Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 212, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 30, 1911 Page: 2 of 4
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CEhr Daily GJiricftatu
OFFICIAL CITY PAPER
Entered 88 second-class matter
August 3 190S at postofflce in Vinita
Okla. under Act of March 3 1879.
D. M MARR3 PRINTING COMPANY
Per week by carrier $ JO
Per mouth by carrier 46
Per year iy carrier lu advance.. . 5.00
One mouth by mail. In advance. . . .40
Ttree months by mall in advance 10
One year by mail in advance 4.00
Vinita Okla. Saturday December 30
O A PASTOR'S PRAYER. O
O . Our Father we thaiik thee O
O for letting us k wer Into the O
O new year and for leaving our O
O unfruitful tree still standing in O
0 the field. We thank thee for thy O
O patience toward us. and thy O
O care over us. Forgive us our O
O poor requitals for thy love. Give O
O us grace to pass through to- O
O day's open door facing the O
O clean canvas with a consecrut- O
O ed brush to meet the new op- O
O portunities with a clear vision O
O and to greet the untraveled O
0 pathway with faith's cheerful O
3' dare. Help us t forget what O
iwe ought not to remeniix-r and O
j to remember w hat we ought not O
) to forget out of past years. Give O
s us first of all thyself and add O
1 what else may bring us more O
3 of thee. If the way Is to bo a O
"5 pleasant one keep it from mak- O
? ing us selfish ; if it is to be a O
O toilsome one speak to us more O
O often that so we may learn to O
O love it. Give us to understand O'
O whatever we need tu know and . O
O before thy veil .of mystery O
O patiently to wait. Make our O
O lives so evidently sincere that O
O our defects may not turn others O
O from thyself; and may our O
O little deeds be so free of self as O
O to glorify only thee. Decide O
O thou for us how much of pros- O
O perlty and happiness we may O
O safely be Intrusted with; and O
O If thou must chasten remem- O
O ber how little we can bear O
O alone. Above all use us in this O
O world as much as thou canst O
O and teach us to use thee as O
O much as thou dost desire I'lsiu O
O for us how far down the years O
O we shall go and show us how O
O to make the allotted time worth O
O while. Father help us to view O
O our life here as the gift of thy O
O love; and when thou shalt in O
O terrupt it. may we be glad to O
O run home to thee and to him O
O whom thou didst send to W the O
O Way. Amen. O
O 3. UUSHNKU.. O
Wm. Irwin who has just been son-
tuuced to the peiiUptvthry for life in
the Muskogee court fin' his part in the
conspiracy which "reai'lted- in the blow-
ing up by dynamite of the Sells chil-
dren at Taft was an early day resident
of Shawnee and numbered many
friends and acquaintances among the
"old timers." It Is hard for them to
believe that "Crafty Bill" would de-
scend to the degenerate level of a
murderer of little children to secure
their inheritance. Irwin had always
been something of an adventurer and
had developed years ago into a good
natured cynic whose pessimistic views
of life and other men's motives were
a source of amusement to the idle
throngs that frequented the hotel lob-
hies whero Bill spent most of his wak-
ing hours. If he is guilty and the
court and jury have so found ftill is
a pitable object lesson of what the
greed for money will do for a man
when it becomes his ruling passion.
Vinit is closing the year without a
commercial organization as the com-
mercial club went to sleep some
months ago. It Has been a good many
years since Vinita was entirely with-
out such an organization. Steps
should be taiu:i early in the year to
revive this organization and make it
4H1 effective trade getter.
Editor Chieftain: The most need-
ful and helpful resolution for 19l2.
should be made by the parents that
do not attend any church nor do they
go with their children to Sunday
scho-.-l. Make a resolution that they
will attend some church of their
choice and go with their children to
Sunday school. Sore need of today is
parental Interest in these institutions
in the upbuilding of strong characters
for noble manhood and womanhood for
they are to be men and women of to-
Adolphua Busch and a party of fif-
teen went through yesterday In the
Busch private car attached to the Cal-
ifornia Limited hound for Sa'i Hv.r.-
500 Barrel! Well at Jenks.
Tulsa Okla. De?. 30. Excitement
at Jenks the lit'le oil village south of
Tulsa in the heart of the Perryman
fields which was greatly stirred by the
bringing in of a huge .loo barrel oil
well almost in the center of the town-
site itself about ten days ago reached
its zenith today when the test well of
the Gypsy Oil company on the Annie
Fee Indian allotment adjoining the
town was drilled in and proved to be
a 000 barrel producer.
Jenks has presented a typical Gold-
field or Alaskan mining camp scene
since the discovery of the valuable
crude oil deposit within the city's
boundaries and for many days inter-
est was centered in the Gypsy well
while it was drilling. If It comes in
"good" it meant the boom and bustle
of early oil days In Tulsa the oil me-
tropolis of the state would be witness-
ed in Jenks; if It was "dry" Jenks
would never rise above the level of Its
present commercial Importance. Tulsa
oil men and many Tulsa business men
who never "had their feet wet" In the
oil business are interested in Jenks
and the recent oil strike in the neigh-
boring village will make them rich
both as property owners and oil men.
Tulsa's oil concerns pipe line com-
panies and oil well supply shops and
machine shops are preparing to han-
dle the Jenks situation and furnish
materials and supplies for the many
oil wells contemplated to be drilled
within the next thirty days.
"When the day of woman's right I
has fully come" said a man with the
voice of a Stentor "she may insist up-
on singing bass and baritone and
leave the soprano and contralto parts
of music to be executed by the mas-
culine portion of the community."
"WhyT" he was asked.
"Well this Is the Inference I draw
from a little Incident that happened at
a woman's suffrage meeting I recently
attended: The meeting was opened
by a worthy woman tft.o started to
read some resolutions but as the noise
from the street almost drowned her
strong voice she requested that the
windows at the rear of the room be
closed. Instead of carrying out her
wish I volunteered to read the resolu-
tion for her.
"'No' she replied 'I have got as
strong a voice as you have! Excuse
me' she added 'If I speak roughly but
the assumption of man that he has a
voice that can reach further than a
woman's Is is well it is one of the
iassumptlons that's all.'"
The Theater and Literature.
That the great treasures of a na-
tional literature are so often found In
the drama arises from the essentially
popular character of the theater.
Here the picture and the action drive
home the meaning of the words to
people who would be bored if they
had to read the play and thus fur-
nish the pictures and action out of
their imagination. The great Greek
writers were dramatists and Dante
called his monumental work the "Di-
vine Comedy." Pope de Vega whose
name comes first to mind when one
'turns to Spanish writing barring Don
Quixote was a dramatist. Goethe's
great work was "Faust"; Cornellle
Racine and Moliere are the great
names of French literature and of
the volumes of William Shakespeare
many a writer avers that they leave
nothing for any other English speak-
ing person to say. Christian Science
Sauces for Fish and Meats.
Appropriate sai'ces for serving with
roast beef tomato catsup grated
horseradish roast mutton stewed
gooseberries; roast lamb mint sauce;
roast fork apple sauce; roast turkey
cranberry or celery plum or grape;
roa t chicken current Jelly; boiled
furl: '. oystpj" sauce; broiled steak
nii'sl voums fried onions; pigeon pie
ni"s!i: iom sauce; roast goose apple
sauce; fried salmon egg sauce;
broiled mackerel stewed gooseber-
ries; boiled or baked fish white cream
sauce; boiled mutton caper sauce;
roast venison or duck currant jelly.
Fruit Soup for Hot Weather.
A delicious ice cold soup is made as
follows: Take of any small fruit
blackberries strawberries currants or
raspberrle' two cvipfuls; mash the
fruit and add one cup of sugar enough
Ice water and broken ice to fill a soup
tureen At the last dot spoonfuls of
meringue on too arid serve waferettes
or dainty oyster crackers with it." Make
the meringue of the whites of two
?ggs beaten stiff and one-half cup of
Fish in Milk.
One whitefish. milk salt pepper
half tenspoonful of butter and half n
or spoonful of flour. Butter a pie
dish lay the tlsh in It. and cover with
milk sprinkle with pepper and salt
and bake till 'he flesh will leave the
!)o;:c8 when g ntly touched. Take up
; e f.sli lay it on a dish put the milk
!p:.'i a saucepan thicken it with butter
'i flour worked together and pour
round. Garnish with parsley and
1 crs of lemon.
Creamy Fritter Sauce.
Peat one eiig with one cup of granu-
iitnl suiar. add any desired flavoring
xet -pt fruit juice aud Jti3t before
tr ing pour over one cup of boiling
r.illt beating hard while pouring; do
lot rrturn to the stove or try to keep
NECKTIES WORN IN GERMANY
One of Signs of Times In Kaiser's Em-
pireMan Should Be on Lookout
for What Is Most Beautiful.
Berlin. Among the signs of pros-
perity which have marked the Ger-
mans of recent years Is the new and
increasing attention devoted to the
subject of neckties. A Teutonic philo-
sopher on clothes writes about the
matter with the earnestness and pro-
fundity which distinguish bis coun-
trymen In all branches of scientific re-
search. He does not go so far as to define
man as a necktie-wearing animal but
no shallow power of observation Is In-
dicated by his remark that while the
very being of woman seeks expression
In ornament and coloring man at
least for the last hundred years has
renounced anything that might be con-
sidered loud until his fashion of cloth-
ing himself has become universally
monotonous with one exception the
On this he exhausts all his fancy
displays all his taste and either ac-
quires the silent approbation of his
fellow-mortals or exposes himself to
their satire and condemnation. The
necktie question then being one of
the first importance It is well to bear
reverently the conclusions the Teu-
tonic investigator arrives at; all the
more as they will be found In the
First of all as there are no canons
of taste binding on all mankind In the
matter every man must choose his
neckties on his own resposlbility He
will do well says the philosopher not
to rely as many men do on the way of!
even a very pretiy girl behind the
necktie counter; nor will he be guided
In his choice by mother sister or
fiancee for as is shrewdly remarked
they will be likely to take their own
scheme and standard of dresB not his.
Again a man should not buy a
necktie merely because he wants one.
He should always be on the lookout
for what Is beautiful in this line and
having seized the opportunity and
purchased It should add It to his col-
lection. The material should be first
(lass and one should wear a different
tie every day. The final injunction
Is that the necktie should harmonize
with the clothes that It should be
carefully tied so as not to look like a
rope around the neck and that it
should not be disfigured by a pin.
LIMIT ON AST0R ALLOWANCE
President Eliot Allows Son of Multi-
Millionaire to Have but $50C0
Yearly at Harvard.
Cambridge Mass. Perhaps the
most Interesting member of this
year's freshman class at Harvard
with the possible exception of Lionel
De Jersey Harvard is Vincent Astor
son and heir of Col. John Jacob As-
tor the multl-mllllonaire.
Young Astor enters Harvard with
the honor of being the possessor of
more suits of clothing than any other
man at the university. He has 20
creations Just for outdoor wear and
possesses 10 pairs of shoes five of
which are shined every morning. In
addition he has six trunks which are
filled with shirts neckties and other
habiliments of wear too numerous to
His apartment at Claverly hall one
of the swellest of the gold coast dor-
mitories is furnished In magnificent
style and fast becoming a mecca for
the elite among the class of 1915.
It Is understood around Claverly
Vincent Astor has a college Income
of $5000 a year. That is merely for
spending money. All the bills go to
father so the $5000 will amount to a
good sum when all the regular bills
Some years ago a Japanese count
came to Harvard with his son. He
consulted President Eliot and said:
"I intend to give my son an allow-
ance of $20000 a year. Is that suit-
able? President Eliot Immediately said he
did not care to have any Harvard
man with an allowance of over $5000
a year. The count Immediately cut
three-quarters off the sum. Col. John
Jacob Astor the richest man In Amer-
ica gives his son the Eliot limit but
LOVE NOTE ON ICE 10 YEARS
Answer to Egg Message Not Received;
by Writer Until Long After H
Had Been Married.
Terre Haute lud. Because the love
letter he wrote on an egg ten years
ago wasn't delivered until a few days
ago John Zenor of Bowling Green is
wondering over the ways of fate The
egg message Invited the receiver to j
write to him with matrimony as the!
pleasant object. Less than a year;
after R was writen Zenor married. I
The- other day he received a letter
from a girl in Brooklyn saying she
had received the egg and that shoj
wanted to Rtart the with-Cupld-ln-slKht j
correspondence. The love letter has
been lying In cold storage ten years
Young Crow Is Delicacy.
Topeka Kan. Since the memory of
man runneth uot to the contrary it has 1
been the popular Idea the flesh of thej
crow was unfit for food except in ;
nnaoa if t Vi a mnei r r nAaoDit. a. In t
the payment of an election bet. But
it Is not so. Prof. L. L. Dyuche. state
fish and game warden says that crow
!s good to eat. He has tried It.
"The flesh of a young crow Is as
goovl as a guinea hen" te said. "It 's
a little dark but It baa a good flavor
iiid a fine texture."
ft il iSh '1
1 1 ME loftier my thoughts b-
1 4. come the less Is trier to
dlvldr me from the humblest of my fellow
When roasting wild ducks Instead of
stuffing them put an onion In some
and a bunch of celery In others. Of
course neither the onion or celery is to
Flour should always be sifted before
measuring. When -baking powder is
used sift it with the flour several
times using two pieces of manilla pa-
per the wrapping paper that the gro-
Don't overwork there Is nothing
gained and many times much "lost by
If over heavy In weight eat less
sweets and turn away from candy.
Don't forget to drink plenty of wa-
Keep the feet warm low shoes have
no place after the frost arrives.
"Work well begun Is half done."
This means well planned. Let each
day's work be carefully thought out.
have an aim and make it high enough
for something to work toward.
Take time to play a little at least
once a week If not every day.
Follow up a match head that has
snapped off in Btrlking and avert a
In looking lor a leak In a gas pipe
don't strike matches along the pipe
but rub the suspected place with soap-
suds and the gas If there will escape
and form a small bubble showing the
Water should never be thrown on a
kerosene lamp when It has exploded as
It only spreads the flame. Smother the
fire with rugs or quilts.
the ashes from the burned leaves
make a fine sweetener of the garden
To pour oil on a smoldering fire Is
always a reckless thing to do. One
may escape ninety-nine times but the
hundredth will be your Waterloo.
Have a hot soup these cold nights
for a supper dish they are relished by
the best of men.
Remember there are none In the
humblest walks of life that are not
able to teach us something.
Experience is often dearly bought
and she is wise who will avail herself
of that which has been proved by
Don't put off the Christmas prepara-
tions another day begin now and
avoid a case of nervous prostration
after the holidays are over.
t BE Hb.'e to have things we
want that Is riches; to be able
to Jo without that Is power.
The time will soon be here when It
will be necessary for us to look up
the old family recipes and prepare for
the festive holiday season.
Fruit cakes may be made weeks be-
fore hand and are better for their age.
Fruit Cake. Take two pounds of
raisins a pound of currants half a
pound of citron four cups of brown
sugar two cups of butter a cup of mo-
lasses eight eggs two teasponfuls of
scrla. a half cup of grape juice five
cups of flour the grated rind of a
lemon two teaspooufuls of cinnamon
a teaspoon of cloves and also one of
nutmeg. Beat the eggs and add the
flour last giving a thorough beating.
Bake in a slow oven for the first hour
and a quarter then increase the heat
to brown the cake.
Fruit Wafers. Take a cup each of
raisins dates figs and nuts put
through a meat chopper. ' Work and
mix together with a little lemon juice
then roll out on a board dusted with
powdered sugar. Cut In domlnos and
pack In powdered sugar In boxes with
waxed paper between.
White Fruit Cake. Take a cap of
sugar three tablespoonfuls of butter
r;lf a cup of mt'k One and three-
fourths cups -of flour the whites of
three egKS. two teaspoonfuls of baking
powder half a cup or shredded al-
monds one cup of shredded citron
half a cup of raisins half a cup of
shredded orange peel cfclpprd very
r.ne. Bake In a moderate oven for
one hour then increase the heat to
brown the outside Thla cake Is best
three weeks old
Orange Icing. Take the rind of naif
rnd the Juice of a whole orange fill
the cup with hot water' add a teaspoon-
ft;) of lemon juice two tablespoonfuls
of cornstarch pinch of salt the yolks
of two esRfs. a third of a cup of sugar
end a tablespoon of butter. Cook un
til smooth and the starch is well
reeked. When cool spread on the cake
for filling. For the icing soak the
grated rind of a large orange in three
tablespoonfuls of lemon Juice squeeze
through muslin and add powdered
i.ug-ir to the juice until thick enougn
O K LAH OM A
Vinita First and the World
Junta jRetattern AfiHflriaftmt
A Disappointing Man. i
When Prof. Charles Zueblla of Har-'
':vard was last In Kansas City he lm-
j mediately sought out L. H. Fiery as-.
slstant manager of the Coates House
who was his boyhood friend. They
had played on the same college base-
ball team and were chums at school.
One afternoon Mr. Fiery and Prof.
Zueblln went to Evanston to play golf.
The professor Is almost an expert at
the game. He was constantly ad-
dressed as "professor." Finally Mr.
Flery's caddie whispered to him
"Is he a professor of golf?"
"Oh no ray boy" Mr. Fiery an-
swered "he's a professor In uni-
The caddie studied a moment and
then said with a decided show of dis-
"Shucks! Is that all?" Kansas City
The Ordeal by Teat.
Weird tales of the remarkable man-
ner of administration of justice re-
sorted to by natives of the Lower Ni-
ger territory were given lately by a
party of British traders who visited
the river. If a native is accused of
theft the heads of the village make a
decoction of herbs and put into the
essence about a grain of ground pep-
per. The liquid is then ' lightly ap-
plied to the eyelid. If the subject
weeps he is corutdered guilty. But
the murder test is an improvement
upon that of theft. The "wise man"
of the district draws a vessel of wa-
ter Into which he puts some poison.
Then he takes a cow's tall and "as-
perges" the eyes of the supposed as-
sassin. If the roan becomes blind he
is pronounced a murderer.
The Poor Vegetarian.
Dr. Archibald Henderson the au-
thor of the new life of Bernard Shaw
was talking about vegetation at a din-
ner in Hlllsboro.
"Mr. Bernard Shaw" he said "has
been a vegetarian more than 20 years.
He sticks to vegetables very strictly.
At the same time he doesn't like their
"Shaw at his house at Ayot St.
Lawrence once said to me:
"'You should have come In time for
luncheon. We had a fine luncheon
"'Good!' said I.
" 'Yes' said Shaw 'a fine luncheon.
Salad lentils cress greens a lunch-
eon fit for- a cow excuse me I mean
for a king."' -
Et Tu Bill. .
Erasmus Hlnk author of several
popular songs among them "We Part-
ed by the Side of the Sliver Susque-
hanna" "I'm the Barber That Sham-
pooed You and I Know Your Hair Is
Gold" and "Although Her Face Is
Homely She lla3 Money In the Bank"
writes us the startling fact that Shake-
speare was an adept at popular song
writing. Mr. Hlnk bases the claim
upon ft speech of Benedict in "Much
Ado About Nothing:" "I can find out
no rhyme to iady' but 'baby.' "
We shall not accept this theory
regarding Shakespeare until Mr. Hink
produces incontrovertible evidence
that the bard of Avon ever rhymed
"home" with "alone" and "moon"
with "gloom." Chicago Evening Post
Ivory in Siberia.
In view of the rapid disappearance
of the herds of elephants which for-
merly roamed in Africa and the lim-
ited number of those animals remain-
ing In Asia attention has been ca'lcd
to the enormous supply of ivory wh;ch
exists ' In the frozen tundras of Si-
beria and which it is thought will
probably suffice; for the world's con-
sumption for many years to come.
This Ivory consists of the tusks of the
extinct species of elephant call;d
Knmmoths.. The tusks of these ani-
raals were of great size and are won
?e:fully ahoundant at some place.; In
Siberia where the frost has perfec iy
preserved them; and In many easr-b
has preserved the flesh of the animak
A Valuable Man.
. "Yes he had some rare trouble with
Ms eyes" said the celebrated oculist
"Every time he went to read he wouM
"Poor fellow' 'remarked the synipa
thetlc person. "1 suppose that iater
fered'with his holding a pood post
No ttt al1 Tba saa coraPftny gob
;Dle1 hlm UP and' gave him a lucrativ.
Job reading gas meters." Llppincoif.
An Excellent New
WE'VE GOT SWEET CREAM
Vinita Creamery Co.
GOLD CROWN AND BRIDGE
WORK A 8PECIALTY
Office In Empire Block VINITA
DR. A. W. HEREON
Physician and Surgeon
Dfflce in Barrett Building 108 South
Office Phone 263 Residence Phone IS?
Residence 223 South Adair Street
THE MERRIAM WEBSTER
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New Divided 1'age.
400000 Words. 2700 Pagea.
6000 Illustrations. Cost nearly
half a million dollars.
Let us tell you about this most
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Write for sample
A vv . pages lull par-
V Usme this
XV. naDer and
A we will
a set of
Springfield Mm.' J
ail road but a
INot a new railroad but a new
route over roads well known d r tlia
splendid service they give tho
& Santa Fe
The establishment of this through
service has provided a short and
most direct route !o California
Arizona and New Mexico.
The route is the warm canfortabh'
Southern way via the sesnic seotior j
of Ner Mexico arid tho Gr.nd
Canyon of Arizona "ths grandest
sight in all America."
Daily through standard
and tourist sleeper servica
established Nov. 12lh
If you are planning a trip to CJ
ifornia consider tha advantage cr
this new direct route. The Frisco
Agent will give you full information
about this new service.
.xdL. v I !
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Marrs, D. M. Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 212, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 30, 1911, newspaper, December 30, 1911; Vinita, Okla.. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc773838/m1/2/: accessed August 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.