The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 12, Ed. 1 Saturday, January 29, 1910 Page: 3 of 8
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uEE STATUE IS TO REMAIN
worth of bright, new and up-to-date
merchandise will be unmercifully sac-
rificed at less than one-half, regard-
leas than cost. Every dollars worth of
■merchandise must be converted into
cash in a very short time, tinder no
circumstances can you atfcrd to miss
a sale of ttiis kind, If you value a 1al-
lar. Don't be a laggard; don't hope
and wait for what tomorrow will
brinu, but start now.
Now is Your Chance to Save Your
HERE ARE A FEW OF THE MANY
BARGAINS WE WILL HAVE ON
$12.50 SUITS AT $7.35.
They are extra good values at tle lr
original prices, so you can judge what
splendid inducements we are offering
you. T'hey are stylish. They
right. T'hey give p
Protest* Against Virginia's Honor to
Confederate Chief In National
Capitol Are Unavailing.
Washington.—Despite the protests
of northern Grand Army posts the
statue of Gen. Robert E. Lee will re-
main in Statuary hall of the national
:pp!tol where It was placed recently.
When Virginia elected to thus honor
L«e and Washington as her most dis-
(/&Y £>OB£An- Z, J,£& ^
$15 AND $18 SUITS AT $9.45
The coats are made in the latest
fashion, fancy cuffs, snug fitting col-
tar, concavc .shoulders, hair cloth
front, good trimmings. Pants ir<;
made peg top, side straps.
•belt straps, open lap seam
$20 AND $22 SUITS A $12.50.
In this lot of suits we are going to
give you all wool suits In worsted,
cassimere or blue serge; the latest
grays included. They are perfectly
tailored, medium weight and they are
new, snappy and
tlnguished sons a great cry went up
against the Lee statue. The veterans
of the northern army were against the
idea, but their protests are to be in
vnin for Virginia stands firm and In-
sists that the great leader of the con-
federate army shall be thus honored.
There will be no ceremonies connect-
ed with the Lee statue and no effort
will be made to have congress formal
ly accept the statue.
$25 AND $35 SUITS AT $14.85
These suits are for the ones who are
used to paying $2j to $35 for a sui\
They include the "L" system Clothes;
newest and most striking effects in
grays, cut after tho new 1910 Spring
models There Is also a big &>lecfon
for those who like a rt | i Q r
fine dark worsted . . *0 I 4.00
Gents' Furnishinqs at Great Reduc-
This is Fred
face to face
STARTS FIGHT FOR LIBERTY
P. Augustus Heinze Begins Battle ln>
Court on Day Friend Morse En-
New York.—On the day Charles W
Morse entered the federal prison at
Atlanta, bis former friend and associ-
ate, F. Augustus Heinze, began a legal j
battle in the United States circuit,
court here to avoid a similar fate.
Surrounded by a strong array of
legal talent Heinze gave notice that
he intends to put up just as hard a
battle as did Morse or John R. Walsh,
the Chicago banker, who now faces a
term in prison. Heinze, like the
others always as been a fighter. He
I heat the Standard Oil crowd in the
I great copper battle and was crowned
•copper king." Heinze started as a
newsboy in Brooklyn and knows what
liard knocks mean. The charges
i gainst Heinze are similar to those
against Morse, involving the failure of
FRED CRABER CO.
get the genuine
TPAOC ^ MARH
F. Augustus Heinze.
banks in which he was interested
when the panic of 1907, precipitated
by the failure of his brother's brok-
erage firm, began.
OKLAHOMA GOSH BOH BOTTLING CDMP't
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Bottlers of the
GENUINE COCA COLA
Red Rock .Clnger Ale, Blackberry
Punch, * igh Grade Soda Waters
All orders, large or small, flllerd oe
< t Plant In the Southwest.
The New Neutritis.
Neuritis is in—appendices is out.
It is very old-fashioned to have ap-
pendicitis now, but if you get a dose
of neuritis you are to be congratu-
lated for your modernity."
The speaker, a physician, laughed
"We doctors," he said, "are as much
influenced by fads and crazes in dis
ease as the women are Influenced by
fashion's fads and crazes. Every-
thing is neuritis nowadays. The
dowager duchess of Manchester died
of neuritis. Edna " May's husband
went to Biarritz for his neuritis. Lord
Curzon coulda't speak at the budget
debute in the house of lords—he was
suffering from an attack of neutitis.
"'What's the matter with John D?
The poor fellow has got neuritis.' '1
didn't see Harry Lehr at the em-
broidery bazar.' 'No, his neuritis hai
come back on him.' 'John Jacob As
or's looking rather pale.' 'Didn't you
know the hurricane gave him neu-
•'That's the talk nowaday*, and
mark tne well, Sedalia and Dulutb
will be setting up neuritis clubs be
tore the year is out"
This Great Lowering of Prices
At the Big Store
IsCertainly Convincing to Every Buyer Deserving Quality--Fashion--Value
The Big Store, Oklahoma City, U. S. A.
About 1 5,000 Yards
of New Spring Ginghams,
Madras and Wash Goods
The weavers of Cotton Goods, both foreign and domestic, have
kept pace with universal progress and have produced as mar;
new ideas In designs and colorings as have the weavers of the
KINK SCOTCH MADRAS—32 inches wide—shown in splendid va
rietv of woven stripes on white grounds. Suitable patterns f<> ■
making waists, dresses and shirts. Light, medium
and dark colorings. Yard 33c. and twC
SPECI\L Genuine Scotch Zephyr Ginghams contracted for
months ago at a lower price than rules at present. Shown in
light stripes, neat fancy stripes and checks, plain shades and
the ever-pretty «t ple blue, pink and ahepherd checlu. II.
An ever-wearing and fast-color weave. 25c value—yard I lit
TOILK DU NORI) GINGHAMS two cases bought at the "old
price" and we give our patrons the benefit of our foresight. Shown
in Tartan plaid, solid colors, nurse stripes and a variety ol de-
signs. Two cases (100 pieces) to be distributed -i A f A
to Mellon patrons—instead of 15c—yard I & I
SPECIAL—Beetled Linine —another product of a Massachusetts
weaver who has succeeded in making a splendid imitation of lln-
<n. 32 inches wide—colors an- blue, pink, tan, brown and
l!ic value—Monday and Tuesday's II.
introductory price, yard
New Spring Silks Have
Arrived at Mellon s
Dame Fashion has been very lavish In her exactness of parfoct
beauty an,I wide variety for styles in Silk Fabrics.And -he • *
this is to be a great silk season, for Dresses, touts, Waists
Natural Silk Shatung For Motoring Coats
This semi-rough, ever-wearing silken weav<* will be used ext( n
sively in the making of coats and suits for traveling or motoiinr
Shown in 36-inch width.
Motora Cheviot—New Silk Novelty $1.50
.lust received last week, ten pieces of this pretty pure sill:
weave in as many of the newest shades for spring. It is a dlag
c.nal weave of rather weighty texture. Correct for Spring Coats
Suits or Skirts.
Cheney Brothers' Shower-Proof Foulards
Never have these famous manufacturers of Foulards produced
such exquisite designs and colorings as is shown in this as-oit-
ment for Spring. Plain color grounds of tan, brown, blue an..
other shades are wrought with beautiful floral colorings. 85c and
$1.00 the yard.
Mrs. Out-of-Town Lady, Write For Samples
postal card will bring you samples of these new Spring silks or
other goods, placing you in as advantageous shopping facili . .
as If you lived within a block of the store.
White Messaline Ribbons to
Clear at About Half Value
ments will soon begin to arrive. So. that's the reason we are go-
ing to even up stocks and reduce the Surplus Mondaj. The .is-
sortment is divided into price groups, as follows.
1 5c a Yard—
Worth 30c a yard.
1 9c a Yard—
Worth 35c a yard.
Good Embroidery News
Children's Toggery Sells For
Just One-Half Price Now
j. You may select from the entire collection of Infant-
V^OatS ('outs at just half price. That means that a Coat ttta'
probably cost us $1.50 and sold regularly for $2.00 will sell t
morrow at $1.00, and so or
through all qualities
n nnpt. All the remaining stocks of those cunning styles in
ponn infants' silk, velvet and felt Bonnets. Very good as
sortments yet lefl ant with disregard to coat II SI C PRIPF
or beauty, they sell at Illlfcl I IllVfc
Special Values at 75c and 98c
For tots of 1 to fi years—cute little Dresses of percales and Chan'
bray ginghams in solid colors and fancies. Some are trimmed in
white cotton soutache others In piping or folds. Made with th'J
long blouse waist and pleated skirts. Special values at 75c and 98*"
NEW SPRING LINENS-SOME
VERY SPECIAL PRICINGS
PRUDENT to anticipate your needs for Spring wash frocks
and skirts now, while color lines are complete. And color lUw.i
are most complete here. That's a Mellon feature of linen selling.
48-inch French Linen Crash 85c Yard
One of the favorite flax weaves for making coats, Buits ami skirts
for spring. It's a sort of square-mesh, semi-rough weave of rath
er weighty texture, resembling a Ramie cloth. Shown in coral
electric, nutmeg, tan, rose and white 01*
it* lion's price, the yard OwC
Infant's Soft Sole Shoes, 36 cts.
Soft little Soft Soles—made of select skins—some are shown in
patent leather vamps with pink, blue or white uppers-others in
solid pink, blue or white, or perhaps white and color combination.!.
Iluttou Soft Soles and Lace Soft Soles with tasseled silk cord
laces. All are billed for tomorrows seiling at 39c the pair.
Long Kimonos Worth to $4
Only a few lert of each style, but there are about twenty style*
So the first forty or fifty women who visit Fourth Floor may se-
lect from cumfy styles in I.nng Kiuionas of fleecy flannelettes,
soft challies or crepe Serpentines. Styles are most as varied
as Kimona-making-genius knows. Some are bound in silk others
have ribbon girdles. $2.39— instead of $3.50, $3.75, $3.98, or $4 25
Choose any you like.
Sale of Toilet Sundries
Since the beginning of the Whit Sale, two weeks ago, EmbroU
' , t)een selling by hundreds of yards per diem. In Ji _
two lots mentioned below, many pieces have been transferred
from higher priced groups.
f Swiss bands and Insertions—Nainsook bands and
insertions—some In matched patterns—others ar-
1 pieces from which the patterns to match have betn
sold A very attractive and large assoitment oi
embroidered designs in eyelet, blind and semi-blind
work. Values to 35c—14c. Yard.
Klouncings of fine Swiss quality, embroidered in
those popular Madeira effects. Others in shadow
and French embroidered designs - Corset Coverings
of exceptional quality and daintiness—single, double
and triple rows of beading embroidery
All-over Embroideries in fine Swiss qualities fen]"
blind, eyelet and Anglaise designs—values to tl.oO
36c for Madam Ise Iiell's 59o
Face Powder; white, pink and
9c—Mehnen's the old relia-
ble Talcum—Violet or borated.
Limit of two.
6c for regular 10c cake of Cis-
mo Huttermllk Soap. Regular
10c cake. Box of 3 cakes 17c
15c for pint size bottle of
Standard Household Ammonia.
O. P. C. PEROXIDE CREAM— put up in porcelain jars with screw
tops. Regularly 2fx'; reduced to 17c. *
20 Mule Team Borax—Cut Prices
1-4 pound pkg., regular 5c, 3c. 1-2 pound pkg., regular 10, dc.
1 pound pkg., regular 15c, 12c
Rubber Goods at Saving Prices
Mars brand Fountain Syringes and Hot Water Bottles, 3-qt. sizes
—embossed'—sell here for 95c.
Guaranteed Fountain Syringes—featherweight rubber—cloth lined
—regular dealer's price $3.50. Sell here at $2.65.
Cherry brand Hot Water Bottles 3-qt. size $2.00 and the
size for only $1.80
Fountain Syringe Cabinets—hardwood case containing full outfit
of Syringe appliances—priced $2.50, $2.75, and $3 according to
Best $l Rubber Gloves at 83c
WEAR-EVER brand Rubber Gloves—regular dollar quality—will
sell Monday—only one pair to each purchaser—for only 83c
TO OUR OUT-OF-TOWN PATRONS
DEAR MADAM' Your valued order by mail will have our best care and attention.
Whether it is a ten cent bolt of braid you wish in a certain design, or colo", or a fine Oriental Rug. we'll use our best endeavors to procure it
iust as you wish—and with promptness.
We have a large corps of experienced Mail Order Clerks who are daily serving thousands of Oklahoma women. A trial order will convince you
of our safe, satisfactory and economical Mail Order methods.
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Simms, P. R. The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 12, Ed. 1 Saturday, January 29, 1910, newspaper, January 29, 1910; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109132/m1/3/: accessed July 28, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.