The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 27, 1913 Page: 5 of 8
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During Ordinary Conversation,
and Became Breathless After '
First Few Words.
Westhoff, Texan —Mrs. Evie L
Powell, of this town, authorizes the
following for publication: "I had ter-
ribly nervous, trembling, and smoth-
ering spells, and became so weak, 1
could hardly get around. Would al-
most fall asleep during a common con-
versation, and became breathless after
the first dozen words.
I thought I had lung trouble, but
found it was all caused from womanly
1 then commenced using Cardul, the
woman's tonic, and the first bottle
gave me relief Am now feeling fine,
and Just as wide awake, and as lively
I know I would have been a wreck |
had it not been for Cardul, and I do
not think enough can be said in favor
of this great woman's medicine. I
gained more strength from one bottle
than anything els© I ever tried. I rec-
ommend it to nil women or girls who
are without the glow of health od I
These nervous, trembly, smothering
spells, which Mrs. Powell describes,
are very common symptoms of wom-
anly trouble, and should be given the
proper treatment to prevent a general
For over fifty years, Cardul* the
woman's tonic, has been building ui
weak, nervous women to strength and
health. It will do the same for you, 11
given a fair trial.
Get a bottle of Cardul today.
N B.—Write to- Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
Ladies' Advisory Dept.. CbattanooKa, Tenn.. foi
Sff,Imtrui ttons on your case and tvi-page book,
Home Treatment for Women," sent in plain
He stopped before a blind peddler
and bought a pencil, putting five
pennies into the man's hand.
"How do you know these are cents
I've given you?" asked the purchaser
"Well, sir, I can distinguish the
touch of cents by my sense of touch,"
was the blind man's prompt reply.
ADMIRAL FLETCHER AND HIS FLAG SHIP
company our very bent thanks for
the part they have taken in educat
ing our Toronto people along these
almost neglected lines."
L *t no man call himself great
he has corrected the proofsheet
his own obituary noticea.
Rear Admiral Prank F. Fletcher, commanding the South Atlantic squad
ron of the Atlantic fleet, is now with his fighting craft at Vera Cruz. His
flag ship is the battleship Rhode Island, here shown coining on at full speed
Gently cleanse your liver and
sluggish bowels while
Get a 10-cent box.
Sick headache, biliousness, dizzi-
ness, coated tongue, foul taste and foul
breath—always trace them to torpid
liver; delayed, fermenting food in the
bowels or eour, gassy stomach.
Poisonous matter clogged in the in-
testines, instead of being cast out
of the system is re-absorbed into the
blood. When this poison reaches the
delicate brain tissue it causes con
geetlon and that dull, throbbing, sick-
Cascarets immediately cleanse the
stomach, remove the sour, undigested
food and foul gases, take the excess
bile from the liver and carry out all
the constipated waste matter and
poisons in the bowels.
A Cascaret to-night will surely
straighten you out by morning. They
work while you deep—a 10-cei\t box
from your druggist means your head
clear, stomach sw^et and your liver
and bowels regular for months. Adv.
"So you gave up your job at the
"Yes, Buh. I ain't liftln' no mo* suit
cases. When dem militant suffra-
gette! is so busy dar ain' no tellin'
which of 'em is kerryin' wardrobe an'
which is kerryin* dynamite."
EDISON THOUGHT FIRST OF THE It has rendered a distinct service
kinftdphonf the c^y °* Toronto, and has more for-
, , . . . . cibly than ever driven home the truth
When Edison returned to his ,a"or" that ignorance is no Protection
atory recently after several weeks or Vlrtue My, only regret is that every
Illness, his first question of Mr. Meau- jU8t j)arent jn our city did not wit-
owcraft. his personal assistant, 1 ness one of the performances of the
concerning the progress or the Talk-; pjav
ing Pictures. When told of the excel-| ..^he Rev Dr Charles S. Eby, our
lent new records and films that had presi(jent this year, also a member of
been made during his illness, he t^e Canadian Purity Education Asso-
delighted. j Nation and lecturer for the World's
"That's fine,' he said, with a | urjty Federation, said to me at th
chuckle. "I wonder what some i ,,n(j 0f second act: 'This is worth
those people who said I couldn t make ft >(<ar.8 preachjllg • At the cios
pictures talk will have to say ior performance he remarked: 'This
themselves now." ia worth 100,000 sermons. I wish that
At the time that the invention was every parent jn Toronto could be
first perfected and demonstrated Mi- (]rjven to the performance at the point
son was as tickled with it as a small f f, hnvnnet'"
bov with a brand new base-ball. A '
casual visitor who did not know his The Rev. John ( oburn, Seeretar>
tremendous capacity for work would i "f he Oommttee °f Jorty the or-
never have dreamed that the man who Kan zation which brought the action
was laughing so heartily at the jokes against he Deborah company) is at
that were being sprunK by the char-1 P >ent.in England. There is. how ev-
. . iii ' '** n oti*lntav> noncnp In thn Pnnnri
acters on the screen had expended th
REG. U. 5. pat. OFF.
Vaseline Camphor Ice
works into the skin and
quickly soothes rough,
cracked, smarting hands
Ask at any drug or gen-
eral store for VASE-
LINE Camphor Ice.
Interesting "Vaseline" booklet
mailed free on request. Write
Chesebrough Mfg. Co.
4] Suit Street. New York City
Young woman of ancient lineage,
beautiful aa Helen, prudent as Penel-
ope. economical aa the Eiectresa
Sophiu of ltrandenburg, witty as Mine
de Btael, auatere aa Lucretia, charit-
able as St. Elizabeth of Hungary, de-
voted as Florence Nightingale, loving
as Vlrglnie, with the voice of an an
gel, an artistic soul and posseseil of
a splendid fortune, desires correspon-
dence with a view to matrimony.
Musician's Devotion to Hla Art
In 1838 Robert Schumann wrote to
Clara Wieck: "I have given several
hours hard study every day to Bach
and Beethoven, and to my own work,
and conscientiously managed a large
correspondence. I am a young man
of twenty-eight, with a very active i
mind, anti an artist, to boot; yet for
eight yearB I have not been out of
Saxony, anil have been sitting still
and saving money, without a thought j
ot spending it on amusement." I
.Vin-Ooe is a light, pure oil com
pound that never pints. .Vin-One lubricates
perfectly sewing machine*. I
nut. Iimiliwmll iili llMll t Ml ever nee.is oiling in your bom or^
offue. No grease. No acid. A little .Vin-One on a suit cloth cleani ^
w and polishes perfectly all veneered or rarnished furniture and woodwork. ^
'Sprinkled on .1 yard of black cheesecloth it makes an Ural Daiiltu Dusiirt Cloth.
.Vin-One absolutely prevents mil on gun barrels, auto fixtures, bath room
fixtures, gas ranges, everything metal, indoors or out, in any climate. It sinks
into the unseen metal pores and forms a protecting "overcoat" which stays on.
frve-3-ln-One—Free. Write today for generous tree bottle and the
3-in-One Dictionary of hundreds of uses.
J-in-One is soIJ in all t—4 stores in J-size bottles: 1(V (1 ox.), 25c (3 or),
50c (8 ox., '/i pint). Also in new patented Handy Oil Can, 25c ox.).
I ' n-IN.ONH OIL COMPANY
42 D A Bro«Uw«f >ew York City
PRINTERS PUBLISHING CO.
FALLING HAIR MEANS
DANDRUFF IS ACTIVE
Save Your Hair! Get a 25 Cent Bottle
of Danderine Right Now—Also
Stops Itching 6calp.
Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy
hair Is mute evidence of a neglected
bcalp; of dandruff—that awful scurf.
There is nothing so destructive to
the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair
of its luster, its strength and Its v^ry
life; eventually producing a feverish-
ness and itching of the scalp, which
If not rente 1ipd causes the hair roots
to thrink, loosen and die—then the
hair falls out fast. A little Danderine
tonight—now—any time—will surely
save your hair.
Get a 25 cent bottlo of Knowlton's
Danderine from any store, and after
the first application your hair will
take on that life, luster and luxuriance
which is so beautiful. It will become
wavy and fluffy and have the appear-
ance of abundance; an incomparable
gloss and softness, but what will
please you most will be after just a
few weeks' use, when you will actual-
ly see a lot of fine, downy hair—new
hair—growing all over the scalp. Adv.
The man who is handy around the
house usually isn't much good any-
nergy of two or three ordinary mor-
tals in making the jokes possible.
The success of the Talking Pictures
In the leading cities «-i the country
hns been little short of phenomenal.
Everywhere they are playing to
crowded houses and the interest
which they have aroused more than
justifies tiie predictions of the in-
A complete performance of these
manelous Talking Pictures, Including
drama, comedy, vaudeville, minstrel
shows and other interesting numbers
will be shown at the Overholser next
Friday and Saturday and Sunday at
unusually low prices.
er, a stricter censor in the Coburn
family than the Rev. John, and that
person is Mrs. John. I telephoned to
Mrs. Coburn and she visited, in com-
pany with another lady, a matinee
performance of your play. She speaks
in the highest terms concerning th<j
play, and the lesson it teaches. My
wife and a lady friend also witnessed
the performance, and they agree with
what has been already said.
"Please be so kind as to convey to
the author, Mr. Cosmo Hamilton, anil I
the actresses and actors of your
Account of the volum# of law
brief \\ <>rk <l"n« we are enabled t<
deliver the highest class of brief*
In the state—at fifty cents per
Let u« call and slrnw y« u samples.
I'hone Wal. 7239.
T0YLAND IS OPEN!
Souvenirs for Boys and Girls
350 New Coats
Received by Brocks
Women will certainly appreciate this timely coat offering:.
It seems that Brock's strikes the key note in value giving at
the time needed by most people.
Of course your new coat must he "new." You must buy
where you can get the latest-style-plus-quality. Read what a
variety of pieces and materials.
Would You Pay $11.75?
Here's a remarkable line of Smart Coats to sell for $11.75.
Surprises will be many in Brocks Coat Section Saturday.—
New Astrakhans, Novelty Cloths, large shawl collars. Full
lengths, practical coats for all winter wear. All M/.es. Price
Or Would You Pay $15.75
No word picture can give justice to these coats at $15.75.
New styles, only a few days from the hands of the designer.
Extreme cutaways, new 40-inch lengths. Astrakhans and
Novelties and Chinchillas, Draped liacks. Plush Collars and
Cuffs, Frog Fastenings. Some button to the neck styles. See
them today. Price $15.75.
Wanted: Men to Learn the
W * if
Yes, Charming Coats at $19.50 and $25.00
Draped backs, plain backs, high yoke effects, So many charming styles
sleeve-in-one styles. Plush collars and cuffs and brocaded trimmings. Frog
treme side, others button to neck.
Every new material represented in this lot. Plushes. Striped t linn.hill.is,
and Novelties. Positively latest style conceptions obtainable.
If yrtti are interested at all this season in a new coat, see these exclusive
not want to buy, see them for latest style ideas. Prices $19.50 and $.25.00.
fastenings at ex-
Water In blulnir t* adulteration. G!n«*nnd
water makes liquid blue costly, buy lied
Cross Ball Blue. Adv.
Our idea of a queer woman Is one
who prefers comfort to style.
Not long ago in Now York a pretty
young actress named Jane Wheatley
awoke one morning to find herself fa- <
mous. . That is, famous in the world [
of the theatre, with her name on the ,
tongue of every powerful theatrical I
manager in the metropolis, not one of;
whom, probably, had an much as |
known of her existence the day pre-
This sudden leap to renown was ac-
complished by a sob. Coupled to the
sob was counted even more—years
and years of hard, grinding, bitter ex- [
perienco in the hardest and most baf- j
fling of all professions—acting.
Although she had been upon the ;
stage for nearly twenty years, Jan«>
Wlioatley had nover before "landed" :
^-which is the theatrical parlance for j
"succeeded"—upon Hroadway before, j
Always at the last moment the j
golden goal—New York—had shim- j
merpd from grasp.
Then finally William Faversham '
discovered her, recognized the well-
acquired talent, and cast her for the i
rolp of Calpurnia in his spectacular j
revival of "Julius Caeser." The part,,
was not a long one. but it contained
one tremendous opportunity, the dis-
covery by Calpurnia, the wife of Cae- j,
sar, of her husband's body in the big,
silent Senate chamber after his as-;
The scene lasts less than a minute.
Marbleeold with terror, her features
taut, Calpurnia glides into the shad-,
owy chamber. The dead body draws'
her close, silently, slowly, as a fledge-
ling fascinated by a snako. For a sec-
ond she hovers above the corpse:
plummetswiftly she collapses in the
heart-wrenching grief. Presently
comes a low, moaning sob—the quiet
sob of a jungle creature bereft of its
mate; the soft-crooned sob of a moth-
er clutching a cold baby face to her
breast : the sob of all sorrow-stricken
humanity for its lost.
Wm. Faversham and a thoroughly
capable company appears at The Ov-
erholser next Monday and Tuesday
nights in "Julius Caesar."
The following letter from R. B. St-
Clair, superintendent of the Toronto I
Vigilance Association to the manager I
of the ' Blindness of Virtue" company
in a measure denotes the worth of the I
play. It will appear at the Overhol-
ser December 3 and 4.
"It is but simple justice to you and
your excellent company, that I should j
express my appreciation of your plav.^
are all ready for the
And as we've said before. "READY" with us
is always spelled with a capital "R."
Ready here means having a thoroughly com-
prehensive display of this, that and the other thing
that rightfully belongs in a Jewelry store.
We never think we are ready until we have gone
"all over" to get things novel, things attractive and exclusive.
This year we shopped with particular care when we bought our
We got all we could for our money.
And we in turn shall let you people own it on the same terms.
You may shop today if you wish with all the advantages of stock
completeness, and with none of the annoyances incident to the rush
that's sure to come later.
Buy your Christmas remembrances here, now, and buy in comfort.
Always bearing in mind that Jewelry is the gift of gifts.
Buy your jewelry at a jewelry store and be sure it is a store with
character. We have been in business here 15 yars and our word is
absolutly good. Our goods are as represented or you get your money
back. Do your shopping early at the Reliable Jewelry Store.
133 WE SI MAIN
BOYS' SHOES—A cash purchase
of two cancelled orders from a
large manufacturer enables us to
offer an exceptional bargain SAT-
URDAY ONLY of a boy's gunmeta!
calf button shoe, all solid leather,
style like cut, at $2.00
Don't miss them—Sizes 1 to 5Vj
A new shipment of the tan calf
shoe for BOY SCOUTS, all sizes
here ready for you.
8Vfe to 12 $2.00
12V6 to B1/^ $2.50
Odd Lots and Broken Sizes in
Ladies' Separate Garments. Panta
and drawers, wool . nd cotton and
silk and wool. ValueB $1.00 and
$2.00 each— TP C f*
Saturday, each '
Ladies' Pants and Vests — Pure
white fleeced. Broken
sizes, 50c values
213-215 Writ Main, Oklahoma City
Ladies' Union Suit —High necks,
long sleeves, ankle length. Size 34
only, 50c values 25C
Men's Shirts and Drcfcvers—Ribbed
50c values, each
We Refund Railroad
To out-of-town customers: Re-
chase, according to plan of Retail
fund based upon 5 per cent of pur-
The Road to Good Bread:
We look after all of the above. From Heliotrope Flour to
Good Bread is a short trip, and is easy for you.
The Heliotrope Way is the Sure Way.
OKLAHOMA CITY MILL & ELEVATOR CO.
The Quality Mill The Sanitary Mill
Quit Business Sale
Men's Suits and Overcoats
AND WE HAVE HUNDREOS TO SELECT FROM. STROUSE &
BROS., R. B. FASHION CLOTHES AND OTHER MAKES. LOOK
AT OUR CLOTHING, COMPARE OUR PRICES.
$15 Suit or Overcoat $18 Suit or Overcoat $20 Suit or Overcoat
$9.95 SI 2.95 $14.95
Wilson Bros.' Shirts, $1.00 value
Men's Heavy Fleeced or Ribbed Union Suits
$3.50 value, black or t.m—
button or $2.45
$4.00 values $2.98
Boys' Scout Shoes
1 P 1 13 W.
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Smith, Mamie. The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 27, 1913, newspaper, November 27, 1913; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109329/m1/5/: accessed October 17, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.