Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 187, Ed. 1 Saturday, November 26, 1910 Page: 4 of 4
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The following obltua-y notice 0 Mrs
uwm1 has been handed to is 1 by
Died at her home at 337 South Wll
son street. In this city on November
14 1910. Mrs. Cora A. won el; tc
loved wife pf i. 8. Worrell and mother
of Myrtl'f Worrel. She had been a
sufferer for about fourteen yearn but
for the InHt eight weeks had been very
She bore her suffering with Chrlktaln
fortitude and very often was heard
praying for her loved ones and for the
Mrs. Worrell was born December 2X
1866 near A mo Ind. und died at the
age of forty-three years eleven months
and one day.
She leaves a husband and daughter
father and mother four brothers and
two sisters to mourn their loss. Only
one brother A. O. Milan of Oklahoma
City was able to be present at the
funeral which took place from the
home Friday November 25. She was
married to J. S. Worrell December 2i
1889 In Plttsboro Ind. To this union
were born two children one of whom
died lu Infancy. j
She Joined the Christian church nt (
the age of fifteen years and was bup-
tlzed by Rev. Canfield.
She came to Vinlta with her hus-
band and daughter In Februray 1909
and has endeared herself to her many
friends by her loving Christian fellow-
ship and consistent Christian life. She
leaves a host of friends who extend to
the bereaved husband and daughter
their deepest sympathy. The funeral
services were conducted by Rev. A. J
Now the campaign Is over and the
election is over and unite in general
thanksgiving for the year 1910 is over.
The political differences In the minds
of men should be dropped.
Remembering that each Individual
has a right to their opinion whether
right or wrong. Time wil tell who
was in the. right. '
After the recent cloctlon many were
disappointed in their defeat while on
the other hand the elected ones were
rejoicing over their victory. Now
these conflicting parties live here to-
gether and have one common interest
in the upbuilding of the community
and towns for the betterment of all
concerned. Now as to the newly elect-
ed officers. Let us hope that they
will do their duty in the capacity of
their official duties. Every loyal and
true citizen should encourage them to
that end by so doing you exercise a
spirit of upbuilding not to tare down.
There never will be a time when we
can say that we are independent of
one another. It has been said that a
house divided against itself cannot
stand. That is very true In a way.
There is nothing gained by strife and
controversy. We should not continue
to nurse our petty notions so as to lose
our sense of brotherhood.
In order to maintain brotherly kind
ness to one another forget the party
unpleasantness and unkind feeling and
look forward to better enforcement of
lews and cleaner government and clean
record for the incoming year.
"Let brotherly love continue" Hob.
" A NATIVE FRIEND.
Prize Novel Written By Seamstress.
Paris Nov. 6. Marguerite Audoux
a dressmaker in Paris has won a prize
of $1000 offered by the Goneourt Acad-
emy for "the best novel of the year."
She has written only one book and it
probably will be her last for the writer
does not know how to spell and simply
has told the story of her own life.
I he nook however is regarded as a
work of genius and the writer is a re
markable woman almost illiterate but
rich in imagination and in optimism
She lives in a garret in Paris and is
content w ith her surroundings and her
Speaking of her book she said:
"It took me ten years to write my
book. I did not write it to have it pub
lished it is Just my life."
The book called "Marie Claire" tells
of the time when the writer as an or
phan was taken to an asylum; of her
life there and of ner being adopted by
a farmer's family of her affection "for
the family when itmia:d .. s ARAA
the farmer's son and her dismissal
from the family when It was discover
eu the two were in love. It gives an
insight into the sufferings of the seam
stress and her struggles but the story
is beautiful In spirit
Card of Thanks.
We want to extend our heartfelt
thanks to the many friends who so
kindly assisted us during the recent
illness and death of our beloved wife
and mother. We cannot express In
words our gratitude to you all.
J. S. WORRELL
St John's Episcopal church corner
Miller and Canadian avenue. Her
Samuel O. Welles Rector.
Sunday school at 4 p. in. Evening
service 7:30 p. iu. subject of sermon
"Jesus Christ the Virgin Born." First
of Advent series.
TO SERVE BANANAS
WAY Or COOKINQ
taked Bnana With Raisin Sauce a
Dish That It Hard to ! -Other
Ways of Baking
Jaked Bananas with Raisin S.tuce.
our bananas ona-balf cupful of
aeeded raisins one-half cupful of
eugar one teaspoonful of cornstarch
one tablespoonful of butter one-third
of lemon one and a half oupfuls of
boiling watar. PuU down a aectlon of
the akin of each banana loosen pulp
and remove coarse threads that ad-
hare to the akin. Return pulp to akin
in origins! position. Lay in agate pan
and bake la medium hot oven til
aWn la blacV and pulp soft. To eerre
remove each banana from skin and
arrange on serving dlh. Pour over
them raladn eanoe made as follows:
Cook til one-halt cupful of seeded
lBtoa In one and one-half cupfuia of
Hiflg watr Add water while cook-j
ni If needed. When soft add On
aif cupful ci ivgu tnq eta teupoo&y
ul of cornstarch ullstea la two table-!
Spoonful! of cold triler t&d let elm-
ier tea tt&nrUa. Add 6ne4uiif uW
BDOOuful of tmUer ah4 Juice of a third
of a lemoti.
Caked fcananaa I. Remove akin
from Btfc titaOM n4 place In shallow
pan who two taweepoonruia or melt-
ed butter firedg with granulated
sugar and add Juice of alemoo. Bake
about ont-nalf hour and serVe hot
Paked BauanM II. Take four bana-
nai from the reels legfffig the latter
hole as possible. Halve the bana
nas aftd blata n baking dish. Pour
otr taeffl tjie following; sauoe: Two
tableepoonluts of melted gutter two-
tablciMorJual ol lemon Juice and a
third tf a Cuofol of sugar- Bake 15
tntnutes then place the bananas in!
kins afid pour the sauoe over them.'
Berts on )ettuoe leaf.
Dated. Oananas III Peel the bana-
PM and aarapi off ail the fiber. Place
them la bacng pan.- sprinkle over
s Ttry little tugtr eorer the bottom
Of the paa wits water and bake In a
quick OTen (J40 degrees Fahrenheit)
SO ptnutes baau&f once or twloe.
tHsa add to the pan the Juice of an
brange or a lemon or if you wish It
four tablespoonale of port or sherry.!
Bur it around and baate it over the
bananas. Serve at once.
Banana Pie One cupful of flour.
one-third oupful of butterlne four
nananas ne-cau cupful of sugar one-
halt teaspoonful of salt Mix aalt and.
flour - work in butterlne with fork
moisten dough with cold water toss
on board dredged sparingly with flour
pat and roll out Line pie pan with
paste place in hot oven and brown
slightly. Remove skins from bananas
and cut In halves lengthwise. Place
In orost sprinkle with sugar return
to oven and bake until bananas be-
Take a deep pudding dish place a
cup upside down in center of dish;
better If it haa a nick in it so Julee
will collect In it Line aides or dish
part way down with rich pie crust;
pare the peaches and put in whole
filling dish with them; sprinkle sugar
over top and dot here and there with
butter. Cover the top of dish with
pie crust; put In oven and bake about
cn hour or until peaches are done.
When you serve cut the crust and' lift
up cup and you will have plenty of
Juice. This has been used in the
family for years and everybody who
eats It pronounces It the best they
ever ate. The stones flavor the pie.
Chop coarsely 12 sour apples after
raring and coring. Seed one cup of
raisins and two green peppers add
four medium sized onions and six
green tomatoes and chop very fine.
Put four cups of vinegar two cups of
brown segor. two tablespoonfuls each
of mustard seed and salt In a preserv
ing kettle and bring to the boiling
point. Add the chopped mixture and
simmer one hour. Now add the
chopped apple and cook slowly until
soft. Seal In pint Jars.
Green Tomato Sauce.
Cut up two gallons of green toma-
toes (for winter) take three gills
black mustard seed three tablespoons
of dry mustard 24 of black pepper
1H allspice four of salt two of celery
eeed one quart each of chopped
onions and sugar and 2H quarts of
good vinegar a little red pepper to
taste. Beat the spices and boll all to-
gether until well done.
In making very soft cooklea. which
cannot be rotled. form dough into
email balls and nrrteijo In greased
pan. then Sour tha bottom of a turn
bier and flatten them out Into cookies.
They will look as wU ao If cut Oat
and with far less trouble.
average for Invalids.
Mix one-half ounce ooeoa with two
teaapoona malted milk. flU iWl with
tot milk stlrrlajr brtiKj sij ftg tftta
ao as to thoroughly dlsaoTre. gerre
with graham wafer.
To Clean a White Fur Boa.
Put some ground rice Into ft large
bowl then put in your boa and gently
rub all over with ground rice till
clean. Then shake well to free the fur
KEEP? THE SPOpnriWE
Ma)WP ef Wire f rt-
vents fU:o ' 4
. .. . i ef pi."
When the number of kitehen uten-
sils and helps inrsnted is compared
with the number of inventions In
Ether lines tha percentage of the for
er la nothing ihotl of remarkable
tt wjiuot be loot before the cook wW
be eUifUBeted entirely Uid the dinner
will be cooked W ft series of wire
weights and puQeya run by the
kitchen dock. Ona of the latest de-
rteea to help the cook la the spoon
rest designed br Kew Tors woman
this consists pf pintle length of
wire bent to form vertically arranged
Alwaye There When Needed.
pka which fasten over the aide of a!
4 toot end with a loop to it ex-
:aag OOt tfttb the other aide of the;
lot In fopXlng some dishes it la nec-
MajT to nafe a spoon alwaya handy
9 StU tyw i4tntenta. Heretofore this
u haa i&own an annoying napit of
f la of out of the pot at critical
omenta but with the reat Just de-
ortbi'4 the handle can be placed in
hs loon Sfid the whole kept in place
by the lid of the pot or even without
THE LATEST DIETARY SYSTEM
Enables One te Enjoy All Culinary
Lkxurfee Without Taxing . ..- ' j
Spreading the menu over the whole
flay commencing with fish for break
fast Joint and vegetables for dinner
and deaeerts for aupper is the latest
The discoverer or adapter of this
new regime found that it had a most
beneficial effect on his own health
and many of his frienda have since
become firm disciples of what they
call the "one-meal one-course" sys-
tem. "Modern meals are too much of a
Jumble" said a well-known specialist
"Fish and pork frujt and cutlets all
taken at one eitting must be bad
for one. v
"The time necessary for digestion
varies with every different kind of
good and tt la certain that the more
we mix our foods the further we are
straying away from the hablta of
"To take a hearty meal of one spe-
cial dish is the best possible method
of feeding but we have so got into
our four and five course habtta and
have become so accustomed to what
I may call the pleasant sequence of
the menu that it requires a very
strong effort to self-denial to confine
ourselves to one dish.
"But under the 'one-meal one-
course' Idea the pleasant sequence Is
not forfeited. It is spread over the
whole day. Instead of being rushed
through tn half an hour. One can
enjoy all the culinary luxuries with-
out overtaxing the digestion.
To Hem Table Linen.
A housewife who makes her own
table linen and towels has hit on a
trick to lessen the labor. She adjusts
a small hemmer and a fine needle on
her sewing machine removes the
thread from the upright and runs the
napkin or whatever it is previously
cut by the drawn threads through
the hemmer. This simple method of
turning the hem and pricking the
stitch holes makes the hand work
very easy. Running the cloth through
the machine too takes out the stiff-
! foiT l depth of immorality to be able
American Salad Dressing. ' Q ive wllhout beauty and perhaps
One level teaspoon of salt one-half ie )0st tragi0 thing in our social sys-
of a teaspoon of white perper. one tem u that whlle one class has a sur-
half of a teaspoon of dry mustard one feU of beauty and show which they
teaspoon of sugar one teaspoon of mlstake for beauty another class is
onion Juice one tablespoon of lemon deprive(i of beautf altogether. It Is
Julee two tablespoons of white wtne re beauty we want and less luxury
vinegar and nine tablespoons of oil.
Mix the dry Ingredients and add the
lemon Juice than add the vinegar and
onion juice: lastly add the oil in the
aame manner aa for French dressing.
An Ironing Hint
When Ironing ft flounced petticoat.
Iron all tha part under the flounoe on
the wrong aide. Tha smooth polish
would go for nothing hidden by the
flounce while on tha wrong aide of
the ham tt reals u the toll aomewhat
thus requiring leaa frequent launder
For the filling put two cupfuia of
chopped Cg Into ft double boiler add
half ft cupful "of sugar ona-third cup.
tul of boUlng water ptoch of aalt ft
tahlesponful of butter and one table
apoonful of lemon Juice. Cook until
of consistency to spread.
(Swimming fry Mac W eery. j
A ten-povad eirtmmlag aoaine that
loay be packed in ia suit case ia tha
invention pf ft Frenchman.. It is ft
aaf 9 and rapid semi-craft for the Inaa
who fwima or the man who doean't
At the front of the apparatus Is cy-
lindrical metal float with conical point
ard a depending r jdder. At the rear
la another metal float with stirrups
actipg upon a propeller the two ends
connected by a wooden bar on which
the swimmer Ilea as if on the water.
Kicking with his feet and alternate-
ly pushing and pulling with a cross
handle bar Just back of the forward
float- the swimmer on the swimming
machine-gets a maximum of exercise
while making a speed impossible to j
the ordinary swimmer on the open
Religion should be native. It should
be concrete and applicable. Religion
is the natural expression of living not
a set of actlona or of hablta or a pos-
ture of the mind added to the daily
life. The type of religion therefore ia
conditioned on the kind of living; and
the kind of living is conditioned In ita
turn very largely on the physical and
economic effectiveness of life. The re-
llgion of the open country should run
deep into the indigenous affairs of the
open country. Everything with which
men have to do needs to be spiritual-
ized. This is much more effective for
our civilization than merely to spirit-
ualize things that we hope for.
Preferred stock is stock that la pre-
ferred that is to say has a prior
claim as to dividends and assets; It
must receive a dividend before a divi-
dend can be paid on the common
stock and in a distribution of assets
It participates ahead of the common
stock. Cumulative preferred stock Is
stock the dividends on which If not
paid regularly or in full accumulate
and must be paid In the future before
a dividend can be paid on 'the common
Btock. Preference stock la sometimes
divided Into classes as first preference
second preference etc. with rights to
dividends or assets' In the event Of ft
distribution of asests. In the order
To Build Largest Restaurant.
The largest restaurant in the world
capable of accommodating 6000
people Is to be erected la New Tork
on Broadway between Forty-seventh
and Forty-eighth streets. Customers
will be served in the family style of
the German cities. There will be ten
kitchens eacb with its separate staff
and each equipped to serve 600
people. In the center of the restau-
rant there 'Will be a glass dome 60
feet high with an area of about 10000
square feet. A glass-covered ice skat-
ing rink will be provided on the roof
which may may be transformed into a
roof garden theater in the summer.
Increase In Population.
Fusan and Jlnsen are the two prin-
cipal ports of Korea. Fusan is one of
the best ports in the far east only SO
miles from the northern extremity of
Tsushima Island Japan. The town has
fine streets and la densely populated.
All over the town commercial activity
is in evidence. The population in-
cludes 20000 Japanese whose admin-
istration of the town is rapidly in-
creasing its prosperity. Jlnsen open
to trade since 1882 was then only a
small fishing village. It is also pros-
perous with a population of 5500 one-
End of a Famous Church.
Belgrave chapel adjoining Belgrave
square which is almost the last of the
proprietary churches In London is to
be demolished the duke of Westmin-
ster refusing to renew the lease which
has now expired. Its correct title la
St George's church and at one time
it enjoyed a crowded and fashionable
congregation among whom were num-
bered the late duchess of Tek mother
of the queen and Princess LouIk.
duchess of Argyll. At the height of
its popularity the congregation was
so large that even the steps of the pul-
pit were occupied.
Morality and Beauty.
So many people think If they have
an 111-flttlng dress eat a badly cooked
dinner and have no ravishment in the
clean sweet use of "the senses they
are leading a moral life. It Is a pro-
Sk'-iCrs In Army.
A corps of skaters Is attached to
the Norwegian army the members be-
ing selected for their good physique
and their accurate- marksmanship as
well as their ab'iity to cover long dis-
tances on Ice skates. These skaters
can be maneuvered on the ice or over
I the mountain Bnow fields with as great
rapidity as the beet trained cavalry.
Aa an instance of their speed one of
the corps some time ago accomplished
120 miles In 18V4 hours and this was
done over very mountainous country.
Poetic idea of Architecture.
A distinguished philosopher spoke
of archltectureas froren music and
his assertion caused many to shake
lr nead8. We believe -that really
beautiful idea could not be better re
introduced than by calling architeo
I lure silent music Goethe. -
tdlliitri ClUktmt hhmtiiiu
- Bullttim (WtAh)
fflanily B. rVpdike Co.
Suite 12 Jonee-JSagby Bldg.
Mil rtTJYT f in VFRTKINC
lABt your property iarm ana cuy who we
. J - . U V
THEO. D. B. FREAR
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
Rooms 1 and 2 Cherokee Bldg.
Dr. Q. O. BURCH
Practice Limited to
EYE. EAR NOSE AND THROAT
Office in Wimer Bldg.
Rea Phone 458 Vinita. Okla.
Robt. C. Houck
UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER
License No. 396
Only Silver Gray Car and
Ambulance in the city.
224 South Wilson St. Phone SIS
Open Day and Night
Vuiifa Creamery Co.
JF Your Plumbing work
is not satisfactory Call
L. Plumbing Co. -
KLIN6EL FURNITURE COMPANY J
Sole Agents for
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets Globe
Warwicke Bookcases and
119 South Wilson Street.
Are you thinking of those
Please know that the
130 So. Wilson St.
is prepared to assist you in making choice selections which will
please not only for the moment but throughout many future
years. We have large lines glistening with rare values no old
goods to "work off" everything new and at prices exceptionally
low. We cordially invite you to visit our store and inspect our
rifnmnnrlQ A shipment just arrived direct from the
.Mir":".""? importers. We will sell these stones at
verv low prices and with each stone we will give a written guar-
antee of weight and quality we will also extend an unusual priv-
ilege of returning the stone to us within two years from the date
of purchase and upon request we will refund the amount paid
less tO per cent.
llvPriVflfP Our sterling siluer is the product of the
Ull v ci w cix famous Gorham Company of New York.
No better goods made.
TAat nriPQ We have a complete line of the three leading
HUUlica makes Howard EIgin and vvaltham. A
watch is a splendid Xmas gift. . -
TAWPlrv Hundreds of the latest novelties including
uc!?c" ' Bracelets Lockets Chains Hat Pins Etc.
r A. rl. Fin vnn L -
tui muss u "
and see a large selection. We ate offering
while they last 1 three pint pitcher and six tumblers for $9.75
Better make your selections
December 22nd. Engraving
Vinita's Leading Jewelers
W. B. Depue
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office first Door North of Court House.
Special attention given to examination
and correction of land titles.
Rogers & Pritchett
LICENSE No. 261
Both Phones 24 Opon Day and Night
The Missing Link is in Tom.
The guest of one of our leading
Through the energetio efforts of one of
our leading; merchants we have with ui
one of the greatest attractions of the day.
The Missing Link.
' He is not as wild and wooly as he looks
but is cultured and polished to ft high
degree and is really a great comfort and
help to mankind. He is now on exhibi-
tion at f
Slianahan & Mitchell
Wide Awake Jewelers.
nmv of the "I hhr nint r-ill'
We will hold them until
130 So Wilson St.
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Marrs, D. M. Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 187, Ed. 1 Saturday, November 26, 1910, newspaper, November 26, 1910; Vinita, Okla.. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc773045/m1/4/: accessed August 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.