The Mustang Enterprise (Oklahoma [Mustang], Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 15, 1912 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
SUBURBAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHING CO.
712-714 American Natinoal Bank Bldg.
Phone Walnut 4800
Western Newspaper Union
217 North Harvey St.
Phone P. B. X. 99.
Published every Thursday at 217 North Harvey Street, Oklahoma City
All matter for publication should be handed to local editors not later than
Advertising rates furnished upon application to business office.
When requesting a change of address, ki^ * Old U well U i
Entered at the Postofflce at Oklahoma City, ok
One Year $1 00
Six Months .
CANDIDATES ON BOTH PICKETS WHO WON FOR THE SUMMER BED TRV THIS DESSERT RECIPE
THE NOMINATIONS AT THE PRIMARY.
M. C. liiniot
\1 J. Jenninj,r!
\\. W. Stun
9 GSL-W V-
The action of the delegates to the convention held at W ashing-
ton, D. C\, of the International Bible Students in passing a resolu-
tion to the effect that "There is no hell" has shaken the religious
firmament and like politics we find two elements in "the church." the
progressives and the standpatters. The latter are allied with the
LJilly Sunday type and the former l<><-k to I'astor Russell of liro"!-.
lyn, who fur years ha- preached against thi- ancient bongv. \\ <
quote in the following from a report of the -ecretary of the associa
lion, who according to the resolution- passed ha- forwarded a sim-
ilar document to every editor and minister in the country:
"The present general repudiation of the hell-fire theory by the
clergy of the Kvangelical Alliance will no doubt be considered by the
public as a startling admission, and i- in striking contrast with the
opinion still held by ninety per cent of the people who were reared
under and taught by these same clergy. 1 lie impressions gained in
childhood from the ministers that the Bible was the attthoritv for the
fire-and-brimstone hell will be hard to erase. It i- acknowledged that
seventy-five per cent of the people reared under sectarian instruc
tion, when arriving at the age of discretion, discard as unChristian
and unreasonable the hell-fire mythology of the Middle Ages, and as
they believe the liible responsible for the doctrine, they lose rcspivt
for the Bible and for the Church, and di-card both and join the big
congregation composed of detached Christians and skeptics
"The resolution repudiating and relegating to the ash heap the
red-hot hell-fire deception, -i wonderfully de-cribed In Milton and
Dante, will probably be likened unto Shake-speare'- "Midsummer
Night's Dream" by Billy Sunday. <iyps_\ Smith and their kind. It'-
tough on these gentlemen, too. at thi- stage of their illustriou- ca
reer. to be deprived of their hell-tire work- and brimstone, their only
argtiment Their undoing, however, will be a sweet morsel for tile-
Men ami Religion Congress people, who have declared against itin
From the hundreds of recently published expressions from lead
ing clergymen of all denominations on the \\ a-hington anti-hell-fire
resolution we que>te:
The famous R. J. Campbell, of London, -aid: "This seems to me
to be a very belated pronouncement I don't know any clergymen
here who believe in eternal punishment. nor do 1 think any educated
clergyman has done so for many year-
Rev. Arthur L. < )del, a St. Louis pastor, -aid I do not know of
any Presbyterian minister who believes or preaches thi- idea, (if
course, thi- literal hell wa- an idea widely lie-Id in earlier vears, but
the church i- breaking away from many I the conceptions of past
Archbishop Glennon, although evading the direct qucstic >11, le-avc-
the impression that the Catholic clergy no longer believe in literal
hell. He said: "It's teio hot to talk about such a subject today. \-
to whether Catholic clergymen preach hell tire I will sav that we
preach the faith, and our faith i- the faith of the church."
Rev. David S. I'helan. editor "W estern Watchman," stated:
"(atholic priests do not preach a hell of lire. The church has not
taken a definite position on the subject."
Rev. Dr. James W. I.ee. of the Methodist Kpi-copal Church.
South, stated: "I do not believe in a fire-and-brimstone hell, and I
think I have never heard but one sermon in which that belief w.i-
cxpressed, and that was dow n in tieorgia vears ago."
The resolution as adopted in W ashington follow-
"Re-solved, I hat it i- the sense of the International Bible Stu-
dents delegates here assembled, that we do not find tlu- Bible to
teach the doctrine of a literal "hell-tire" or place of "fire- ami brim-
stone" for the punishment of the wicked: but that -ecular hi-' r\
of the formation of the creeds ..f the Middle \ge-- reveals the f.u:t
that for various reasons, either wiselv or tunvi-elv. the do,-trine f
torment in "hell-tire" was added to the (ie.spel as taught bv |c-us
and the 1 welve Apostles, necessitating many ridiculous interpret.',
tions of the Lord s parable- We. therefore, now unrc-i-rve llv repu-
diate as thoroughly unscriptural the teaching of pi.,,-, -tati ..r n-
dition of a literal "lake of fire and brimstone" for the torment of the
wicked; and, further, we believe from main personal te-tini'-nial-
that the vast majority of ministers of all Protestant denominations
have privately repudiated the "hell-fire" theory, but have for sup-
posedlv good rca-on- hesitated to fully inform their ■ "inre lations;
and. further, we believe, on this account tlnni-aml- md perhaps tens
of thousands are being driven into skepticism or intie|elit\ . there-
fore. it is further
Reselived. I hat we appeal to every minister in the l nite- l Stat.
to publish in his local new-paper, over hi- own -ignature. a state-
ment^ declaring whether or not he- believes the Bible to teach the
doctrine of a literal lake of fire and brimstone a- a place, -tati or
condition for the eternal punishment of the wicked; and that every
editor of a newspaper in the Cnited States he requested to invite the
ministers of his constituency to avail themsclve- of hi- . .lumiis : r
their statements. Wo believe that in this erne act the \ can just ti,>w
seneMhcir readers better than in any other wa\ and'be it further
"Resolved, 1 hat the Secretary oi this convention be- instructed
and authorized to mail a printed copy of this resolution t , ,m
minister and editor in the Cnited State - "
After a general and full discussion, the matter
vote, and unanimously adopted by the Association.
County Treas., .
County Surveyor. II ( . Adam-
County Supt \nna 11. Love.
Register of Deeds. . M Curnelitis
Clk. Dist. Court. . T otn I !. Kirbv.
Co. Com. ist Dist 'i. \\ . I K \ n >:i.
Co. Com. 2nd Dist.. I, Lynch
Co. Com. 3rd Dist.. < ieo. I lame !', . .
STYLES OF COUNTERPANES THAT
ALWAYS LOOK WELL.
. Il< di I'arman.
.W. E. Moore.
Mrs. B. Hedlttnd.
.T. II. McConnell
<). C. ('(inch.
. P. \\ . Lutman.
. S. M. Armour.
OKLAHOMA'S BEST HORSE SHOW
AT THt STA1E FAIR THIS FALL
One of the big night features of the | innovation w ill in a measure do away
sixth annual Oklahoma State Fair j with the conventional and make the
Probably the Best, Though Also the
Most Expensive, Is That of Fine
Irish Linen Bleached to
If money is not an object, have for
the summer bed a counterpane of mod-
erately heavy but very flue Irish linen
bleached to purest white, finished all
round with a four inch broad hem- <
stitching. To go with this coverlid
there may be two square 6hams or a
single long strip which will cover both
pillows, but the bed looks equally well
if the counterpane is spread from head
to foot without a break. Where ex-
pense must be considered, there may
he, In lieu of the imported linen cov
erlid, one of the same character, but
Honey Mousse That Is Said to Be
Delicious Comes to Us From
This is said to be a recipe of Mme
Maeterlinck, wife of the great Belgian
Beat thoroughly the yolks of four i
«'ggs and then boat lnti them grad- j
ually one cupful of strained honey
Put vessel over hot water and heat I
until thick, stirring constantly, and
keeping the sides find bottom of the ,
pan clear of adhesions.
As soon as thickened pour into an- j
other vessel qr set the saucepan con- j
taining the hot mixture into a bowl |
of cold water and Btir until cooled
When cold add the whites of the
four eggs that have been whipped to
a stiff froth, then add a pint of whip-
ped cream and lightly blend all to- ;
Pack in ice and salt after turning
into a mold which can be closed air-
tnd Exposition, September 24 to ()c
lober 5, will be the Horse Show.
Full details of this great event are
contained in the Premium List just
issued and any one interested in the
Horse Show « r any other department
of the big show to be held this fall
Oklahoma City. The Horse Show
Oklahoma horse show something out
of the ordinary.
Secretary Mahan announces that
two new barns wil he erected before
the gates of the sixth annual Oklaho-
ma State Fair and Exposition swing j
with a Premium List back on Tuesday, September -4, 1912. j
S. Mahan, secretary, The barns will be for the exclusive |
use of show horses and ther
indicate that the
prize list would
show this year will be one of the best stalls in addition to the regular barns,
iu the I nited States. |t will be held The new stalls will be in the rear of
in the Coliseum at the State Fair the mammoth Livestock Pavilion,
grounds for five nights, beginning which has been aptly called the home
September 30 and including October (,f the Oklahoma horse show.
' | The Coliseum is 170x2'
th- Horse Show prize list, rules and the arpna ,B g|lx20(l
and regulations have undergone con-|chairs ar„ provide(l for
•iderabla rerldon with a view of m«k-1 and > new feature thl>
ing the horse show appeal to all peo-1 the re,Rervation of seats
pie. Some of the lots this year hav
been arranged solely for the purpose
of appealing to western horses. This
GERMAN DAY AT
THE STATE FAIR
Societies From Every Section of Ok-
lahoma Will Celebrate on Sep-
I) feet in size
year will be
The plan in
Hermans of Oklahoma will celebrate
at the Oklahoma State Fair and Expo-
sition on Thursday, September 26, ac-
cording to announcement just made by j headquarters' tent on the ground
Theo. Ingola, secretary of the Ger- j every preparation will be made by a
man-American Bund of Oklahoma and 8pecial committee to be named by the
secretary of the Clerinan-American "Germania" society of Oklahoma City.
Verein "Germania" of Oklahoma City. This will be just one of twelve big
It is estimated that ncf less than flf- celebrations at the Oklahoma State
teen hundred of the most prosperous Fair and Exposition, it being the pur-
Germans of Oklahoma, together with pose of the management to make every
their families, will gather at the big day a special event. The complete
fair in annual convention, the first day | program will be announced just as
of which will be given over entirely soon as completed.
indeed, and in its favor it may
said that it is more easily laundered
than is the more costly one.
White scrim, swiss or fine cheese-
cloth make dainty looking spreads for
the bed which needs a valance to hide
will I the hat and shirt waist boxes for which
roomy box | there is no space elsewhere in the
sleeping room. Any of the coarse
meshed imitation laces look well on
scrim, Swiss or cheesecloth coverlid",
and so do the flowered lawns which
come in attractive summery patterns.
Still dear to the heart of old fash-
ioned housekeepers is the Marseilles
spread sh6wing a mingling of blue,
rose, maize or green with white and
having a heavy and thickly knoited
white fringe which is practically a
valance. These spreads are chosen
to match the carpet, paper and cur-
tains, but for a white room there is
nothing so dainty as the Marseilles
The membership of! I)attern>ed satin damask covered with
scalloped embroidered edges which all
but touch the floor at each side of the
Between the linen sheets of the bed
place a pair of summer blankets of
pure wool In all white or in white with
a fine border in delicate color, and
be sure that the bindings are of
silk. It pays to remove the ordinary
the State Fair and Exposition grounds j ^ a
memorable in U„ history of the va- L^e thi n m', " ' t
rious societies. There will be a large fh'nVlk ^
ln<^ | At the foot of the bed have a com-
fortable of eilkollne. One of white
in fine, heavy lawn, hand hemstitched tight and binding a strip of greased
all around, but without the hand em- cloth closely about the rim of the lid.
broidery. This coverlid when spread *
about a linen sheet looks very well
Leave several hours to congeal Wipe
carefully with a cloth wrung out of
wann water before unmolding Serve
with little cup cakes or ring cookies
the past has been to let thos
ing the Coliseum first have th
the entire state, comprising twenty-
nine societies ,numbers something like
1,100 and the membership of the Okla-
homa City society numbers 450.
Concerning the program for the big
German convention, Secretary 1. S.
Mahan of the State Fair and F^xposi-
tion announces that everything pos-
sible will be done to make the day at
Like good wine, COCA-
COLA that has been bottled
is superior to the "made-iu-
a-minute" kind served at
Prove this to yourself.
Call for a BOTTLE of
COCA-CC)LA the next time
you feel wann or fatigued—
and note the difference.
25 W. THIRD ST., OKLAHOMA CITY
Is charming and it keeps clean about
as long as one of delicate hue in the
plain or flowered material. The aver-
age guest knows enough to place the
comforter carefully over a chair when
preparing for bed. or if additional
warmth is needed, to double the upper
sheet far over its top edge.
An envelope pasted in the cover of
the cook book is a handy device Tor
keeping loose recipes
When selecting soup meat choose
meat which has a little fat surround-
, ing it and a cut from the round
Put chimneys i^to a kettle of cold
water and gradually heat until it
boils, and then let as gradually coot.
j and the chimneys will not be broken
; by the ordinary fluctuation of the
flame of the lamp.
When beating white of egg for
| sponge cake, when it becomes dry
and light test its stiffness by turning
i the dish containing it upside down.
j If It is beaten to the proper point not
■ a particle will become detached.
i To remove ink from the furniture
add a few drops of spirits of niter to
: a teaspoonful of water, and apply just
to the spot with a camel's hair brush;
! dry off at once and wipe with a cloth
' dipped in cold water, dry and rub
Fruit can tops have an annoying
habit of sticking Have two strips of j 1:1 Reno is planning a big labor day
I coarse sandpaper an inch wide and ' "''ebration with everything of a po*
j eight inches long in the kitchen. Fold j litical nature barred.
! 'he strip of sandpaper around the can I Ncw wells are being started in the
it will loosen ! Jennings oil field. Many
National bank with $25,000 capital
-.will soon open for business at Depew.
Cotton gins not under the trust con-
trol are being erected all over the
Clinton is to have a street car sys-
tem in the near future. The work is
HUNTING SEASON ON
The fall hunting season fur ducks, plover and dove- ;>cns t ..lav
and many a gun has been oiled preparatory t«. tin- event
At the game warden's office it i- reported that dove* .ire very
plentiful this year. The recent raina have filled all the creeks and
lakes, which makes it very promising for the duck hunters tin- w.,r
Unless you want to he nabbed by one of the many r.mic'« ir-
dens remember that the bag limit on dove- i- fifteen )u't !.,x uhtle
the law allows the mighty hunter 25 duck- and the -am. am mr
plover as one day's limit.
Stillwater has begun paving.
Oakwood is the latest postal sav
ings bank office.
New water works has been com-
pleted at Soper
Wagoner wants her streets oiled to
keep down the dust.
Butler is talking about the farmers
erecting an elevator.
Drilling for oil and gas is to be
started immediately at Inola.
A woman 1h to be the proprietor of
creamery Bt Chieka.hu * Ca""ln,t at ««">!<">
1 Jennings in preparing fur n three
The second oil well at ItolT has (l"y" c,1<,,,ral Ion, September 5 to 7
Ju.t been completed. The contract ha. been let for the
Thorn1 state men are to visit Lawton *'or-* building at t hieka.ha
and her Interesting surroundings In .. Caddo Is preparing for the fourth
state convention the latter part of annual C
Wanette has three
blocks under way.
Is now in operation.
2S. 29, 30, 31
orn Carnival to be held Aug
'V, •"'••• ./
A story that for ingenious fiction
\ou couldn't imagine
more absurd or ridicu-
lous situations than
those portrayed in this
new serial you can
have the pleasure of
reading by watching
You will laugh just because
you won't be able to help it
The First Installment Will
Appear Soon Watch for It
Steamed Figs With Rice.
i Pick over and wash thoroughly a
I cupful or more of rice. Have ready a
I large kettle of boiling salted water. 1
! Drop in the rice and keep the water at '
a galloping boil until the rice feels
' tender when a few grains are rubbed
| between the fingers; this will take
j from 15 to 20 minutes. In the mean-
• time look over and remove tiny tough
I stems of as many tigs as may be need
ed, wash thoroughly in cold water,
then rut in halves or quarter!, accord-
ing to size Vlace in a sieve over a
i saucepan of boiling water and steam i
| until tender- about 15 minutes is usu-
ally sufficient Slightly butter a mold
j Drain the rice thoroughly Pack it
j lightly in the mold and stand over hot
platter, arrange the figs around the
base and serve with a hard sauce.
fop and give it a twist
j To save trouble after opening a bot-
■ tie of glue or cement rub mutton tal-
i low upon a sound cork before Insert-
ing it in the bottle. This prevents
'he cork from sticking fast, only to
he broken in small bits when an at-
tempt is made to remove It.
Brown and White Sandwiches.
Boston brown bread, white bread,
creamed butter, chopped olives, cel-
ery salt, red peppers. Season the but-
ter with a bit of celery salt, finely
chopped red peppers and olives; work
to a paste. Cut the brown and wfQtn
bread into thin, even slices and trim
off the crusts until the pieces of
bread are of the same size; then
spread on the butter. Place the
slices alternately, first a white and
then a brown slice, until you have
five layers. Press these down firmly
but evenly, and with a sharp knife
cut down slices about half an inch
Sheets and Pillow Slips.
Hemstitched sheets and pillow
•lips are always neat, yet not all
housekeepers feel they have time for
the work by hand Draw threads as
you would for ordinary hem stitching,
lold the hem and baste along the cen-
ter of the drawn space, and sew by
machine, shortening the stitch and
loosening the tension. When you
have finished, pull out the hasting
thread and draw the hem back to the
edge of space You w ill be surprised
to see how quickly the work is done
and how nice it looks
Chicken Hash on Toast.
One cup of chicken meat (cold), one
cup of w hite Bauce. half cup of sweet
green pepper, one and a fourth tea-
spoons onion Julc«' four slices toast,
trimmed and butt red. Cut the chick-
en in quarter-inch cubes, chop the
green pepper very fine, add to the
chicken and cook all in the white
sauce until the chicken Is heated
through I'se double boiler Arrange
on the toast and serv<* very hot.
One quart fresh pearh pulp, two
cmps sugar, two cups water, two lem-
ons, one cup crearn. whipped.
Put soft peaches through a colander.
Make a sirup of the sugar . nd water
and add to the peach pulp Add the
Juice of the lemons Freeze to a
slush and then add the * hipped
Orate the rind of a lemon Into two
cupfuls of milk, stir In a quarter o' a
cup of sugar and simmer for five m.n
utes; toast some slices of bread dr. .
them in the milk for two or three mil.
utes; roll them In egg and fry them ii
butter Sprinkle some powdered iu
gar and cinnamon and serve hot
Drink for Invalids.
Mix mild lemon or orangeade, uld
on* beaten eg*, yolk and white beaien
Make Use of Mop.
When washing dishes a small) mnp
will save the hands from contact with
hot water Wearing rubber glove*
will protect the hands, but they
should not be worn except In water,
as they make the hands perspire too
much. A pair of large ki<i gloves will
protect the hands while sweeping and
doing other housework It is the
grinding of the fine particles of dirt
into the skin that ruins the texture
If the hands look grimy rub fresh
lard over thrm, instead of soap, and
you can be assurel that they are thor-
are already up and some of the wells
are down nearly to the Trenton rock
Fish fresh from the water and fried
in a spider with coarse cornmeal are
the height of perfection. Use the
j meal as you would cracker crumbs
and fry in salt pork fat, tried out *i
the spider, If you can have the ifce
with safety. Great care should be
j taken that there is no possible danger
of causing brush or forest fires, as so
many have been set by careless * r
vicious campers that most of the coun*
try people would rather see beachey
cattle in their fields than the careless
camper or picnic party
An Apple Dessert.
Apples are one of the most whole*
some fruits, and may be prepared
for dessert in a variety of ways A
different' way, however, Is to peel
the apples, halve them arrange In a
d.'ep dish, cover plentifully with sugar,
add butter and spices and a very lit-
tle hot water, and bake a long time
in a rather alow oven, turning the dish
and the apples once in a while The
result, when the apples are cold, will
be a clear amber jelly in the bottom
and around the fluffy apples.
After pouring hot water through the
bristles, 1<*: fie brush stand In a basin
in w. ter and teaspoonful of ammonia
for 20 minutes. R'nso and place In
sun to dry.
Write today for Free copy of our book.
THE STYLES." Fill out coupon Mail to
Brock Oklahoma City, and you will receive
our NEW FALL CATALOG issued about
21T-215 West Main St., Oklahoma City
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.
The Mustang Enterprise (Oklahoma [Mustang], Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 15, 1912, newspaper, August 15, 1912; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc157397/m1/4/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.