The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 26, 1911 Page: 4 of 8
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I want every chronic rheumatic to throw
• way all medicine#, nil llnlmeuta, all
rlnstern, nnd clvc Ml'NYON'S HIIICIJMA-
T1HM KKMEDY a trial. No matter what
your doctor may any, no matter what
your frl«nils may tay, no matter h< w
prejudiced too may hi* njralnHt all adrer-
tlH *d remedies, jro nt on«o to /J™?*
flnt ami Ret a bottle of the ltllKI M\-
TISM UEMKDY. If It falls to give sntls-
(aetlon.l will refund joar moa^y. Muuyou
Kfinember this remedy cootalna no hal-
levllc add, no < f ltnn wx ilne, morphine or
other harmful dniua. It In put up under
the guarantee of the Pure Food and Drug
For sale by all druzsHta. Price. 25c.
simple poultry yard gate
' One May Cure Hlmaelf of Hen-CHaa-
ing and Hen-Cu&sing Habit by
Use of Useful Device.
Itarrels of perspiration nnd aulphur
may be laved by the poultry Rate
i shown herewith. Whoever luia unin-
tentionally acquired the hen-chasing,
hen^'UBsIng habit may cure himself
with this little device. In the fence,
preferably at a point near where the
fowls are fed. a light Utile door about
10x12 Inches Is hung on the inside of
the yard so as always to 6wlng shut
without springs, says the Orange Judd
Farmer. It Is stopped from swinging
outward by the peg shown at the
right. Mrs. Men, returning repentant
from the garden, will poke her head
into every mesh of the fence in her
efforts to rejoin her happy compan-
ions. The gate will thus allow her
to enter without excitement or com
ment from the lord of the harem or
from the irate owner.
Hut another advantage muy be
gained by using the gate in counec-
HILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Sue Woods accepted a position with
the Central Coal & Machinery Co., Ok-
lahoma City, Okla.
Hoy Bennett left school to accept a
position in a bank at Erick, Okla. Mr.
Bennett had not entirely finished his
course, but we know that he will be
able to hold this position, as he was
a very bright young man and a fine
Fred Ferrell accepted a position in
a store at Sentinel, Okla.
or TMB BIST MCOICINI
COUGHS Ti COLDS
FIGHTING THE WHITE PLAGUE
Educational Posters by the Thousand
to Be Displayed All Over
Puling the next three months, the
bill boards of the 1'lilted States will
display 1!0,000 educational posters 011
tuberculosis, according to an an-
nouncement made by the National As-
sociation for the Study and Preven-
tion of Tuberculosis.
Tills will conclude the campaign be-
gun a year ago, when the National
Bill Posters' association donated free
space to the tuberculosis cause, the
Poster Printers' association offered
free printing and nine paper manu-
facturers gave the paper for the post-
ers. The combined value of these sev-
eral donations for this three month
campaign is nearly $100,000.
The posters are in six different de
signs and are all printed in three col-
ors. They are seven feet wide and
nine feet high. Already nearly 2,500
of these posters have been hung on
the bill boards of 4ti different cities,
and it is planned to distribute 20,000
more before April 1 In over 400 towns
and cities. Any anti-tuberculosis so-
ciety in the United States may re-
ceive free of charge, except for trans-
portation, as many of these posters as
can be hung 011 the boards in its ter-
ritory. The National association with
the tuberculosis committee of the Na-
tional Billposters and Distributors are
conducting the campaign.
The posters show in graphic form
how fresh air, good food, and rest
cure tuberculosis; how bad air, over-
work and closed windows lead to con-
sumption; and how the careless con-
sumptive menaces the health of his
family by spitting on the floor.
The Oldest Klickitat.
Jake Hunt, the oldest living Kllrki-
uu Indian known, lies nt death's door
t his home adjoining this town east
of here. The old Indian Is reputed to
tie more than 100 years of age.
Years ago an Indian village stood
where the Hunt family now carries on
1 general farming business. All that
Is left of the old settlement is a little
:burch, a totem pole and numerous
mounds where the Klickitats lie who
tould not reach the century mark. Old
lake says that this was the Indians'
paradise before the advent of early
Jake Hunt is destined not to die a
poor Indian. His lands are as rich and
productive as any In the valley and
command a high price. He is said to
Have married seven times during his
long career, but there will be only a
widow and a few children to fall heir
to his valuable property—Husum Cor-
respondence Portland Oregonian.
* j - ■ .J*.
Handy Gate for Poultry Yard.
tlon with the laying pens. If two
gates are used, one opening inward
in front of the nest, the other open-
ing outward at the back or the side,
bo that the hens may go into another
yard after laying, the poultryman
may know which hens have and have
not laid. Thus he may avoid the
trouble usually connected with ordi-
nary trap nests. By practicing this
method and breeding from the beBt
layers only the average egg yield of
the flock may easily be raised.
BROODER THAT IS HEATLESS
Excellent Shelter May Be Secured
from Ordinary Cheese Box Ar-
ranged With Cotton Batting.
Take an ordinary cheese box and
remove the cover and bottom. With-
in one or two Inches from the bottom
of tho side wall cut a hole for exit
large enough for the altendant to
thrust In hlB hand, says a writer in
the Farm and Home. Take a wooden
hoop and place around in the cheese
box to get the proper size so it will
slide in not too easily, and nail the
Take two pieces of cheesecloth the
size and shape of the hoop, put a thin
Don't part with your illusions.
When they are gone you may still ex-
ist. but you have ceased to live.—
Petrified creeds always have the
Never mind—you can have
a good breakfast if there's a
in the house.
This delicious food, ready
to serve without cooking, is
always welcome and makes
"The Memory Lingers"
POSTt'M CEREAL CO., LTD.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
Details of Home-Made Brooder.
layer of cotton batting between them
and stitch them together, and you
have a hover blanket. Tack this to
the hoop and push it down in the
cheese box until the blanket touches
their backs. Make another blanket
to throw in loose on top of the other,
cold nights and cold or stormy
Cut a long strip of pasteboard for a
door that can be shoved down inside
the brooder between the hoop and the
inside wall, passing over the exit and
close it for the first two weeks at
night and oilier times when the chicks
Kuth Simmons writes us that she.
has a tine position in the court house
at Sherman, Texas. Miss Simmonsj
was a bright pupil and is Bure to make I
a success in her work. She sayB Btie
is very grateful to us for the careful
training which enables her to hold
Denver Koach has a position with
the Morris Packing Co., Oklahoma City.
We have ten or twelve young men
with this company. This is a fine com-'
pany to be with as a young man lias I
such good chances for promotion.
We have Btanding offers from some
of the best firniB in the c ity for every
good pupil we can send them.
We received a very pleasant visit
from Frank Young yesterday. He was
enroute from Phortilx, Ariz., to St.
Joseph, Mo. He is connected with the
New York Life Ins. Co. He received
a promotion with a nice increase in
salary. He speaks in the highest
terms of the course he took with us
something more than a year ago.
We have enrolled more students this
month than in any other month since
we have been in business. People are
realizing their opportunities. This cer-
tainly is the year to better your condi-
tion. We can help you. If you want
to know how, write us today.
HILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Oklahoma City, U. S. A.
Hearing Had in Bankruptcy Case
| Guthrie, Okla.—Hearing was had be-
| lore Judge Cotteral of the federal court
J Thursday on the bankruptcy petition
j of the M. S. & F. Shoe company of
! Oklahoma City, the creditors being
j Bradley, Metcalf & Co. of Milwaukee,
i Thompson Killers company, Chicago,
and A. T. Miller of Oklahoma City.
| The total liabilities are about $65,000.
| it. N. McConnell appeared for the shoe
i company. The case was submitted to
j Judge van Winkle, referee in bank-
John tlonzales, convicted Mexican
slayer of A. M. Mitchell, former school
teacher of Fletcher, was taken to the
penitentiary at McAlester, pursuant
to his own consent pending appeal of
his case. Gonzales is under life sen-
tence for the crime.
Madsen is After Permanent Place
Guthrie, Okla.—Chris Madsen, who
was adjutant of the Rough Rider regi-
ment in Cuba and who recently was
appointed temporarily by United
States Circuit Judge Cotteral to be
United States marshal of the western
j Oklahoma district pending a perma-
I nent appointment by President Taft,
1 after much pleading by his friends
has made application to the president
j for the permanent appointment and
is seeking endorsements.
Interest in the work of the farmers
short course continues unabated and
Friday was one of the best days of the
The sly young pullets like secluded
Eggs should be kept dry at all
An expensive hen house will not al-
ways insure profits.
If the hens and chicks are confined
to a yard, green food must be fur-
The demand for dressed chickens
and fresh eggs is still keen and al-
ways will be.
The profits from the poultry often
come from feed that would otherwise
be thrown away.
In no business more than in poul
try keeping are the little details of
Better visit the chicken house at
night and listen for wheezing or rat
tling in the throat.
Salesmanship is one of the keynotes
of success in the poultry business as
well as in any other line.
When we consider the capital in-
vested, the poultry on the farm is a
pretty good dividend payer.
More people are now putting in a
good part of their time producing
poultry than ever before and prices
were never so good.
Don't fail to free your setting hens
from lice. When the chicks are out
see that they are free from lice if you
would have them thrive.
The south slope of a hill is a fine
location for a poultry house. The
next best is a spot sheltered from
cold winds by buildings on the north
Treat your fowls with kindness and
they will show their appreciation by
keeping your egg basket filled. A
half-Bcared-to-death hen is never a
prolific laying hen.
The Sample Stores
Cater to the economist in buy-
ing—that class of buyers recogniz-
ing quality and up to date styles
when placed in a happy combina-
tion with reasonable prices. All
the world Uives a bargain and ours
is a continuous love story. If you
will come up and take a look at our
samples we can prove to your satis-
faction that we speak the truth.
We carry the following ready to
Shoes, Men's Hats
Cloaks and Skirts
an d Men's Clothing
How We Can Do It
Reason 1—We are 011 the second
floor—that's low rent.
Reason 2—We handle only drum-
mers' samples and factory cancel-
Head's Sample Shoe Co.
ladies' Sample Suit Co.
Hat and Clothing Co.
Sample Millinery Co.
Take Elevator to Second Floor
Culbertson Bldg., Cor. Grand and
Open 8 to 6; Saturday Evening Till
10 P. M.
Spring Creeps Through
In Its Beauty at Brock's
On every counter and in every case is a creeping evidence of
spring—here and there throughout the entire store is found a showing
of pretty and dainty things like you will wear forty to sixty days
later. While the showing is far from what it will be a few weeks later,
still, as the cases are opened and the new things displayed you muy
gather ideas as to what will be correct to buy for spring wear. Again
by taking advantage of the advanced showings which include the new-
est designs—the new weaves, etc., you can get the NEW and wear it
while many-are thinking about them.
The first showing at Brock's include only the choice new styles—
the daintiest fabrics, the new weaves and the correct color schemes—
not bought and shipped early for the sake of being "first" but shipped
as soon as they are "right." It is well to be early—it is better to be
earlier—it is "best" to be "proper," when you get it at Brock's it is
NEW 48c YARD
Beautiful spring and summer suit-
ings in dainty silk striped cotton
voiles—not a coarse common cot-
ton fabric as you usually think of
when you think of cotton voile—in-
stead a dhinty fine woven silk
thread voile—a serviceable ma-
terial for dressen, suits and sep-
arate skirts— 48c
Soft Silks Spangled
Soft, clinging in drape—rich and
spangled in lustre are these dainty
toned silks for spring and summer
dresses—the effect in these is
"bordered"—bordered with wide
spangled bands, the fabric is soft,
will drape to the figure beautiful—
A column of real bargains—all
departments offer their clearance
items through this column—read to
the bottom of this column—it may
contain just what you will buy it
for considerable less. Read on.
Trimmings, Half Price
Hundreds of yards of beautiful
trimmings—allover laces, spangles,
jets, medallions, nets, etc., and
bands and braids in all widths,
weaves and colors—odd pieces, bro-
ken sets, etc., are included in this
lot. You can probably find just
what you want in this lot and
have to puy u « i r
"Dandy"—that's what the lady said
when she told the ad man about the
new 36-inch linette suitings. They
look like real natural linen, are full
36 inches wide—wear and launder
better than linen and appear much
tiner—for suits, skirts, children's
25c Gloves 19c
Men's and boys' Jersey gloves in
tan and black—knit and gauntlet
wrists—full range of sizes—good
wearing gloves for 25c— 4 Q _
a pair A *7
Canvas Gloves 10c
We sell one lot of men's canvas
gloves for 10c—one lot for 15c.
They are good for drivers, concrete
mixers, etc. The entire lot is run
together now for—
Mercerized linen suitings are
shown in the 27-inch widths—in a
close weave for spring suits and
one-piece dresses. This will be a
very popular labric this season be-
cause of its wearing quality, its
luster and finish retained after the
laundry, and the many popular
shades shown—pink, lavender, Co-
penhagen, nile, rose-ceil, cham-
pagne, leather and other shades—
last season sold for 48c a -Ti £" _
yard—first showing .... C
The clean-up price on dress goods
is almost half—this includes the
Serges. Broadcloths. Prunellas. Bas-
kets, Diagonals, Novelties, etc. The
entire line of woolens cut deep—
regardless of color—all shades and
$1.25 wool goods-
$1.00 wol goods—
Last 6 Days of the
Woman's Garment Shop
You may have bought Women's Garments at some
very low prices before, but never Ladies, have you been
offered such great values as now await you at THE
MODEL in this sensational winding up of our removal Sale.
Woman's Garment ShoD
2nd Floor Old
W est fa II Blda
Entrance 35 '•«
To become telephone operators. A salary is paid to
all students in our school. Regular positions are al-
ways open with exceptional opportunities for rapid
advancement. Apply at 317 Pioneer Building, Third
and Broadway, Oklahoma City.
* S. A. HORTON
Attomey-at-L«w. Oklahoma City
General practice in state and federal
courts. Office 14 1-2 N. Harvey.
Phones: Office 1778
1 lO W. Main
Matthew Ross McVey
Optometrist and Optic ian
lOl N. Harvey
1 I ~
Friday, Saturday and Sunday,
The Real Event of tbe Year
Henry W. Savage
The Finest Drama jn 30 years
PRICES—25c to $2.00.
SEATS ON SALE MONDAY.
No Free List
Farewell Tour of the Supreme
Success of Successes
HENRY W. SAVAGE
Positively No Fres List
I.ight Musical Masterpiece of the
Savage Grand Opera Orchestra
Night Prices - 50c to $2.00
Mail Orders Accompanied by Re-
mittanc s Accepted Now.
SEATS ON SALE.
15 and 25 cento
OPPOSITE TERMINAL STATION
NORTH BROS.'STOCK CO.
'"THE LIEUTENANT AND
"The Blue Mouse"
Seats on sale 7 days in advance.
Cancers, Tumors or
j A cure for the above diseases within
your reach. Why torture your mind
and body from day to day? We neither
| use the knife or cause pain in our
j method of treatment. Twenty-five
j years of testing and successfully treat-
J ing many cases is a convincing guar-
antee, and further to convince one o[
our honesty of purpose we make no
charges for effecting a cure of any
| case accepted for treatment until a
i cure is complete. Terms reasonable.
I Call or address
W. H. Curtis
22&U W. MAIN.
Rooms 9 and 10, Oklahoma City.
Oklahoma City Marble & Granite Co.
128 W. California, OKLAHOMA CITY
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Simms, P. R. The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 26, 1911, newspaper, January 26, 1911; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109183/m1/4/: accessed February 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.