Oklahoma City Daily Pointer (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 121, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 7, 1910 Page: 1 of 8

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OKLAHOMA CITY DAILY POINTER
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It Tucker brothers Publishing Co.
Established J hi uary 18. 1906.
VOLUME 5. OFFICE 220 WEST GR
(Inc.) )
GRAND f
Howard A. Tucker. _
William I,. Tucker. <4$
Dudley R. Tucker
FIFTH YEAR. OKLAHOMA CITY. TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1910.—No. 121.
DAILY POINTKR ADVKRTIHlNfl RATK8.
Display, per Inch 60.- I (Itaslfled (ileal Estate) per word, le
Local Readers, per 'ine..20c | Waut ads. IS words, 1 «r 3 days, 90c
PHONES—Bnslnei
Business.. .22SS
Editorial...5217
Society. 4404
■kill it;
couple
WAR LOWERS PRICE
BUT ONLY ON TWO
OF ICE
STREETS
'HE SHOT AT
ffiOIITS us; 2 WOMEN
.M1UU10 sa¥;DENIED
Art. 9, Sec. 9 Amendment . fB
An i j d r-j r j Practice With New Pistol Leads to
Attacked By Giddings and Neighbors. Fright and City
r n
Love as "Infamous"
"I would rather see Oklahoma
City lose ti2 state capital than
have the proposed amendment to
article 9, section 9 of the consti-
tution adopted at the polls next
Saturday. Oklahoma City, the
marvel of the world, could recov-
er from the loss of a capital but
the people of the state will never
cease from suffering if they once
let the railorads get at their
throats.—E. J. Giddings in speech
to laboring men at Metropolitan
theater Monday night.
Characterizing the proposed amend-
ment to section 9 of article 9 of the
tate constitution as infamous and one
that would put the railroads at the
throat of the commonwealth, Attorney
E. J Giddings and Secretary Jack Love
p( the corporation commission spoke
vehemently against the measure at a
union labor meeting in the Metropoli-
tan theater last night.
Employe's Arrest
"Brewing Company Is Trying to Freeze Me Out, Says
Tucker; "We Haven't Cut Prices," Claims Managers-
Some Pay More and Some Buy It For Less
Perry Hanson, 601 Bast Pine street
night driver of tlie city ambulance, was
arrested today on a complaint of Mrs.
Ray Gevrez, 605 East Pine street, who
claimed that Hanson had shot twice at
her about 8 o'clock this morning.
Hanson was released on bond signed
by Peter Biewer, superintendent of the
board of health.
Mrs. William Owen, 607 East Pine
Hanson. According to Mrs. Owen, she
street, filed a similar complaint against
was attracted to the door by a shot,
and as she appeared, Hanson turned
and fired a bullet through the door.
Mrs. Gevrez told Police Chief Hu-
batka that she had run to the door at
the sound of the two shots and that
Hanson then turned on her and fired
twice.
"I was only testing my new gun,"
said Hanson, "and did not shoot in the
direction of the women."
"We do not know what was the mat-
ter with Hanson," said the two wom-
If you live on Bast Fourth or Bast Fifth street you could buy,
ice for 20 cents a hundred today.
If you live on Third or Sixth street, or anywhere else in town,
you'd have to pay 30 or 35 cents a hundred.
There's a "war" on out there and the driver of a New State
Brewing Co wagon was trying to get rid of his load at the rate of Accopdlng t# ^ inl,rpp#ut|on of
$2 a hundred. _ _ i , the last election law by the republican
The battle is against O. E. Tucker, who (vscMres there s a de- I state central committee, ail candidates
liberate attempt to force him out of business. Tucker's wife helps who have filed for office will have to
him deliver ice. Last summer, when he was sick, she handled the refile on Jun« 19- ,n oth°r words,
business all by her lonesome.
put a wagon in that section. He de-
nies that his company Bhoved up the
DISCOVER
ELECTION
SURPRISE
Republicans Find Candidates For
Nomination Must Refile as New
Law Lacks Emergency Clause
ALL GUBERNATORIAL
RACERS WIIL ENTER
MARATHON GABFEST
Democratic Managers Announce Dates for All
Day Debates In Anadarko, Enid, Oklahoma
City, Ada and Durant, Beginning July 5
Giddings explained that the propos-' .<He fjre(j twice at each of us be
ed amendment was written by rail- f()re we realized that he was on the
road attorneys in Chicago and was so warpath."
ambiguous that non* could understand ' The case wj]j oired in Judge High-
It—made so purposely in order that ley.g court this afternoon.
courts could interpret it as they pleas- j '
ed.
"If the amendment is adopted by
the people Tune 11," he said, "Okla-
homa will be as much in the power
Df tho railroads as is corporation rid-
den Pennsylvania and those who
bring suits against the companies can
never get redress for injuries as the
roads will drag the cases from one
federal court to another, entirely out
of the control of state courts and
the corporation commission.
"Would the railroad companies de-
Bire to refuse to show their books to
the corporation commission if they
were losing money?
"The Santa Fe has 926 miles of
track In Oklahoma, worth as it says.
$64,000 per mile, aggregating $r>0,264.-
000 in value. Do you mean to tell
me it would let this vast amount de-
crease and fade away by refusing to
obey our laws and construct whatever
trackage may be profitable and neces-
sary?
"The Santa Fe has been assessed
at $35,000,000. It admits by its peti-
tion in the federal court It is worth
$50,000,000 in this state, and yet it
still kicks and bucks, and calls every-
one a demagogue who asks that it tote
fair with all classes.
"In territorial days Oklahoma City
paid out yearly $200,000 in excessive
and discriminating freight rates If
this bill carries, and the railroads
continue to refuse to obey the laws,
Oklahoma City will pay out yearly
more than a million dollars in exces-
sive and discriminating freight and
passenger rates. And yet they tell us
the bill is good for Oklahoma City!
Better wake up, Oklahoma Cityans!
"Suppose the feright hills of Okla-
homa City total $10,000,000 a year,
' and the railroads are permitted, as
SAYS CHILLUNS!
WATERMILYUNS
SHO' AM HEAH!
"Roll yo' eye, honey! Ef dey lasts
'till Sahturdah, you'll shore have ura
'staid o' ham and aigs!"
Watermelons!
Alabama sweets from Houston, Tex-
as—the first car to come to Oklahoma
and one of the first shipments of the
season from the earliest watermelon
patch in Uncle Sam's wide domain, ar-
rived last night, consigned to the A
Williamson Commission company!
The melons average 22 pounds and
r^ail at three cents a pound, which
means from 50c to a dollar a throw.
In restaurants one may have a sli
at the price of a square meal—if he
feels like it.
"DEALERS" MUST
PAY THE "HOUSE"
"The company has threatened to
give ice away on my route if neces-
sary to put me out of business," said
Tucker today. 'They put a wagon
on ray route this morning selling ice
at the rate of $2 per thousand while
I sell at the rate of $3. Ice costs me
$2, figuring what melts. All along
ray route the driver for the company
only sold one customer. They be-
lieve it is the big company's game
to put me out, of business and that
will hike up the price if I am forced
to quit.
"All of thjs trouble started when I
refused to stand for a raise in the
price of ice on May 1. I had a con-
tract with the New State company
until June 1 at the rate of 15 cents
per hundred pounds. They told me
that the price had been raised and
that I would have to pay It regardless
of my contract. I then went to buy-
ing from the Oklahoma Ice & Cold
Storage Co., at the old rate."
Carl Glitch, manager of the New
State Co., denies that his company is
playing any "freeze out" game. He
says that he sold ice to Tucker to
peddle because the company was un-
able to supply that section of the city.
On account of complaints on Tuck-
no candidates have really filed yet
Under the old election law- candi-
dates had to get a certain number of
igners to a petition before they could
price or that thay are trying to force get thelr names on the primary bal-
Tucker to quit. lot. A law passed by the last legisla-
"Charles Ray, driver, was placed on ture aboMshed thts requirement, but It
East Fourth and Fifth street route ! was not passed and finaMy approved
this morning He was not instructed untM March 19f andi as there was n0
to cut the price of ice. If he has dis \ emergence clause, it will not go Into
obeyed my orders 1 know nothing | effect until June 19. Up to date pe.
Talk about your continuous performances with no waits between
acts—they won't be in it with the big show to be put on by tho five
democratic candidates for governor in Oklahoma, early next month.
Each will talk for an hour and a half—seven and one-half solid
hours of oratory from 10:30 in the forenoon until 6 at night.
And interruptions of the speakers' won't count unless they are
invited.
er's route, he says, it was decided to | thousand.
about it," said Glitch.
Previous to Glitch's statement, a
bookkeeper in the New State office
said:
"We are making a special price on
these two streets for the time being.
I don't know how long it will last
but we have the right to make what-
ever price we want to in any part of
the city."
"The driver for the New State com-
pany offered to Bell my wife ice this
morning at the rate of $2 per thou-
sand," said F. Folker. 406 East Fourth
street. "We are taking ice from
Tucker at the rate of $3."
"I was offered ice at the rate of $2
per thousand by the New State driver
this morning," said Mrs. E. D. Dardis,
415 East Fourth street.
At the Gesick drug store, 501 East
Eighth street, the Mew state Co. to-
day charged at the rate of $3 per
PLAN GERRYMANDER
IN TWO CITY WARDS
titions will be necessary but none
have been presented.
The matter, which is not altogether
a happy one with those candidates
who hurried to file their names with
the election boards with the idea of
gaining some slight advantage by ap-
pearing at the top of the ballot, was
first uncovered today when A. C. Bax-
ter. secretary of the Metropolitan Re-
publican club, received a communica-
tion from J A. Harris, republican
state chairman, calling attention to
the law and advising all candidates
who have filed to withdraw and refile
on June 10.
June 22 is the final date ffir filing
for the more important offices, so, if
the new ruling stands, it allows only
four days for the filing to candidates
Township candidates have until July '2
Baxter has called a meeting of the
Metropolitan club for tonight to dis-
cuss the filing matter, and also to Is-
sue a caucus call. All republicans
have been notified to attend caucuses
in their various precincts Saturday
night for the purpose of choosing del
ogates to the county convention,
June 13.
BOND REVOKED
AFTER PROTEST
At a meeting of the representatives
of five candidates for governor last
night, in tho room of George Smith,
publisher of the Chandler Tribune,
and campaign manager for Judge J.
B. A. Robertson of Lincoln county, it
was decided to hold joint talkfests
commencing .luly 5 in Anadarko, Enid,
Oklahoma City and Durant. The
debates will probably be open air ses-
sions and live protracted meetings.
There will be an official timekeeper
to see that the spellbinder don't go
beyond their 00-minute time and also
to take time out for interruptions
Just like in a football game.
\
The dates, places, speakers and oi"
der of speaking:
July 5 at Anadarko—Klrl, Murray,',
Ross, Grace, Robertson.
July 6, at Enid—Murray, Ross,
Cruce, Robertson, Kirk.
July 7, at Oklahoma City—Ross,
Cruce, Robertson, Kirk, Murray.
July 8, at Ada—Cruce, Robertson,
Kirk, Murray, Rosa.
July 8, at Durant—Robertson, Kirk,
Murray, Rons, Cruce.
F. E. Herring, of Elk City, was not
represented at last night's conference
but If he wants in, it's probable that
another date will be arranged for him.
VOTE YES' ADVICE
OF ACTING BISHOP
Rev. Father B. Mutsaers, D. D., rector of 9t. Joseph's cathedral, and
acting bishop for the state of Oklahoma during the absence of Bishop
Meerschaert, who is In Rome, In an open letter to H. C. Finley, 212 new
postofflce building, advises all voters to vote for the settlement of the cap-
ital question at the election Saturday.
For fear the negroes would be-
come too powerful in political cir-
cles in the Fifth ward, which now
shows a negro majority, an ordin-
ance re-districting the Fifth and
Sixth wards was introduced at the
meeting of the city council last
night. The document was refer-
red to the ordinance committee.
Under the proposed gerrymander,
the wards are so districted as to
divide the negro vote and thus pre-
vent the possibility of a negro be-
ing elected to the council.
dinance, all voters' east of Lindsay -
avenue will vote in the Sixth ward.
This includes the negro settlements on nistirct Judge George W. Hark to-
hast Grand, Main, First, Second and Ljay annulled the order granting bond
I to Will Martin, charged with the raur-
Third streets.
Should the proposed ordinance pass,
the negroes will be equally divided and
they will have no chance to combine
and elect a member to the council or
school board, as they came near do-
ing in the recent election.
Tho ordinance was prepared by the
city attorney on the recommendation
of a democrat, but the identity of the
Even the high-salaried "dealer" has
his troubles.
Among the Oklahoma City gentry it
was understood today that the pro-
prietors of the Southern club were go
they are now trying to do, to raise the ' ing to take out of their employes'
rate at least 10 per cent. Bo not Okla-j wages what was lost when three men
homa Cityans lose $1,000,000 a year In j grabbed $300 from a gaming table
excessive freight rates? j Saturday night.
"I want to say that two metropol- I "The eight-dollars-a-day men will
Itan papers of Oklahoma City do not have to worry along with a measly
represent the sentiment of this com- five-spot and the fellows who have
munity, no, not by a damn sight. The been drawing down a V every night
hope of the people is with The Point-
er, News and labor organs."
Love criticized the two former pa-
pers, also, calling them hirelings, cow-
ards. liars and several other names.
He said they were bought by the rail-
roads and were dishonest.
"If they don't print the fact that
there are two amendments to be voted
upon, one June 11 which is infamous
and one next November which is fair.
these papers are cowards. And I stand
personally responsible to the editors
and reporters for what I say.
•I really believe Dorset Carter of
the Oklahoma Central is paid by the
Santa Fe. He has been weeping
around and wanting to have the
constitution amendment so he could
sell the Oklahoma Central to the
Santa Fe. Whv, he'* spent more mon-
ey than his little $3,000,000 line is
worth trying to get this amendment
passed.
"I am surprised that the commer-
cial clubs have allowed the railroads
to impose on them in this matter. In
all probability the commercial club
members who favor this amendment
don't know what It provides for They
think it merely allows railroads to
build extensions of their lines and fil
been
will be paid only $3 until that $300
is made up," is the way one put it
Stories of the "grab" are varied.
Today it was said that the looter
snatched the money and ran, was
pursued and caught by the negro por-
ter.
"Here men, are you going to let a
white man be held up on the main
street," the captive shouted to by-
standers. They started to his aid
and the negro backed away.
While the ordinance wears a "Jim 1 councilman could not be discovered, as
Crow" cloak, the change will diminish; the ci,y attorney declared that to be
materially the republican majority in 1 privileged matter.
the affected wards. A bitter fight is | —•
expected when the ordinance is placed
before the council for passage.
Under, the. proposed, change,, the
Fifth ward will be bound on the west
by the center of the right-of-way of
the Santa Fe, on the south by the cor-
| porate limits of the city as they ex-
isted prior to t ie annexation of Capitol
Hill, on the north by the corporate lim-
its of the city and on the east by the
center cf Lindsay avenue. The pre >
en', bound&rie are: On the south and
east by the corporate limits of the
city, on the north and northeast by
Fifth street and on the west and north-
west by the Santa Fe.
In the Sixth ward the proposed boun-
JEWELRY AND
$200 FADE IN
NIGHT OF
der of Officer Morris Reagan on Feb-
niary 24.
The bond of Martin was fired by
Clark at jr.,00(1 Saturday, and was
agreed to by Assistant County Attor-
ney llayson. Today Wm. R. Reagan,
father of the dead officer, appeared
before Clark and said County Attorney
E. E. Reardon had promised blm that
.Martin would not be let out on bond.
Reardon is gone on a vacation and
HayEon did not know of this agree-
ment.
Attorneys for Martin had expected
to make the bond today.
"This advice of Father Mutsaers
will have great influence with at. least
10,000 Catholic voters throughout the
state," declares Finley. "The letter
was written at my suggestion that his
many loyal supporters would Ilka to
know his views in the matter."
Here Is Father Mutsaer's letter:
Oklahoma City, June 4, l!fl0.
"Mr. H. C. Finley, City.
"My Dear Sir: —Answering letters
of recent date which have requested
my views in a general way upon the
present capital location contest which
seems to be the absorbing question
of the day. I desire to suegest that
our votes should be cast io favor ot
the proposition.
'The principal point of dispute Is
upon the initiative question, and I
would BUggest that the time has now
arrived when this proposition should
be settled. This suggestion is simply
made as a citizen, and my advice, un
hesitatingly, to all voters, Is that they
vote 'yes,' which means, as 1 under-
stand it, that this shall terminate the
controversy with reference to the place
of the permanent location of the cap-
ital.
FUN
Mrs. Ford, 118 West Washington
street, today reported to the secret
service department the loss of $200
Mrs. Geissler Agrees
That Our Women Are 33 DEAD IN
Overdoing Club Stunt EARTHQUAKE
"It will take several years to erect
a capital building and get it Vn shape
for occupancy, so this does not mean
that the capital shall be removed prior
to 1013, which, as I understand it, is
provided in the law as the time'at
which removal shall take place.
"It would bo folly to wait until that
time to get the buildings ready to move
into, and this simply takes advantage
of the very flattering options of land
which have been offered to tho state
from which lots can be sold for a sum
sufficient to build a capital. I am
pleased that such good offers have
been made, as it. assures the bulldin®
of the capital without any expense
to the tax payers. *
"There will be no need for the state
to spend any money to buttd a capi-
tal except that which comes out of
the sale of the lots.
"Don't understand me as taking
sides in this matter between the va-
rious cities. I feel, however, that as
the opportunity is at hand when this
can be done without expense that the
people should take advantage of it and
vote in tl'e present contest in favor
of the bill. Therefore, I hope the
voters will vote 'yes' on the initiative
question. "I remain
"Very truly yours,
"B. MUTSAERS, D. T).
"Rector St. Joseph's Cathedral*
in inc niAiii noiu Mic UUU1I , ■ . . *
daries are: On the west by the center ' ' ,l E watch and diamonds. 'he
of Lindsay avenue and on the south, pre supposed to
east and north by the corporat
of the city
limits have been s,olpn 'est night by a young
At present the ward is , J™" .wh° ,s ®ald to be enroute east
bounded on the east and north by the t °/ n ,.'s WII('
corporate limits of the city, on the . According to the report, Mrs. Ford
St nth and southeast by Fifth street j Purchan d_the rooming housi
and on the west by the Santa Fe
In the recent citv election the re-
publican majority in the Fifth ward
was 310 and in the Sixth ward it was
50.
Acordin to the new districting or-
CORPORATION FORCES SQUELCH
GAS, ELECTRIC AND TELEPHONE
QUIZZES IN THE CITY COUNCIL
and a celebration was held. The lc
was not discovered until this morning
when the strange young man who had
stayed at the house during the night
failed to show up for breakfa-st.
TEDDY TALKS FOR
LESS LUXURY AND
BIGGER FAMILIES
Oxford, June 7—Roosevelt, in ad-
dressing the university today on
Analogies in History," warned Enp
**., . . , .. , , „ .a ti § against too much luxury, point-
Councilman Lillard started to give council Before the supporters of th<> ing out the moral i ls that befell Rome
a "tone" to the meeting of the city resolution could rally, the substitute and admonishing his hearers to raise
council last night when he offered a ! ™otlon h d .p®a9e?. anl1 ,he reso1"' j bigger families.
resolution to Investigate the quality 1 ! He denounced tbe theory that th
motion had passed and the resolu-
tion was dead for the present. | He denounced the theory that
uunu c*iciini.uo .una . , Later, after two motions to adjourn world is growing worse,
condemnation suits for right of way. and quantit> of gas furnished patrons had been defeated, Lillard requested'
But it goes much farther and practical-1 by the Oklahoma Gas & Electric Co., j that the ordinance drafted by the clt 1
ly deprives the corporation commis-
sion and state courts of all power in
railway matters. I haven't yet Been
an honest man who is for this amend-
ment.
"Those railroads who say T ought
to be in jail for using the taxpayers'
money to explain to the people about
tho two amendments aro disloyal to
their trust If I should be in Jail
why don't they swear out a warrant
for my arrest and make their accusa-
tions good? Why don't they attack
the corporation commission and the
state board of affairs and the auditor
vho passes on my expenses, instead
o! simply slandering Jack Love."
Before the session adjourned resolu-
tion? were adopted against, the pas-
of the proposed railroad arnend-
i),. -it Saturday and favoring Oklahoma
c.lty for the state capital.
and later an ordinance fixing the rates ! attorney regulating the Pioneer Tele-
of the Pioneer Telephone & Telegraph phone Co. rates be placed before the
Co. Both measures were quietly meeting. A skirmish through the city
pigeon-holed. j clerk's basket failed to reveal the doc-
As chairman of the public service ument Finally Mayor Scales broke
corporation committee, Lillard offer- the dead quiet.
ed a resolution authorizing the com- "The ordinance is in my room on
mittee to purchase testing machines, my desk," said the mayor.
Ruth suggested that the machinery , 1 would like to have it," replied
would cost more than $500 and a spe- j Lillard.
cial election would be necessary to "The ordinance is in my room,"
purchase it. The committee offered to j reiterated the mayor.
SWEET TOOTH; THEN WOE
"A member of 72 clubs! How
the American women do 'go in'
for thlngsl They are overdoing
this club business, and, as Mrs.
Woolsey says, In a few years they
will tire of It and take up some-
thing new to be overdone and
worked to death In the same way,"
said Mrs. Arthur H. Geissler of
432 West Twelfth street last even-
ing, after reading Mrs. Woolsey's
interview on women's clubs and
women's suffrage as published In
yesterday's Pointer.
"I agree with Mrs. Woolsny In what
sho says about club women wasting
their time. Oh, what wonderful things
Could be accomplished If all that en-
erg. and time were concentrated In
an effort, for the moral uplift of hu-
manity' said Mrs Oelssler. "If wo-
ni.'n would only concentrate their en-
ergies along the lines of Christian
work, giving more time to church and
charlt> and less to club and suffrage
then- would be such a vast improve-
ment in social and political conditions
that the movement for suffrage would
be lost to view, l.et woman shed her
Influence from without and n t waste
time seeking to break In where she is
not needed—In party polities and re-
forms will corne about In their natural
way and through the only channel
that they ever will come, and that Is
through personal righteousness and
the practice of the Christian virtues.
Righteousness cannot he created
through legislation.
"I approve of clubs that accomplish
in Oklahoma Oily and they wnst a
vast amount of time and energy. Naples. June 7—Thirty thre# flnafl,
"These women have more work af many Injured and great property Iobs
home and In the church -waiting for resulted from an earthquake shock In
them to do than they can get dons central C'ampania this morning,
-without wasting time on so many King Victor Emanuel and Queen
clubs Earnestness of purpose and | Helena left for the stricken district
sincerity of mind Is what we need Iti on a special train.
place of frivolity on one hand and, The government, has asked parlla
seeking to break Into the realm of ment to appropriate $100,000 for re-
man on the other. Uef. ^
"If every woman votes with her bus- —
band what is gained but the doubln HOT—HOTTER—HOTTEST
task of counting th- ballots? Some hot today and more heat he-
"If she votes against him what Is fore night says the weather man Toe
gained but discord In the home—or only thing that, kept the temperature
divorce" down yesterday was the rain
I agree with Mrs Woolsey on the At that, the mercury went up to ion
club matter, but 1 think that, In spite In Amarlllo yeBterdav and averaged
of her years, Bhe is doing what a mul- above 75 degrees over the state^
tltude of young American women aro The forecast is nartly cloudy fc
doing—dropping one fad to 'go in' for . tonight and Wednesday with possi >1*
aonther." showers.
buy the apparaturs at a cheaper price
or quit their fight.
Councilman Upshaw sought to quiet
matters and moved that the purchas-
ing committee be authorized to buy
the machinery. Before the motion
went to a vote, Councilman Cook mov-
ed a substitute to all motions, that
the committee ascertain the price of
apparatus and report back to the
Henry Holloway's sugar tooth got
him into trouble last night. City offil
cora this morning found some ,'14
pounds of candy at his rooms and at
the same time they found that the
s< al on a nearby K'>rk Island freight VVHPPHi
car had been broken and a quantity e;ood work for humanity I am pre
of candy taken i i lent of the local chapter of the
Holloway is hpld in the county Jail daughters of Texas Our aim Is to
—— promote comradeship and the Chris-
DEATH CLAIMS CHILDREN Man spirit, to preserve history and do
After an Illness of two weeks, Frank I charity. We have many clubs and
"I move we refer the ordinance to I Spears, 4, died at his home 126 West j organization here that are g
the ordinance committee," said Up Frls-o street, yenerday afternoon. work
shaw as soon as the clerk had begun Eugene Kemp, the year-old son of "It Is not the clu"b principle that is
reading, and the second ordinance cf, .Vr. and Mrs. S .1 Kemp, Belle Isle, wrong, It is 'he poor ufl> our women
the public service committee had been died last night after a long illness i .ire making of the clubs that is wrong,
squelched for tha present. ' of typhoid fever. ' There is a legion ot women ® clubs
"Well, here's a copy," said Lillard
as he fished a document out of his
pocket and passed it up to the city
clerk to be read.
Booster Sales for Capital Campaign Fund a Feature.
T oday's Store N e ws
MELLON'S list additional economies for their white sales of to-
morrow. Last page.
KERR'S feature silk, silk dresses and tailored skirt3 m tim'
Booster sales this week. Page eight.
BROCK 8 are conducting a clean-up sale of rugs. Prices listed
on page four.
BOETTCHER'S announce unprecedented values in ready-to-
wear garments during their June Clearance Sale.
RICHARDSON MILLINERY CO. are showing a line of new
styles just received from the eastern markets.
PETTEE features hammocks, vacuum cleaners and shears in his
Thursday specials.
BENSON S are giving two dollars to the capital campaign fund
on every suit sold this week.
THE LION STORE is conducting a manufacturers' sale of shoes
and men's hats.
BUSTER BROWN BREAD at all groceries.
ROSENSTEIN'S list many real economies from their grocery de-
partment for the frucul housewife. j

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Oklahoma City Daily Pointer (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 121, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 7, 1910, newspaper, June 7, 1910; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc101568/m1/1/ocr/: accessed January 17, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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