The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 7, 1911 Page: 4 of 8
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A (safe. wire antiseptic. Ladles
beware of harmful and uncertain |
drugs. 1'revenlBl Ik thoroughly i ANOTHER
lested and Hold under an abso
lute guarantee. One trial con j
vlnces. Don't hesitate or doubt.
Sold by all druggist*.
Souttiwritfrn Ckeaicil C . ■ • • Oklihom. City
316 Baltimore Bid*.
At The Theaters j WE'GHS * «U*"EB 0F A T0N
Cor. lit 4 Robinson Oklahoma City
Bill Changed Every Sunday
5 FIVE BIG ACTS CZ
Matinee Every Day 3:15—10c
Evening 8:15. 9:30
Prices. J O. 20. 30
Scat* reaerved one week in advance
+++++++++++ ♦♦+♦♦ I'M' * i
When you drink a bottle of our
Coca Cola or Soda Water you
may real ataured that you are
drinking the purest goods that
can be put out. PURITY IS
OUR MOTTO, and we have
spared no expense in equipping
our plant with the moat modern
and up to date machinery to
make It the most sanitary plant
in the entire southwest.
Note the following extract
taken front The Monthly Bulle-
tin Oklahoma State Hoard of
Health, published by Dr. .1. ('.
Mahr, Commissioner of Health,
Slate of Oklahoma. Issue of Au-
gust 1. 1909, which says:
"It is but iust to herein men-
lion a striking example of pro-
gress in the bottling Industry.
At Oklahoma City a Food In-
spector, accompanied by the
Slate Sanitary Inspector, viBited
a number of bottling works. In
r'l their experience none have
come up to such a high stand-
ard ns the Oklahoma Coca Cola
Mottling Co. This establish-
ment, recently elected, seems
to have been constructed with
a particular view of meeting all
sanitary requirements. It is
modern in every respect, clean
as a pin, and equipped with ev-
ery device known that will add
purity to Its products. Tills is
one establishment that could
well be accepted as a model by
others doing a like business In
For your protection see that
what you drink is in Coca Cola
Oklahoma Coca Cola
25-27 W. Third Street
I OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.
That Ihe theatre-goers will patron
ize the show house that puts on tin
| best bill has been proven by tl
crowds attracted to the Lyric by tin
' superior bill this week.
I The management promises another
crackerjack bill for next week. Five
I big acts have been booked and with
the crowds coming as they are Man-
lager Cireenhood feels Justllled In se-
I curing the best vaudeville to be had.
The best Heats sell for 20 cents at
ihe evening performance.
j LOCAL COMPANY COMPLIMENTED
I Tilt' August number of Ihe monthly
bullet III of the State Hoard of Health
I compliments the oklahoma Coca Cola
Company in very flattering terms.
They reproduce the re| ort In an adv.
in this week's issue of this paper.
Look for It and se what l)r. .1.
Mahr says of them.
"MET" OPENS WITH "THE HEIR
TO THE HOORAH."
The popular stock company now
playing at Fair Park will move to the |
Metropolitan theatre for the opening ,
performance Monday night. Sept. 18th,
of "The Heir to the Hoorah."
Seats will be on sale for the opening [ I
week one week In advance. It might i
be well to remind patrons of tlil'i j
house to make reservations early ifi
they will recall the heavy demand that
was experienced last year. Perform
ances without number were sold out
two and three days before the date
and many were disappointed in not
securing tickets beforehand.
The management will reserve 'he
sumo seats for each week if so re-
quested. Many requests for Ibis con
vetilence have already been made but
until Monday, Sept. 11th. none will be
He on hand early. .
BARNUM CIRCUS AT
Man Who H*t Had to Stop Work Be-
cause of Hl« Ever Increasing
Cambridge. Man. Do you know
why fal men always laugh? It's be-
cause Ihe world Insist* that they shall.
People Just simply can't bear to see a
fat man in trouble. He's got to laugh.
Here's Charles Ju< kson of Cambridge.
He tells us that the world has flat-
footed!)' Insisted that he laugh and be
happy He's extra fat. and weighs 608
pounds. "It seems as if people
couldn't bear to see a quarler-of-a-ton
man in trouble," he said "It's jusl
like this." Jackson says
"When I was twenty-ono years of
age 1 weighed 176 pounds. I used to
work hard every day and I loved to
A NEW SUBURBAN PAPER.
This week a new suburban paper is j
added to a list of ten others the Sub-
urban Publishing company Is getting j
out for the near-in towns around Ok-
lahoma City. The new addition is
ihe Mustang Enterprise, starting off
with atull quota of newsy items lot-
ally, which will be read and appre-
i ciated by better than 400 subscrib-
ers who in the main patronize Okla-
homa City merchants for those things
not to Tie obtained through their
THE NEW SKIRVIN TO
BE OPENED SOON
One of the finest hotels In Okla-
homa, the Sklrvin at Oklahomu City,
will he opened some time this month
in nearly every instance the furnish
ings and equipment will be supplied
by Oklahoma City business firms. The
.\iyser China A- C.lnss company ale
displaying their end of the furnish-
ings and if you want to see an array
of beautiful china and glassware no-
tice their display windows when you
come to 111.- city. Mr. Myser Informs
us it is one of the most handsome
end costly assortment ever sold in
Oklahoma The Myser company had
' ihe strongest competition and the
lauding of this order proves their ahil-
i ity to occupy the field of being the
greatest wholesale and retail china
land glass store in Oklahoma.
GOING TO SEE THE ELEPHANTS.
NEW CHIEF OF GRAND ARMY
*| f I
Weighs 608 Pounds.
World's Best Show to Exhibit There
on Sept. 21.
I The people of this vicinity are to
he given an opportunity of seeing lho
I Harntim and Daile.v Hreateit Show on
Kartli which will give two perform-
ances In Oklahoma City on September
' Many wonderful features, new to
American circus-goers arc promised.
A company of 400 of the world s most
prominent circus talent, principally
Huropean, will present an array ol
novelties, there will be an elaborate
forenoon parade and a new menag-
erie In the menagerie, among many ;
other wonders, is to be found llaby ,
Humbeeno, the only giraffe ever born
in America. It Is just one year old.
Among the more sensational num
hers oil the long bill are John Ducan-
der's company of bell-ringing horses,
from England: the Fonelli company
of Italian acrobats, the Siegrist Mlbon
family of Herman aeriullsts Jup ter,
the balloon horse. I harles the I Irst,
a chimpanzee bicycle rider and roller
skater, the great (leorgetty family o
French jugglers, the Les Deko and
Les Sllvas family of French iquili j
brists, Noonan's brass band of ele ,
plants. Capt. Winston's troupe of rid
■ ...... le -mil si :t I 11 > 11 V
donee every evening. Hut when 1 mar
rled mother here" pointing towards
a mite of a woman who was sitting at
a machine sewing "I had to stay at
home evenings Then 1 got a job in
the brass burnishing factory, where I _
got less exercise than before. During | of the
the fir*t year we were married 1
gained S'.i pounds. After that I never
stopped gaining in weight. I ni tifty
two now and two >ears ago 1 had to
mop work. I couldn't carry around a
quarter of a ton and work too. You
haven't any idea what a hard job it
is. I was just the same as an invalid
§o far as work was concerned. Mother
lid her best to keep things going. All
that she and I had to live on came
from her work. It was more than a
tight squeeze most of the time. I al-
ways felt all right, but I couldn't get
around. And mother kept getting thin
ner and more tired-looking.
Things wore getting pretty dark
jbout a month ago. Then one day a
solicitor for a newspaper happened
Dili our way and he asked us if we
Hdti't want to take the paper. We
lidn't, because we didn't have the
moifcy. But as soon as he saw me h
v-r- 1 money. Hut as soon as ne bhw me m
ling" and" puggling seals and sealions. | soliciting for that day and hus
Herzac's company of mule and pon. . . ... ,—onunor nfflm
Dancing Every Niqht
308 12 West Main
A well lighted, well ventilated,
hall. Fine orchestra music. Come
and see the new hall. Ladies free
on Thursday nights.
I actors, Nederw eld's dog and monkey
J circus, Victoria Codona. the world s
greatest wire dancer and the fifty fun-
niest clowns in the world.
The Bamuiu and Bailey circus is
now at the zenith of success. It trav-
els oil a train more than a mile in
length, it employes 1,28« people and
has 700 horses. In the menagerie an
forty elephants and over 1.000 othe.
strange animals. The show' carries
its own dynamos illuminating th<
twenty tents and the show grounds
with 4.000 incandescent lamps, at
lights, search lights and beacons
The railroads will make special ar-
rangements to convey visitors from
outlying towns to Oklahoma t ity on
! show day.
! For killing her husband. John Hol-
den. on August 3. Lottie Holden was
found guilty of manslaughter in tho
' i first degree In the superior court at
'• Oklahoma City and sentenced to
I' twenty years in the penitentiary. The
f1 evidence showed that the negress had
11 practically supported her husband in
f I an unmentionable manner for the last
' ! sixteen years,
led right back to his newspaper office
to tell the editors about me. Then __
people began to come out to see me. I lishments,
uad some photographs made of myself
ind sold them Mother didn't like it
very well, but I told her I was going
to help her all 1 could.
"Some prominent business men In
lloston, who are officers of the New
England Fat Men's club, asked me to
join. It's a famous club, with 3,500
members, and altogether they weigh
400 tons, 'l'hey discovered in looking
:>ver their data that 1 was the heaviest
of them all. The fattest man they
ever had weighed only 469 pounds, and
he died some time ago."
This town will be well represented
In oklahoma City ou circus day. In
dications are that the town will turn
out by the thousands, attracted by
the wonderful new circus which the
Itanium and Halley people are putting
fortli this season. The show has an
entire new equipment, costing the
management $11,200,000. One third of
iliird was spent on the parade which
is reported as the most elaborate
street spectacle ever devised. It is
three miles In length.
The gre^t menagerie of this circus
is creating nothing short of a sensa-
I tion in towns it visits, it contains
1 the most remarkable collection of rat.'
beasts of any zoological display in the
i world, and many specimens which
j are not duplicated in any other zoe,
in America or Europe. The chief at
i traction here is a year old giraife, the
i only one ever born in this country.
! in fact it is the only giraffe, not full
mow n, ever seen outside the depths
African jungle. Matured g>
ruffes are scarce enough but this
youngster is worth its weight in gold.
I be performance ill the main tent
is presented by 400 of the world's
greatest artists, gathered from no less
than thirty-two nations. The acts
they are offering are novel and not
at all like tli acts that have been seen
iu America in the past. Fifty clowns
luriilsli the comedy and in this re-
spect the show is the laugliiug success
of the age. And there are thrills
without number from the start to the
finish. The performance of Char es
the First, a chimpanzee bicycle rider i
and roller skater, is a most sensation-
al surprise. The specialties of John
Ducander's bell-ringing horses, \\ Al-
ston's riding seals, a brass hand ol
elephants, the Konyot family of Ger-
man riders, the Fonelli family of Ital-
ian acrobats, the Les Deko family ot
French equilibrists and the Siegrist-,
j Silbon family of aerialists are of the |
first European runk.
Barnum and Bailey carry 1.28b peo-
ple 7110 horses, 4n elephants, 30 cam-
els, 1,000 other wild animals, dynamo
plants, barber shops, tailoring estab-
lishments, bath parlors, laundries,,
blacksmith shops, harness shops, car-|
penter shops, dentists, doctors, a law-
ver and a private police force. The
; many tents cover fourteen acres of |
Judge Harvey M. Trimble of Prince
ton. 111., who has been elected com
wander in chief of the Grand Army of
Ihe Republic, is one of the best
known of living Grand Army men.
lie served with the famous Ninety-
third Illinois and accompanied Gener-
al Sherman on his march to the sea.
The election was made unanimous
when Mr. Trimble's rival. Col. John
McElroy of Washington. D. C., wlih
drew after a heated contest.
Judge Trimble was born In 1841
near Wilmington, Clinton county. O
The family removed to a farm near
Princeton. Bureau county. 111., in
October. 1843. and remained on this
farm until 1 S«7. when they removed
to Ihe city of Princeton. His early
education was obtained in the com-
mon schools, supplemented by a par-
Mai course at F.uieka college. Illinois
While a student 111 this Institution he
entered the army in the summer ol V —
1862, In Ihe Ninety-third regiment ol
Illinois volunteers, of which regiment he became the sergeant
participated in all the campaigns of his regiment
Among old soldiers he has always been active, having served as I e
president of the Bureau County Soldiers' association, and commander o
Ferris post No 300. Grand Army of the Republic, at Princeton, and also as
rerriN pum wmim / « - —« •
commander of the department of Illinois, Grand Army of the Republic.
FOR RENT, SALE
High Class Developing and Finishing
K. C. PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
103 WEST MAIN STREET
Charles Dowing and another man
named Moore was arrested near Mc-
Alester on a telegram received from
the sheriff at Sallisaw, on a charge
of horse stealing. Sheriff Johnson ar
rived and took both men hack to Sal-
lisaw with him.
| This School Stands
For Your Progression
This school is maintained for just such men and women as YOU.
It is the school of opportunity for those who will build for the future.
The traning you receive through the lessons, text books, and per-
sonal instruction, combined with conscientious endeavor on your part,
gives you the necessary equipment to be highly successful in the
business world. . ... -
You will find no more congenial work, no better oportunities for
rapid advancement, in both position and salary, than that which book-
keeping, shorthand, typewriting and its branches offer
These courses of instruction have been constantly kept apace of
the times. The instructors devote their entire time to the students.
Tho courses are well known for their thoroughness, reliability, prac-
ticability and efficiency. . , ...
We have issued a new book which explains in detail just what this
school will do for YOU, and its methods of instruction. This book
will be sent FREE to all who are interested, to become better and
bigger men and women.
Drop us a postal card and the book will come at once.
HILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA
p g Send us the names of some of your friends who expect to
attend business college, now or in the fall, and receive a half dozen
cards written by the best penman in the southwest.
COSTLIEST HAT IN THE WORLD
Wonderful Creation Made in Lon-
don for a Beutiful and Wealthy
I.ondon.—This wonderful creation
of a London milliner's art. made at
a cost of $1,000 for Princess Miahescu
of Itukharest. a beautiful Roumanian
woman, is said to be the most expen-
sive bat In existence. It is of huge
proportions and becomingly waved
III TELEPHONE WALNUT 152 •
OPENS MONDAY SEPTEMBER 18
—NORTH BROS. STOCK CO.—
IN GUY BATES POST'S GREAT PLAY
THE HEIR TO
SEAT SALE OPENS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
AT BOX OFFICE
128 Main Street
Rusell's Bankrupt Shoe Sale
Women ! Women ! Women!
Wonderful Millinery Creatlnn.
across the forehead It Is made of
►he nest black tagal straw and
lined with metallic lace A band ot
metal ribbon lies on the brim, .and
the whole of the rest of the hat Is
covered with white ospreys, the most
valuable procurable. They complete-
ly hide the crown and an extra thick
bunch of them stands up behind.
Princess Miahescu has a large for
tune. Is well known at Monte Carlo
and It was to satisfy her whim 101
the most expensive Lai In the world
(bat this hat was made
READ AND ACT QUICK
After our big day's business, we took
stock last night and find we have 419
pairs of aldies low shoes, sizes 1%
to iVi which we have placed on sale
for Thursday and O GJ,
Only two pair to one customer; no
merchants will he supplied at tho
All shoes must be fitted; no ex-
changes; no money refunded during
these two days—Thursday and Friday.
Russel's price on the above shoes was
$3, and $5.
All Ladies' High Boots, in browns, tans and blacks, both <J ^ "J C
button and lace, for Thursday and Friday—sizes 2s to 7%. * m S
These were made by D. Armstrong. Laird-Shober, Wickert ft Gardner
and Queen Quality. They speak for themselves.
All Men's Low Shoes, Thursday and Friday go for $1.49—mad
son. Walkover and W. L. Douglas.
Russell-Pope Shoe Store
128 Main Street
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Simms, P. R. The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 7, 1911, newspaper, September 7, 1911; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109213/m1/4/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.