The Gotebo Gazette. (Gotebo, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 18, 1912 Page: 3 of 8
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ONE OF THE ALLEN "MOONSHINE" DISTILLERIES
OM£ or r*£ ALL£// OAAfD D/*r/LL£#/e3
ONE result of the traced/ In HUlsvlllo, Va., baa been tbe discovery and confiscation of a number of "moon-
shine" distilleries tbat had been operated bjr the Allen gang. The outlaws had made a fortune by tbe Illicit
manufacture of whisky.
NEW FLOATING CITY
Imperator, Largest of Ocean
Craft, Soon to Be Launched.
Ship Will Be 900 Feet Lon^—Monster
of the 8eas, With 50,000 Ton Ca-
pacity, to Have Many Lux-
Berlin.—Records for size In the
ocean steamship world are not held
long nowadays. We find a new "Gol-
iath of the Ocean" of Q«rman con-
struction. The new ship now building
for the Hamburg-American line is to
be called Imperator, and will be
launched on the Elbe, Mr. Kerim telle
us. In a few months—"such a vfoael,"
he says, "as hitherto man's eye has
not beheld." The Imperator will have
a gross tonnage of 50,000, outdoing the
Olympic and Tltantic (45,324 and 45,-
000). The length of tbe Imperator
over all will be about 900 feet. Says
Mr. Kern, according to Land und
"It would be impossible for a man at
the bow of the Imperator to recognize
with tbe naked eye another standing
In the stern. If we think of the Im-
perator set up on end beside the cathe-
dral of Cologne, the heavens reaching
tower would come only to tbe Becond
funnel of the steamship. To get a
still better idea of the size of the ves-
sel, It may be compared with one of
the largest warehouses In the world—
the new store of Tletz on the Alexan-
derplatz in Berlin, which, although for-
ty houses were demolished to make
room for it. could be placed entirely
inside of the Impetator. The steam-
ship. when complete and fully laden,
will displace 50,000 tons. The follow-
ing figures show how much larger she
Is than the vessels which once held
the world's record for size:
"The Deutschland. once the largest
ship of the Hamburg-American line,
which at the time she was built, and
for ten years after, was one of the
wonders of the world, displaced 6,500
tons; the Kalserin Auguste Victoria,
of the same line. 24.600 tons, and the
giant of English ocean liners, the
Mauretanla, 32,000. Each of the fun-
nels of the Imperator will be so large
that a steamer like those which ply
on the river Spree could sail through
"The term 'floating hotel,' often ap-
plied to such ships when It is desired
to emphasize their bulk, would con-
vey. In the case of the Imperator, an
impression far short of the truth. For
where In all the world Is there a ho-
tel that can hold 5,000 persons at
once? None exists of anywhere near
such capacity. It U the population
of a small city.
"One of the features of the Impera-
tor Is entirely new and unprecedented.
The first cabin passengers on this ship
will have the uae of a roomy swim-
ming pool In a beautiful Pompelan
hall. Near by Is a suite of rooms for
It will have a promenade deck near-
ly a quarter of a mile long, a great en-
tertainment hall two stories high, hold-
ing 700 guests, a conversation room, a
smoking room, a ladies' hall, a winter
garden and a Ritz-Carlton restaurant,
serving a la carte. It goes almost
without saying that the Imperator will
be driven by turbines. What will be
the next step on the part of the de-
signers of steamship leviathans? Will
the English outbid their German cou-
sins once more; and If this keeps on,
how soon shall we reach the sea mon-
ster of 100,000 tonB?
Wore 69-Cent Hat Three Years.
Chicago.—Telling the court her hus-
band used all his money for gambling,
Mrs. David O'Keefe showed a 69-cent
hat she had worn five years and a )3
coat that had served three years.
O'Keefe was held.
Give Bachelors as Prizes.
Chicago.—Four handsome bachelors
are prizes to be distributed to winners
of a series of card parties for un-
married women members of Carna-
tion Lodge K. of P. One bachelor is
reserved for the booby prize.
GIRL BALKS AT THE ALTAR
Mother's Ruse Successful In Prevent-
ing Daughter From Being
Centralia, Wash.—"Do you take this
man to be your lawfully wedded hus-
"I do not."
This unexpected answer brought a
su'den ending to the wedding cere-
mony which was almost performed
for Charles E. Caldwell and Mlna
Erickson, a young couple of Tono,
by the Rev. Robert Reid of Cen-
tralia. The couple had made prepa-
rations for a hasty marriage, the
bride's mother being opposed to the
union, and the wedding guests were
assembled In a hill back of Tono.
A carriage was In readiness to
convey the newlyweds to this city,
where they were to take the train
for Puget Sound points.
The mother, learning that she had
been outwitted, pretended to take
poison. News of her mother's at-
tempted suicide was conveyed to the
bride, who called the wedding off
just as the pronouncement of "man
and wife" was on the lips of the Rev.
MAN without ambition in like
— — a bird without wings. He can
n.r. er .j*r in the heights above, but must
walk like a weakling, unnoticed with the
crowd below. -W. H. Cottingham.
80ME USEFUL DI8HE8.
An omelet that Is not common Is:
Ginger Omelet.—Beat five eggs un-
til light, add two tablespoonfuls of
sugar, a little grated rind of lemon
peel and a bit of nutmeg. Melt a ta-
blespoonful of butter In an omelet
pan and pour In the mixture. Have
ready two tablespoonfuls of chopped
preserved ginger mixed with a table-
spoonful of ginger sirup; put in the
center of the omelet, roll and turn
out on a heated dish and serve.
Stewed Kidneys.—Skin and cut up
four kidneys, put on to a plate with
one chopped shallot, a quarter of a
teaspoonful of powdered herhs, a
pinch of salt and pepper and a tea-
spoonful of Worcestershire sauce. Roil
each piece of kidney in the seasoning,
put a tablespoonful of butter In a pan,
and when hot brown the kidneys. Add
a half cup of stock after adding a ta-
blespoonful of flour to the butter, and
simmer the kidneys very slowly five
minutes. Serve with the sauce poured
around the meat.
Fish Pudding.—Take any kind of
cold cooked fish, twice tbe quantity
of cold boiled potatoes, pepper, salt
and red pepper, drippings or butter,
egg or milk. Remove all the bones
from the fish and chop it, then rub the
potatoes through a sieve with a wood-
en spoon, add to the fish, season and
add a tablespoonful of melted butter
for every pint of the mixture. Mois-
ten with egg or milk and put In a
well greased mold to bake twenty
minutes. Serve with:
Egg Sauce.—Melt a tablespoonful of
butter In a sauce pan, add a table-
spoonful of flour, then add a cup of
milk. Cook until smooth and cook
for five minutes. Add salt, pepper
and a hard cooked egg chopped fine,
Cottage Pie.—Rub cold cooked pota-
toes through a sieve; butter a deep
pudding dish, put in a layer of potar
I toes, then a layer of meat; add a lit-
tle pepper, salt and a little gravy.
Continue until the dish Is full. Score
with a fork and dot with pieces of
STARTED THE BALL ROLLINS
Artist, Guest of Honor at Dinner,
Rom to the Oooasion When Con-
Robert Henri, the noted artist,
paused before a landscape at the
Philadelphia Academy of Fine Arts
"Dawb, who painted this, has
sprung from humble circumstances to
great wealth and eminence.
"Dawb made his first success in
Paris. He was diffident and abashed
In those days. When he would sally
out from his garret In the Rue Vau-
glrard to a duchess' in the Avenue de
Champs Elyssees or a princess' in the
Rue de l'Unlverslte, his heart would
be in his mouth.
"They say that onoe at dinner
party at Paillard's, Dawb, the guest
of honor, didn't open his mouth from
the marennes vertes to the souffle.
"Finally, when the dessert came on,
the beautiful and elegant hostess
smiled and said:
"Come, dear M. Dawb. do say some-
"Dawb blushed at this challenge,
racked his brain and stammered, with
a bashful smile:
" 'Have you noticed, ladies and gen-
tlemen, that this year's pawn tickets
are all green?'"
Hospital Experiments With Warts.
Physician at Hahnemann hospital
In Philadelphia are experimenting for
the removal of warts and advertised
for one hundred men and women bur-
dened with the blemishes.
There has been such a rush of the
wart-laden the hospital bids fair to
become an immense beauty parlor.
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting—Feelt
Fine—Acta Quickly. Try It for Bed, Weak,
Watery Eyes and Granulated Eyelids. Illus-
trated Book In each Package. Murine la
compounded by our Oculliu—not a •'Patent Mea-
, lelne"—but need In euccMifnl Pbyitclaul Prap-
I Uee for many yean. Now dedicated to the Pub-
lic and (old by farusgleti at Kc and Neper Bottle.
Marine Bye Salve In Aieptlc Tubee, Kc and Ma
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chloago
The Easiest Answer.
Teacher—Thirty eggs at 55 cents a
dozen is what?
Pupil—It's—It's outrageous, sir.—
Boston Evening Transcript.
INDIANA HORSE A SUICIDE
Animal Drowns Itaelf In Swollen
Stream Following a Severe
Jeffersonville, Ind.—Suicide is what
Charles Pangburn, a veterinary sup
geon, pronounced It when he saw a
pain maddened horse dash into the
swollen current of Fourteen Mile
creek here and with no appearance of
a struggle sink to Its death. Dr.
Pangburn had just been treating the
animal for a severe ailment with
which It had suffered several days.
He was driving away when he saw
the sick horse gallop furiously toward
the stream and watched it unhesitat-
ingly plunge In and end Its misery.
Chokes Dog to Death.
New York.—In a struggle with a
dog that had bitten him In the face
arms and body, Edmund Lith. aged
67. choked the animal to death.
PLAN NEW "ELECTRIC RAIL"
Railroads and Steel Men Trying Hard
to Find a Solution of Baffling
New York.—An open hearth steel
rail finished by an electrical process
being perfected by the United States
Steel corporation la the chief present
hope of the steel makers and railroad
men. who are looking for a solution
of the baffling rail problem. In the
mills the new rail is known ss tbe
"electric rail." and a statement by one
of tbe railroad presidents who at-
tended tbe recent rail conference ex-
"If this electrical prooeaa does not
contain the secret, then we ahall have
to rely on a rail heavier than that we
have been ualng. We ahall have to
put In a hundred-pound rail at a cost
of more than M0 a ton. At the con-
ference with the steel men last week
we demanded that more be eat off
tbe ends of rails after tbey had ken
rolled and more cut off tbe ends of
tbe Ingots before tbey www rolled.
Tbe Idea of thla Is to prnsat air
boles and other defect* Tbe steel
mm were aserae to thla ■■Ism we
consented to pay note tor tbe prot-
ect. However. In tbe end tbey agreed
to make a concession and to cat off
a little more from tbe ends, although
tbey declined to go as tor aa we
• abed at tbe present price, which ma
TTaleee this electric rail solves tbe
probl |. my belief Is we shall have
to pat la a heavier rail tf wa want It
aa bard aa tboee now la uae. If not.
we ahall have to ise a softer one.
which will wear ow la half tbe time."
ARMY AUTO TRUCKS BACK
Return of Mschlnss From the South
—Cross the Ohio River st
Louisville, Ky.—Capt. Alexander
Elliott Williams. U. S. A. and his
party, almost famished after an all-
day run from the crossroad a town of
Magnolia. Ky., where for five consecu-
tive meals they had dined on blacult
and pork, arrived In Loulavllie on
their automobile tnicka In tbe army
The party conalsta of Captain Wil-
liams, Capt. H. A Hegeman. who
Joined them at Atlanta; W. C. Sterling
of New York and four mechanic*
They left Bowling Green. Ky.. Satur-
day. hoping to reach Louisville Sat-
urday night, but they were forced to
halt at Magnolia. Tbey made tbe run
to Loulavllie daring the day and
crossed over tbe Ohio river to Jeffer-
sonville. Ind, netting oat from tbe
quartermaster's depot there this
morning for Fort Benjamin Harrison,
Captain WiUIama declared hla ex-
perience with the three trucks on this
trip haa convinced him that automo-
bile trucka will prove more satisfac-
tory and economical In transportation
of army aupplies than wagon* He
left Waahlngton February 8. Journey-
ing to Loulavllie by wsy of Richmond,
Raleigh. Charleston. Atlanta. Chatta-
nooga and Naahvllle. Ho will turn
eaat from Indianapolis
Molasses Ss Dust Layer.
Washington—The people of the
United 8tatea may be riding over
roads of molaaaea In the near future.
The bureau of good roada Is making
experiments near here with a van
cheap grade of molaaaea. mixed with
lime water, aa a dust laying cover for
COURT SEES *QRIZZLY* DANCE
AaalataiH City Attorney of Mlnneap-
allo OHao Terp'schereon lllwetre-
ttefi and Cenvinooo Judge.
Minneapolis —W O Compton, as-
slatant city attorney, danced the "gris-
tly boar" la Municipal court bore to
show Jodgo C. L. Smith Just bow It
was done. With his arm over the
aboaldera of a bystaadsr, be swayed
rhythmically from side to aide to
tbe strains of tbe Saa Francisco tune,
and. according to police wltasssss.
gave a fair Imitation of how It waa
being done la a local dance ball whoa
two girls were arreatod for dancing
the 'grlraly bear " The Judge decid-
ed that the dance waa "disorderly and
ordered the two girls to promise to re-
main away from dance halla la the fu-
ture and report regularly to tbe po-
Pat Crew* is Arreeted.
Chicago —Pat Crowe of Cudahy kid-
naping fame was fined ti and sent to
tbe Bridewell hospital for treatment
for the drink habit ty Judge iLoone)
Tbe former mtUw was la a pltmM*
Garfield Tea, for the ilia resulting from Im-
pure blood, is a remedy of tried efficacy.
Drink before retiring.
Unless a man is chicken hearted
he's seldom henpecked.
LEASURE comes through toll
and not by self-indulgence and
lence. When one gets to love work,
his life is a happy one. — Ruskln.
FOOD FOR THE INVALID.
The problem In the home where
there Is a sick one Is the serving of
food that is well prepared and palat-
able. To cater to a fickle, unreason-
able appetite Is not the pleasantest
mission in life, but one which mu&
be accepted and worked out with
study and patience.
Milk Shake.—Put a cup of milk In
a glass Jar, sweeten to taste and fla-
vor with fruit or vanilla. Pack In 1ce
until very cold, then shake until It
froths well on top.
Hot Lemonade.—Bake a lemon In
the oven until very hot. remove and
cut out the pulp with a spoon; sweet-
en and add a cup of hot water. Strain
Hot water added to the juice of one
lemon and two tablespoonfuls of sugar
(to a pint of water), served boiling
hot. Is another manner of preparing
Egg Nog.—Separate the yolk from
the white of an egg. beat the yolk un-
til thick. A<fl to three tablespoonfuls
of milk or cream. Stir in*the beaten I
white and flavor to taste with lemon |
Juice, nutmeg or vanilla. Sweeten j
with a tablespoonful of sugar.
Toast Water.—Make dry toast, break I
Into small pieces, put into a bowl and
cover with water. Cover the bowl
with a plate and let it stand a few
minutes. Drain the water off and
serve hot or cold.
Custards and soft cooked eggs are
dishes easy of digestion, and as cus-
tards may be varied by different fla-
vors one may have a different kind
Flaxseed Water.—Pour a pint of
boiling water over a tablespoonful of
flaxseed, and let It oteep two or three
hours. Strain, flavor with lemon Juice
CURE MY BACK?
Common sense will do more to
cure backache than anything else.
Twill tell you whether the kidneys
are sore, swollen and aching. It will
tell you in that case that there is no
use trying to cure It with a plaster.
If the passages are scant or too
frequent, proof that there la kidney
trouble la complete. Then common
sense will tell you to use Doan'a
Kidney Pills, the best reoommended
special kidney remedy.
A TYPICAL CASE-
Jameo C. Hardin, Weatherford,
Tex., rays: "My feet and limbs be-
came numb and I had terrible pains
back. Kid- picture
ney secretions Tell* a
caused untold Story.
and I began
to think there
waa no hope
cured me and
AT ALL DXAUK8 50c. a Box
FOR BEST RESULTS
Grass 4^^ That
Ask Your Dealer for Them Today. From
THE BARTELDES SEEP COMPANY
Oklahoma Seed Houae, OKLAHOMA CIT*
Thedrspeptfe. the I I ■IjliJ.wbstWfcem
excess of werk elated erbedy, Maker ea
Pettits F.ve Salve
From Forty-Five to Fifty Are Much Benefited
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
"I bear the Pudgerleigha are ta
greatly reduced circumstances."
"Are tbey? How did tbey lose thelt
"Oh. they haven't lost their money.
Mr Pudgerlelgh baa had typhoid fever
and la a mere walking akoleum. and
bis wife has been trying a new anti-
fat remedy which haa brought her
weight down nearly forty pounds."—
-Qlve me a kisa!" pleads tbe suitor
«f the loTely daughter of the eminent
"t will." she replies thoughtfully
-on condition that you raise tbre*
more within Ave minutes"—Judge's
The "change of life" is a moat
critical period in a woman's ex-
istence, and the anxiety felt by
women as it draws near is not
When her system is in a de-
ranged condition, she may be
predisposed to apoplexy, or con-
gestion of some organ. At this
time, also, .cancers and tumors
are more liable to form and begin
their destructive work.
Such warning symptoms as
sense of suffocation, hot flashes,
headaches, backaches, dread of
impending evil, timidity, sounds
in the ears, palpitation of the
heart, sparks before the eyes,
irregularities, constipation, vari-
able appetite, weakness and
inquietude, and dizziness, are
promptly heeded by intelligent
women who are approaching the
period in life when woman"#
great change may be expected.
These symptoms are calls from
nature for help. Hie nerves are
crying out for assistance and the
cry should be heeded in time,
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is prepared to meet
the needs of women's system at
this trying period of her life. It
invigorates and strengthens the
female organism and builds up
the weakened nervous system.
It haa carried many women safely
through this crisis.
ONE CASE OCT OP MANY
TO PROVE OCB CLAIMS.
St Anne, I1L—"I was passing
through the change of life and I
was a perfect* wreck from female
troubles. I had a displacement
and bearing down pains, weak
fainting spells, dizziness, then
numb and cold feelings. Some-
times my feet and limbs were
swolhn. I was irregular and bad
so much backache and headache,
was nervous, irritable and was
despondent. Sometimes my ap-
petite was good but more often it
was not Sly kidneys troubled
me at times and I could walk
only a short distance.
441 saw your advertisement in a
paper and took lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound, and
I was helped from the first At
the end of two months the swel-
ling had gone down, I was re-
lieved of pain, and could walk
with ease. I continued with the
medicine and now I do almost all
my housework. I know year
medicine has saved me from the
grave and I am willing for job to
publish anything I write to von,
for the mod of others."—Mrs.
Estklla Gilustib. R.FJX No. 4
BoxM, St Anna, Illinois
p nade Vaseline
A choice dressing sod preservative lor the hair. Highly
f^ned dtlkatolr imftmwd.
Cheeks daaJruff sad keeps sealp la healthy eoedltloe.
Fumade Veseltae W pat ap la stuactlTs butties aad la
eotlapelUe tataee. lasirt oa JW4. VASELISE.
If year dealer don eut cany It. write us.
V ; -rj~r W-
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Blizman, John J. The Gotebo Gazette. (Gotebo, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 18, 1912, newspaper, April 18, 1912; Gotebo, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth351087/m1/3/: accessed January 21, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.