The Cushing Democrat (Cushing, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 19, 1906 Page: 4 of 16
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A GHASTLY SICHT
DCUCIOUS VlAl ROLL
IOOV Of TULiA IOV It FOUNO IN
HANOI10 CONOlTiON IN A
|4M «• Mali*
ii • fmf t—<>■■»■* dub
«Md ibe T»©»bu
(1M »l)r« off ml f»«m iM Hi
half »a©b Ibirh Wip© H, #•«*»••
IM In**. lb© IMII m©mt*nn»* bo
. |vm« Ik* »««-!»• »»4 1^
*4** and mi ibe lei in •cmM |*m*+
WAS MSIKVMD KTHO IfCKIHIM iji iw • *•»«•»■»* *■»«•
•mil©' Ibr UI «»•* U. »M P«»*d »«
" I mi vary mii». lapping H owr »b©t«
broken. M<l p"«Bd >b© t»l »»|M ,fc#
ttr«l Krf|> III* m*»l lU f«rl»»*«»»'
•hep©. *l<h Ibr »%©n CtoW I**
nni »lib • thin »ny©r of tn©lr«
•he«"d cold bull**! bam «'b"p »»•
t«o thin »||TM of fnl Mil ®'1
II with four butler ertrkcw r»»M
fllNr W*»N4 IH« ftemem* »«l AflU
Mmi Tim* Wu Able »• id«©«»r
Hi* §en wmi Wes Let! •'
Tl'UIA: |VMin4r«l imo • lH*,l» ••»**
disfigured brjond recognition »*• I**''
of ©IgM »mr old Harry Printer. eon
of Mr and *ra John PrW©r t»f W*I
Tulaa. »»• Sunday afi»moon
pertly covered «lih a heal I# • Krlaco
freight car at Francis. I. T.. »b«-t«
ft had b©en placed by an unknown
man who abduried lb© boy from tola
bom© laal Thuiaday.
News of lb© l©rrlbl«* crlrn© wee
wlr©d lo Tulaa by lb® father who bad
hern watching th© rallroada elnc© the
abdurtlon In ho|ie thai be might lo-
cal® hla mn and th© abductor.
A freight brakeman nad noticed an
untiaual odor coming from th© rar
and on examination found the teal had
Opening the door ho saw the mass
of mangled fleiih and Immediately no-
lifted the train crew of the unuaual
condition. By th© clothing It wa.
alone demonatrnted that It waa th©
remalna of a human being.
Mr. Prlater waa notified and after
washing the bloody remains satisfied
himself that It was h.s son.
The boy looked as If he had been
mashed by a railroad train and then
picked up and thrown Into the car.
Thursday last Mrs. Prister dressed
the boy in old clothes In order that
umioation ano oaainao* in
TfUfiTt or N«w tTATf
NMSIIION IMMMM (HSCVSSSiD
Neal MeeliAf W«" be Ms'# si Meow
lain Pirh i«hI liert Will •• Made
te |ri"9 Neal Nibew'
OKLAHOMA CITY Thr d*l«*al»e
Ibe Oklahoma Intention »ad
CAN (Kit AGAIN IN US«.
|«i«iiimi Are Wi
rum Vf rteii9 Oao4MMI#Aa
On*. *mk« highly with aali. p©pp©r. j tfcainag© associate*
. . . *a ftiL. a • fta
lemon. tmion Juice, end. If y«u Hba.
add a alight sprinkling of thyme
Moisten with hot wnirr or v«nl
•lock UI! H will bold log©th©r. edd
one ereH-beeten egg. and spread the
mixture ov©r th© aurface of th© m«»t
nearly to th. «lg© Koll the »©et
over tightly, end ti© securely, leering
a little room fur It to awell Wrap
a piece of ch©ea©ckitb round It. nnd lie
It at the ends. Pui It In a kettle with
a trivet underneath; cover with boil-
ing water; add one sliced onion. •
half Inch of bay leaf and one tea-
spoonful of mixed whole spice, also
the bones and clean trimmings from
the veal, and let It simmer three
hours. 1-et It cool in the liquor un-
til you can handle It; then remove It
and put It In a brick l«af pin with
another pan. weighted, on top of It-
When ready to serve, remove the
strings and cloth, trim off the edges,
and if the whole Is likely to be used,
lay It on a platter and carve It In
thin slices, but keep them together
like a whole roll. Strew water-
cresses lightly around the edge, with
overlapping slices of tomato on one
end and a mound of whipped cream
,0thJ 8l ,n ?rdlr Ink flavored with grated horse radish and
he might take a bath in a lar„e tan UMnn nn nthor end.
nearby. Shortly before he had been
aeon talking to an oddly dressed man
lemon on the other end.
Or slice only what will be needed.
seen taining 10 an uuu.j u.™— an(J arrange it on a platter with a
supposed to be a tramp. After pre- I garnjsh 0f cre8s and radishes.
paring him for the bath, Mrs. Pilster j veal will be delicious in
never saw him again.
The car of wheat was consignee
from Blackwell, Okla.. to the south.
and passed through West Tulsa the
day of the tragedy and the impression
is that the murder occurred during
Thursday night and that the body
was immediately thrown In the car.
Mrs. Prister stated today she knew
of no enemy who would seek to de-
stroy her child.
BRIGADE ARMY POST.
Oklahoma Gets One of the Six 01
Seven New Ones to Be Established.
OYSTER BAY; When Secretary
Taft had concluded his conference
with President Roosevelt, he an-
nounced that the main purpose of his
visit to Oyster Bay was to reach a
conclusion on the problem of making
a re-dlstribution of the army over the
country, In accordance with the rec
commendation of the president in his
message to congress. The secre-
tary said it had been decided to
creat six or seven brigade army posts.
"We do this," he continued, "in or-
der that we may use our brigadier
generals by putting them in command
of troops. These brigade posts will
be distinct from the present geo-
Tentative selections of locations foi
these posts, the secretary said, are
Fort Riley, Kansas; Fort Leaven-
worth, Kansas; Fort Sam Houston.
Texas; Fort Robinson. Nebraska; Fort
D. A. Russell, Wyoming, and probably
Fort Sill, Oklahoma, and Fort Ogle-
The selections have been made be-
cause the area of the government res-
ervations at these points will permit
extensive maneuvering of troops. The
one in Georgia is adjacent to the
Chickamauga National park. 'I wo
other posts are needed, the seeretar>
said, one in Pennsylvania and on the
The veal will be delicious in sand-
wiches. Shave It very thin, and
sprinkle with horse radish, and put
between buttered bread.—Mary J.
When blackberries appear make this
berry pudding, which Is a favorite one
at the Boston cooking school: Beat one-
third of a cup of butter to a cream.
Add gradually half a cup of sugar and
the beaten yolks of two eggs. Sift to-
gether two cups of previously sifted
flour, four level teaspoonfuls of baking
powder and half a teaspoonful of salt.
Add this to the creamed butter, sugar
and eggs. Put in half of the flour mix-
ture, mix and then put in half a
cupful of cold water. Mix in the rest
of the flour, etc. Beat thoroughly, and
last of all lold in the well-beaten
whites of two eggs. Sprinkle a cup-
ful of blackberries with a little flour,
and add them to the batter as it is
dropped, a spoonful at a time, into the
mold, which should be rubbed with
unsalted butter. Steam an hour and
a half, or bake 25 minutes, and serve
with a blackberry hard sauce. The
sauce is made in the usual way, with
half a cup of butter and a cup of
eugar. Add to this half a cupful of
Brains on the Increase.
Redd—They say there are fewer
people betting on the races now. Do
you suppose that means money is get-
Greene—No. it only means that
brains are getting more plentiful.—
Crepe for Kimonas.
Japanese crepes for kimonos and
dressing sacks have cherry blossoms
and dragons, quaint little Japanese
maidens and butterflies in a confusion
of gay colors, with a disregard of pro-
portions and probability that is as at-
tractive as the soft, crepy cotton stufT
they are printed on. •
morning J B Tboburn, fmin©»l> *ee
rotary of the territorial agricultural
board, called tb© m©rilng to ord©».
H. C. Burn©u© of Waablia couuiy. ;
waa elected temporary chairman and
J. H. Tboburu of Oklahoma countj.
Pr©«ld©nt I. M Holcomb of th© Ok-
lahoma City chamber of commerce, de
llvered a h©arty addr©aa of ei-l^ome
which waa »©a|»ondtMl lo In kind by
8. II. McCowan of Kiowa county.
J. B. Baldwin of Washita county, j
delivered an address touching on the
benefits of an orgnnlxatlon of Irrtgi.
lion Interests In Oklahoma.
Secretary C. A. McNabb of th© terri-
torial agricultural board, discussed the
reclamation fund In Its relation to the
people of Oklahoma.
Grant Stanley of Luther, discussed
the Deep Fork drainage enterprise
commenting upon the unusual fact
that this year Deep Fork needs Irri-
gation. while the western counties
oddly need drainage.
J. P. Slaughter of Oklahoma City,
section director of the weather bu-
reau, read an Interesting paper, his
subject being "Rainfall in Oklahoma,
and Prof. W. N. Gould, university,
was next introduced, talking on "Rain-
fall and Irrigation."
J. B. Thoburn addressed the body
and referred to the guess-work in-
dulged in with reference to the rate
of evaporation both from reservoir
and soil service. He moved that a
memorial be addressed to the secre-
tary of agriculture urging that the
weather bureau investigate the rate
of evaporation on either reservoir or
soil services in the plains of Texas,
Oklahoma, Kansas, Colorado, Nebras-
ka, Wyoming and Montana, with a
view to getting some definite informa-
tion, declaring that many irrigation
projects will rise or fall by a definite
determination of what the rate of eva-
poration is. He suggested that, if
necessary, an appropriation should be
secured from congress to carry on this
investigative work. The body adopted
a resolution to this end prepared by
The officers of the new association
were selected as follows:
President—H. S. McCowan, Snyder,
Vice President—S. C. Burnette, Cor-
Secretary—J. B. Thoburn, Oklahoma
Treasurer—C. G. Jones, Oklahoma
Executive committee, by congres-
sional districts—2, R. B. Quinn, Guy-
mon, Okla.; 5. James A. Jones, Ho-
Only two members of the executive
committee were named, the second
and fifth congressional districts being
well represented. Upon motion of C.
G. Jones it was decided that the pres-
ident, vice president and secretary
and the two executive committeemen
already selected appoint the executive
committee members for the first, third
and fourth congressional districts.
Meetings of the irrigation congress
are to be held annually. Special
meetings may, however, be held upon
call. Mountain Park will entertain '
the next meeting.
In ikU ««* elertMrtlf »M •*«#•!
gm. mink •*« •«**•
till ft" •*! in oae *•> »a •
•bop m lb* lMl •**
rurtei in ib» ^
b'tmigbi. end ibe eele of rn*4lo
„n del.f Tb©
g»r4 lo lb© cuudtm *» morb It m
MMUd I* ib»t *be* ere noi ib© 4e««
milt* kind, tui «b» ordinary lei veri-
rit 4«*i«n©d (or •erelre in ibe ktlrb'
#• or tetter, -ad if n~d be. lor
Me in lb© mueirjf bo*»e
ti fa. Ml* to nay i ha I eine© rnndl*.
rveeel lo b© ibe tier medium lor ertlB
Hal lll'imineilun Ibey bete n©»er Iwen
i,**4 an much •• •« ibe pre~m um©
Ktir ih< country bou»© ibey are rom-
»ld©r©l lndi*p©nenbl». end even la «be
rliy b'*«••© n»«ny • rhei©l»l»* u***
dlee nightly io conjunction wlib mor©
mud*™ form* of illumination.
Tb- therm of the Kofi glow of can-
dlellgb* on tb* dining table te admit-
ted run by ih© m»»t p©mleieni ad-
mirer oi oiber m©thod» of lighting for
oth©r cccaelonii. a* dinner table de©-
orailoi.it. candlm have flourished for
Mime decade*, bui It te not for decv
mtlv© pur pones lhai ih© majority of
randies are purchased lo-day.
It would seem as If a 1«. 15 or
. 2*»-cent candlestick could not be murh
; of an affair, but the Judicious shopper
known that In glass the most artistic
holders are lo lie had at this Pr'r*-
There are genuine bargains to he had
at 10 and IS cents exact copies of
1 cut glass, and for ordinary use per-
1 forming the Identical mission as the
; Mick that costs 10 to 15 times the same
amoun:. These cheap holders are very
■ pretty, and, being easily kept rlean.
they appeal to the hygienic no less
than tlie artistic sense of the average
householder. For 25 cents there may
be had a beautiful little holder In
Flemish pottery In soft sea green col-
oring, and for a little more comes sn
exquisite specimen of Teplltz ware, de-
signed as a candle holder. Then there
is Italian faience, which is somewhat
deare.-, and, of course, if one cares to
mount the price list, almost any sum
can be spent on candlesticks.—Brook-
Two eggs, half a cupful of milk, two
cupfuls of flour, one and a half tea-
spoontuls of sugar, one teaspoonful of
baking powder, and three bananas.
Separate the eggs. Beat the yolks,
butter and sugar together until light.
Pour iu the milk. Beat the whites of
the eggs stiff; add them and the flour
alternately, a portion at a time. When
all is used stir In the baking powder,
and lastly the bananas, cut into half-
inch blocks. Drop by tablespoonfuls
into deep fat hot enough to smoke
slightly. Cook three or four minutes
until a delicate brown, turning once.
Drain on paper and serve hot.
Select large, fine raisins, and split
them from end to end and remove the
seeds. Make a filling of fondant by
beating together pulverized sugar and
the white of egg. Crush the kernels
of pecans with a rolling pin, and mix
in the fondant. Fill the raisins with
the mixture, and press firmly together.
Roll in pulverized sugar, and if to be
kept for some time, wrap tightly in
Rice with Dates.
Cook a cup of rice in a double boiler
with a pint of milk and a pint of water
until soft. Sweeten to taste and flavor
with vanilla. Use enough dates to
make a cupful and stew until tender
with a quarter cup of sugar and one
cup of water. Set aside until cold;
then turn the rice in the center of a
dish and pour the dates around It. This
makes a pleasing dessert served with
cream, or milk or sugar.
The height of folly is sometimes th*
depth of wisdom.
Here’s what’s next.
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Wintersteen, Paul A. The Cushing Democrat (Cushing, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 19, 1906, newspaper, July 19, 1906; Cushing, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc284435/m1/4/: accessed October 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.