount you $10.00 on our $45.00 — $55.00 New Home
Rotary or Viberator Shuttle, machines.
We repair any make of machine. Also have needles and
parts for all makes of machines.
Manly Sewing Machine Co.
OKLAHOMA CITY OKLAHOMA
Phone Walnut 3339 412 West Grand Ave.
What is the
Aurora Borealis ■
Warren H. Miller, the naturalist, pries into the mystery in
POPULAR ELECTRICITY AND THE WORLD'S AD-
VANCE for October. You will enjoy his article and wonder
at how little you knew of this fascinating phenomenon.
Among other articles that grip you are:
A MARVEL OF THE AGE
Romantic story of an entire Blue Ridge
(Mountain district revitalized and made
over by a monster power development.
The Ancient Tanks of Aden
A glimpse at those world-old Persian
reservoirs, defying time where it
never rains, is hotter than Hades and
mighty unhealthy for a white man.
Illuminated Flying Fish
Unique spectacle of the Pacific Ocean,
sure to delight and astonish you.
Wireless Between Germany
Now a fact, with New York-Berlin
commercial service an early probabil-
ity. Big things like this thrill you; so should
Protecting the Lives of 200,000 Steel Workers
An immense "Safety First" campaign to reduce death and danger
for "the man on the job." And these are only typical of the
200 Fascinating Subjects
fairly alive with devouring interest with
200 Absorbing Illustrations
that combine to make one of the most interesting and instructive popular
magazines ever published.
POPULAR ELECTRICITY £ WORLD'S ADVANCE
For October—Now on Sale at Your Newsdealer's
To whet your apetite for its good things, note this brief summary of contents:
MOTION PICTURE DEPARTMENT 16 paces presenting lntest photoplays and anecdotes,
and in addition taking you thioughall the fascinating details of motion picture production.
WORLD'S PICTURE GALLERY Vistory in the making told in 16 pages of striking photo,
graphs from ull over the world. Wonderfully interesting.
THE GREAT ELECTRICAL SECTION tells in simple language the fascinating Story of
Electricity: posts you on all its latest developments and shows how to m;«ke and do things
yourself. 64 pages replete with entertainment and instruction for all the family. ,
MANY OTHER LIVE ARTICLES devoted to modern progress in evorv line. ?2 pages of
vivid, living pictures and stories of the world in action today—interesting—educational—up-
lifting. This immense entertainment of
128 Pages 200 Subjects 200 Illustrations
awaits you in
POPULAR ELECTRICITY and the WORLD'S ADVANCE
For October 15 Cents a Copy
Get It Today From Your Newsdealer
FOR SALE BY THE FOLLOWING:
Rice's Book Store, Main and Harvey
J. H. Schollmyer, 134 West Main St.
If your dealer rannot supply you send us his name and
your own name and address with 15c for a copy postpaid.
Popular Electricity Publishing Co., 350 North Clark St.v Chicago
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.
Smith, Mamie. The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 30, 1913, newspaper, October 30, 1913; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109325/m1/2/: accessed August 4, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.