Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, July 23, 1909 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
HISTORIC GROUND FOR PARK. PERMISSION TO BUILD PIPE LINE
Muskogee Wants Old Agency Hill for Operators Jubilant Over Prospect* of
Public Play Ground.
Muskogee, Okla.—Muskogee is try-
in* to purchase from tho Creek nation
forty acres of land a mile west of
the city, known as Agency Hill. This
is wanted for a city ,>ark. The mat-
Disposing of All Productions.
Muskogee. Okla.—Oil men in the
Muskogee district are Jubilant over
the victory of the Prairie Oil & Ga3
Co., in securing permission to build a
new pipe line through the state from
ter has been taken up with the secre-l'he den Pool to the Gulf. Tho now
tary of the interior who must approve I"'"" w"l l'ass through Muskogee «oun-
the sale, if It Is made. If the city west of this city and will give an
succeeds in securing this land it will
have ono of the finest natural parks
In the state.
Agency Hill takes Its nainie from the
old stone building erected upon its
summit by the government, forty year3
ago for the office and residence of the
Indian agent for Union agency. It Is
a knoll such Is Is common in the range
that runs across several states In th
outlet to all the oil that can be pro-
duced in this district.
Many lease holders who were about
to abandon their leases will now start
drillers to work as soon as work Is
started on the pipe line. It is believed
(he production of the Muskogee field
will be doubled within six months.
Those who have been watching con
ditions for the past few months have
FILLING FOR CAKES
DESSERT FLAVORINGS OF
southwest and is 200 feet higher than 'been <'onfldent that permission would
Muskogee. On the crest of this the j fina,1-v lje secured to build the oil pipe
old agency building was erected. The J'"e trough the state to the gulf,
locution was selected by government but many sma" Prospectors, and some
agents under the direction of President "f ,he Iar&er Interests have withheld
Grant, and Is considered an ideal place
for such a building. The knoll slopes
away on every side, and from th; sum-
mit a clear view of tho Arkansas riv-
er is visible for miles in either direc-1
The first Indian agent to occupy the
building wag S. W. Marston, who was
made Indian agent in the early seven-'
ties by President Grant upon request j
of the National Baptist organiatlon,!
because of the great number of con-
verts the Baptists had made among the
operations pending a final decision in
May Moove Epworth University.
Oklahoma City.—Kpworth unlve/sity
may through the sale of its present
site, come into the possession of $250,-
maln hall, a $50,000 hall for girls, a
$50,000 hall fur boys and a campus
equally as large as the one on which
I the school is located.
j A local real estate firm has offere I
j to provide a site farther north in
I exchange for that occupied by the
| university, the new site
Cherokees. When the M. K. & T. rail-
road laid the first road across the old I "n,versltJ'' 'he new site to contain
Indian Territory from north to south, |" ttcrcs 88 the pre8ei" ca
and opened up Muskogee to clvill i-1 „™.e C?um|mny,alf?.<),rer3 to er,,ct
tion, the offices of the Indian agency
Here Is a List from Which Selections
Can Be Made to Suit Any Taste—
All the Popular Sweets
Walnut.—One cupful sour or sweet
cream, one cupful sugar, one cupful
chopped nuts. Boil ten minutes, beat
thick. Flavor with vanilla.
Maple.—One-half cupful maple syr-
up or sugar, one-half cupful cream.
Cook until hairs; pour slowly into one
beaten egg, white.
Almond Cream. — One-half pint
cream; boil, thicken with one tea-
spoonful cornstarch wet with cold
cream, two dessertspoonfuls sugar,
three beaten eggs Cool, add one-half
pound chopped blanched almonds. Ice,
decorate with almond halves.
Prune Whip.—One cupful chopped
stewed prunes, beaten whites four
eggs, one tablespoonful sugar; spread
on layers, heap top one with whipped
Filbert.—Whip one cupful cream,
two tablespoonsful sugar, four of grat-
ed chocolate, four of chopped filberts.
Put between cakes containing filberts.
Marshmallow. — Spread marshmal-
lows on pan in oven an instant to
soften, place on layers, cover with
Pineapple.—Use boiled icing and
sprinkle with sweetened grated pine-
Coffee.—One-half cupful strong cof-
fee, two cupsful sugar. Boil until
hairs, beat creamy.
Peach.—One cupful peach pulp, one-
half cupful sugar, one cupful cream,
whipped. Beat, spread on layers,
sprinkle with chopped pistachio nuts.
Soft pink icing. Use fresh.
Quick Filling.—Confectioners' sugar,
cream or milk, chopped fruits, nuts,
etc. Apple jelly with chopped ligs.
A NEW "FEAT."
"Mummy! Mummy! look, here's
'iaby walking on his hind legs."
TOLD TO USE CUTICURA.
*fter Specialist Failed to Cure Her In-
tense Itching Eczema—Had Been
Tortured and Disfigured But
The Lost Ring.
Woman lived In Rackinsack, had a
ringworm on her back,
Said she wouldn't care a snatch, but
was where she couldn't scratch.
Therefore she could not endure, had
to have aid quick and sure.
One box of Hunt's Cure, price 50c, did
the work. It always does. It's guar-
The advantage of living does not
consist In length of days, but In the
right improvement of thera.—Mont-
Imitations are all bought by careless
folk. Yet one glance shows you the
spear of real Wrigley's Spearmint.
Was Soon Cured of Dread Humor.
"I contracted eczema and suffered
Intensely for about ten months. At
times I thought I would scratch my-
self to pieces. My face and arms wore
covered with large red patches, so
that I was : shamed to go out. I was
advised to to a doctor who was
a specialls; in skin diseases, but I
received vi y little relief. I tried
every know remedy, with the same
results. I ti lght I would never get bet-
ter until a fi nd of mine told me to try
the Cutlcura lemedies. So I tried tliem,
and after fc ir or five applications of
Cutlcura Oil tment I was relieved of
my unbearable itching. I used two
Bets of the Cutlcura Remedies, and. I
am completely cured. Miss Barbara
Krai, Highlandtown, Md„ Jan. 9, '08."
Potter Drug & CUem. Corp., So'.e Props., Boston.
A man may live Justly by avoiding
what he blames in others.—ifontaigne.
IP YOU USB n vi.l. III.UK,
Get Red Cross Ball Blue, the best Ball
Blue. Large 2 oz. package only 5 cents.
Life has one great purpose, the
growth of character.—Wesley.
were moved from the old fort-like
structure at Agency Hill to Muskogee,
where the office has been maintained
Ardmore, Okla.—Oscar Ayers, ]
tnofcer of the interurban between Aril-
the above three buildings and pay
$250,000 into the university endowment
Or. George H. Bradford, chancellor
of the university, ha- unquali-
fiedly verified the statement that such
an offer had been made. The prop-
Ardmore, Okla.-Oscar Ayers. pro- !"'''0.11 l8f ,.bt'lng,
^ ^ I friends of the university and a meet-
more and Chickasha, has had wo'rd °f the trU*tee" wl11 ba ca <-'
from a large financial Institution to 'S '
come to New York and present his
prospectus and if it is what Is claimed Choc taws Claim Tax Exemptions,
for It they will immediately finance the Guthrie, Okla.—The question as to
road. the extent of the state of Oklahoma
___ j must observe the old Indian treaties
Governor Issues Parole. j '"'tween the different tribes of former
Guthrie, Okla.—Governor Haskell Indian Territory and the United Stat
Wednesday issued four paroles: Ben-1 f8' was received Friday when D. C.
ny Barrenfeldt, aged 16, from Lincoln |
county for second degree burglary;
George Thomas, from Choctaw county
for attempt to kill; Harry Huges. giv-
en 15 months in Sequoyah for fraud
•nd grand larceny; Elmed Hltescho
from Canadian county for horse steal-
McCurtain, the fuil-blocd attorney for
| the Choctaw Nation, appeared -before
the state board of equalization and
| claimed exemption from taxation of all
Choctaw Indian lands involved In the
Atoka agreement, a treaty between
the Choctaws and the United Statcw
by which lands were exempted from
! taxation for 25 years.
Indian Minors Can't Sell Land.
Muskogee, Okla—Land men ovor Indian Agent Retires.
eastern Oklahoma are anxious regard- Muskogee, Okla.—William Cochran,
ing the money paid to minors for wl:o has been a special district Indian
land?. These men hoped to complete "Sent stationed at .Nowata will retire
the deal when the minors become of fr°m the service shortly and will open
age, but the supreme court in the casr- la ' offices in Nowata and Muskogee
of Frank P. Blakemore vs. Corey John-' Long, editor of the Nowata Aiver
son, decided that a miner could have <lser has been recommended for ap-
a deed cancel!, d which he had made: Pointment to fill the vacancy.
to his allotment, and that he did not i — -"
Marmalades require great care while
cooking because no moisture is added
to the fruit and sugar. If the marma-
lade is made from berries the fruit
should be rubbed through a sieve to
remove the seeds. If large fruit is
used have it washed, pared, cored and
Measure the fruit and sugar, allow-
ing one pint of sugar to each quart
Rinse the preserving kettle with
cold water that there may be a slight
coat of moisture on the sides and
bottom. Put alternate layers of fruit
and sugar in the kettle, having the
first layer fruit. Heat slowly, stirring
frequently. While stirring break up
the fruit as much as possible. Cook
about two hours, then put in small
A Gentle Aspersion.
Among the prisoners brought before
a Chicago police magistrate one Mon-
day morning was one, a beggar, whose
face was by no means an unfamiliar
one to the judge.
"I am informed that you have again
been found begging in the public
streets," said his honor, sternly, "and
yet you carried in your pocket over
$10 in currency."
"Yes, your honor," proudly returned
the mendicant. "I may not be as In-
dustrious as some, but sir, I am no
have to return the money paid to hi
Comanche County Dridges
Lawton. Okla. The county commis-
sioners of Co aanche county are adver-
tising for the construction of nine
new steel bridges upon which
tracts will bte awarded August 16.
No Investigation is Needed.
Guthie, Okla.—Warden R. W. Dick
of the state penitentiary, while befon
the prison board here, stated that an
investigation of the pententiary ac-
counts was not needed, as all were
on O. K'd by the proper boards and were
in the auditor's office.
A woman who is doing over her
house and adding a new laundry has
hit upon a plan for indoor drying that
will mean less terror on rainy wash
Around two sides of her laundry
she has run a shelf about six or eight
inches wide, at the height of a low
plate rail. Under this shelf are hooks,
any number of them, on which the
clothes can be hung when they can-
not go on the lines out of doors.
The shelves are convenient places
to stow Irons, pots and pans that are
not in everyday use, boxes of soap
and all the other odds and ends that
are so cuttlery In a closet.
The strawberry shortcake, I love it,
I love it! I prize it more dearly than
tongue dare to tell! No sherbet or pud-
ding or pie is above it; there's nothing
in pastry I like half so well. Just give
aie a section as large as a platter,
with freshly crushed berries spread
aver the lot, and I am contented and
happy, no matter what ailment or
trouble or sorrows I've got. Ho, bring
on the shortcake, the strawberry
shortcake, and always and ever I'm
Jack-on-the-spot!—Los Angeles Ex-
Refuse Cement Shipped for Prison.
McAlester, Okla.—Eugene Gill, who
was placed In charge of the construc-
tion work on the big wall at the pen
Biggers Disbarment Proceedings.
Guthrie, Okia.—The disbarment
proceedings against Virgil R. Biggeiu
of the state b; ard of public aTairs attorne-v of Pottawatomie
refused to receive nine carloads -,.f "P Ibp'cre thB supreme
cement, now on the railroad tracka , , '' aj' M('Keown ol
here at $1.60 per barrel, when it was ^ °' ",e 8'a,e tar 88
found that the market price was $1,27 ™ ° ° Pu°h,nG 'he proceed-
per barrel. *nKs, fil« d a motion for a judgment on
J I tho pleadings and was given until
_ ,, . . _ August 15, to file a supporting brie.'
President of Kansas c„y Schooi. and Mr. Biggers was given until ti
Weatherford Okla.—News has been second Tuesday in September to an
received that A. E. Wilber, formerly jwer.
Vice president of the Southwestern I
normal and at present head of the i s? non nnn i„. . j •_ r. ■ .
, . , . , AUOO,000 Invested ih Pr nt na Plan's
training school at Warrensbur*. ha; .. 8 snl
liman ulc/'fii.l n raalilori t it 1 thn 1/ nn.,« . 'Uth["le. Okla. ThCTC are 0<>C
printing establishments in Oklahoma
ranging from a daily newspaper to a
Job printing plant, according to pre
Tomatoes always liven up a canned
soup, and so also a shaving of garlic
and a squeeze of lemon juice. When
using the Worcestershire remember
that it must be cooked with the soup.
A raw egg, beaten into the soup after
it has been taken from the fire, or
milk cooked with it, are splendid re-
There's a marked distinc-
t i o n between libby's
Boot and even - the best
that's sold in bulk.
Evenly and mildly cured
and scientifically cooked in
Libby's Croat White
Kitchen, all the natural
flavor of the fresh, prime
beef is retained. It is pure
wholesome, delicious and
ready to serve at meal time,
Saves work and worry in
Other Libby "Healthful"
Meal-Time-Hints, all ready
to serve, are:
Peerless Dried Beef
"Purity goes hand in hand
with Products of the Libby
Write for free Booklet,—
"How to'make Good
Things to Eat".
Insist o n
Libby' a a t
Oh io m go
LOWEST PRICES. EASY PAYMENTS.
You cannot afford to experiment with
untried goods sold by commission
agents. Catalogues free.
The Brunswick-Balke-Collender Company
537 639 Delaware St.. Oiot.l. KANSAS CITY. Mo,
Saves Time—Saves Money
NO STROPPING NO HONING
Poached Eggs in Cream.
Put a quart of hot water into a fry-
ing pan with a tabiesDoonful of vine-
gar and a teaspoonful of salt. Break
each egg separately into a saucer first
and slip it carefully Into the water.
Let it simmer until the white is set,
lift It out with a skimmer and place
it on a hot dish. Empty out the sauce-
pan. put in half a cup of cream or
milk, a heaping teaspoonful of flour.
Stir until thick and pour over the
eggs, which may be on toast or not
as desired. Serve immediately.
been elected president of the Kansas
City training school
District Clerk Sued
Muskogee, Okla.- The tirst suit was
brought in the courts here Thursday
to force Toney Matney, charged with
embezzling $24,000 of the district
court funds, to return the money,
Matney resigned from office when h
was placed under arrest last wiutar.
Two cups flour, half teaspoon salt,
three level teaspoons baking powder.
Beat one egg lightly, add to one cup
of coffee and stir it into any mixture.
| If too stiff add a little milk or water.
llminary figures furnished by La'boi I 11 should be more "he a stiff drop
Commissioner Daugherty More than ' batter than dol|Kh. and not thin
two million dollars is Invested, a ml) i en°"gh to^; Uate 20 minutes,
lion and a quarter dollars were paid
In wages during 1908, and the gross
Income was approximately $3,000,000
One tumbler of sugar, half of but-
. orn .. , , — | ter, one of milk, three eggs, two tea-
1 ' ,>eo1' e are Slven employ | spoons of baking powder, one nutmeg.
I three tumblers of slftrj fiour.
One Cause of Neck Boils.
Neck boils come with the sweaty
season. Many people have large hair
pores on the back of the neck. The
sweaty, starched collar rim is good
culture soil for boil and carbuncle
germs, which get rubbed into the
large hair follicles or sacks, producing
a painful, sometimes dangerous
A Sure and Easy Test on Coffee.
To decide the all important ques-
tion of coffee, whether or not it is
really the hidden cause of physical
ails and approaching fixed diseases,
one should make a test of ten days by
leaving off coffee entirely and using
If relief follows you may know to
a certainty that coffee has been
your vicious enemy. Of course you
can take it back to your heart again, ■
if you like to keep sick.
A lady says: "I had suffered with
stomach trouble, nervousness and ter-
rible sick headaches ever since I was
a little child, for my people were al-
ways great coffee drinkers and let us
children have all we wanted. I got j
so I thought I could not live without I
coffee, but I would not acknowledge
that it caused my suffering.
"Then I read so many articles about \
Postum that I decided to give it a fair
trial. I had not used it two weeks in
place of coffee until I began to feel
like a different person. The headache
and nervousness disappeared and
whereas I used to be sick two or three
days out of a week while drinking cof-
fee I am now well and strong and
sturdy seven days a week, thanks to
"I had been using Postum three
months and had never been sick a SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
day when I thought I would experi- :'
ment and see if it really was coffee |
that caused the trouble, so I began
to drink coffee again and inside of a
week I had a sick spell. I was so ill
I was soon convinced that coffee was
the cause of all my misery and I went
back to Postum with the result that
I was soon well and strong again and
determined to stick to Postum and
leave coffee alone in the future." !
Read the little book, "The Road to 1
foliar*. By ■■!!&?>«. J.PJLLLBN.Dcpt.Al.St.Paul.Mintl.
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
They also reliere Dis-
tress from Dyspopsia, In-
dlgostion ami Too Hearty
Eating-. A perfect rem-
edy for Dizziness, Nan*
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Month, Coat-
ed Tongue, Pain in the
Side, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Genuine Must Bear
OLD SORES CURED
Wellville," in pkgs. "There's a Reason.
Ever read tbr above IrMrrt A urn
nur npprar. from llmr to time. They
■ re srnulle, (rue, anil full of huu.ua
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.
Tennant, E. F. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 52, Ed. 1 Friday, July 23, 1909, newspaper, July 23, 1909; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc140721/m1/2/: accessed December 15, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.