Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 20, Ed. 1 Friday, February 3, 1911 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE SCHOOLS OF
lr Sc —s of the C't'es :nd TownaPtht
School Buildings Cannot Accom-
modate the Increasing Num-
Or.e of the most Important factors
In tfce build::.g of Lew country 1*
the attention that Is paid by the au-
thorities to tie education of the rising
generation. Fortunately for western
Canada, the settlement of that new
coi ,:ry began in such recent years
thii- it ^as able to lay a foundation
for t.. s ti :i. pained by the eiperi-
er c of oider countries. In this way
the very best is the result Through-
cut the entire country are to be seen
the r 'K improved style of architec-
ture in 5 hool buildings. The cities
and towns Tie with each other in the
eP :ts 'o secure the best of accom-
tto'a'.rn and at the same lime Ret
■ • c: .ral lines that would appeal.
S : t to say that nowhere is there
tht grever attention paid to elemen-
lar- :nd advanced e-ducation than in
v ■ '-n Canada. A Be port Just to
hit.-; show* that In Calgary, Alberta,
Ifccre aro eighty teachers employed,
ard the enrollment 4,128 pupils. In
the Pr vir.ee of Alberta there was a
tea! of <6.000 pupils attending schools
In j&03. The total enrollment for the
rt .r in city, town and village schools
vr.-:s 22.SS3, and the total in rural
schools was 23,165. There are in the
pro-. r.ce 970 schools with 1.323 de-
par: n^r.t? At the close of 1909 there
was a total of 1.0S6 school districts in
the province. Creat attention is paid
also to agricultural education. The
beft uses of the soil and such other
ma -ers ?s tend to make the agricul-
ture less of a drudge and more of a
lv.'. cess are employed. When there
Is -he combination of good soil, splen-
d!d climate and healthy and advanced
Ideas in the methods employed in
agriculture, we see accomplished tho
results that have placed western Can-
ada on Its present high plane in the
agricultural world. There Is to be
found men of high standing in liter-
spheres as well as in financial
L/> story C\j
MARY ROBERTS RINTHART
Author cf Tht Circular Stciruue,
Tht SXtan in Lowef
Ooj yrlf Lt lUt®. by tic Rot>t MrrrlU Co.
by t.:9 fri€?
but txiople i
• rt la cf-ns
himself, if 1
ra* rotund and
illy wa>. His
ke. except to
e askt-J people to dinner ev-
eryi.ne exp t<«<1 a frolic Jimmy marn- «
Bella Kriwlea; they live together a year
anJ are divcrod. Jimmy's friends :tr-
ran^re to celebrate the first anniversary
of )ils divorce. Th. se who attend the
party are Miss Katharine M- Nair.
f.ery on*1 'nils Kit, Mr. and Mr? Pallas
Br un. the Miss, s M-r-r. Maxwell H'-cd
and a Mr Thomas Harbis- n. a S"Uth
American civil en?in^- r. The party is in
full swing when Jimmy receives a tele-
gram from his Aunt Selinn. who will ar-
rive In four hours to visit -film and his
narrov- I psst the refrigeratlne ' would they think of me* After letting
r: m, to a huge, cemented cellar, l.er call me Bella, and Mm—Jim, if
Vit! a furi.ace in tho cectfr, and a Mr Harbison ever learns the truth—I
1: ' elective l.ghts making it ! —I will take poison. If we aro going
b-i.l:anL | to be shut up here together, we will
' a : ' ! • .i ,-a.«5 over b- r Lave to carry It on I couldn't stand
she : Icr, excitedly. I can get out the disgrace."
e:ifi;y here, through the coal hole. In spite of an heroic effort, Jim
Imagine ray—' j looked relieved. "They have been
But it was my turn to grip Delia hunting for the linen closet," he said.
From behind the furnace were t-omlng ' more cheerfully, '.'and there will be
the most terrible sounds, rasping room enough, I think. Harbison and
noises that fairly frayed the silk of I w ill hang out in the studio;*there are
my nerves We stood petrified for an two couches there I'm afraid you'll
Instant. Then Bella laughed. "They have to take Aunt Selina. Kit."
are not all gone," she said carefully "Certainly," I said coldly.. That was
j "Some one is asleep there." ' the way it was all along Whenever
We tiptoed to where we could see there was something to do that no one
nround the furnace, and, sure enough, else would undertake—any unpkaB-
som on- was asleep theVe. Only, it ant responsibility—that entire moo-
was not one of the servants: It was grel household turned with one ges-
a portly ptiliceman, with -a newspa ture and pointed its finger at me!
per and an empty plate on the floor Well, it Is over now. and I ought not
on one side, and a champagne bottle ; to be bitter, considering everything,
on the other He had slid down in his It was quite characteristic of that
chair, with his chin on his brass but- memorable evening (that Is quite nov-
tor.s. and his helpiet had rolled a elesque, I think) that my Interview
dozen feet away. Bella had to clap with Jimmy should have a sensational
her mouth ending He was terribly down, of
Fairly caught: ' she whispered .course, and as I was trying to pass
"Sartor Resartus. the arrester ar 'J'm f^t to the door, he caught my
rfsted. Oh. Jim and his flawless serv- hand.
Ice!" "You're a girl in a thousand Kit,"
But after we got over our surprise, said forlornly. .-If 1 were not so
f ta-.v the situation was serious. The damnably, hopelessly, idiotically in
ailed policeman was threatening to awaken 'ovt with—somebody else, I should be
Once he stopped snoring to yawn " crazy about you."
noisily, and we beat a hasty retreat "Don't be maudlin," 1 retorted.
Bella switched off the lights in a hur Would you mind letting my hand
ry and locked the door behind us. We
hardly breathed until we were back in
the kitchen again, and everything
name from above somewhere,
o "I am going to call him down,
Bella," I said firmly "Let him help
you out. I'm sure I don't see why I
should have all this when the two of
Ms divorce, a she Is < pp pea to it. Jim
my lakes Kit Into his cor.fldenre. he trie?
to devise s'.me way bo that his aunt will
not lesm that 1 e lias no longer a wife.
He s.ii.-Kesis.ihat Kit play ti e hostess for
on'- nUht. bo Mrs. Wils n pro tern. Kit
refuses, but'is finelv prevailed upon to
act the part Aunt Selina arrives and the
deception works out as planned, as she
had never seen Jim's wife Jim's Jap
servant is taken 11). his face is covered
with spots. Bella. Jimmy's divorced wife,
enters the house and asks Kit who is be-
: ln< *aken away In the ambulance? Bella
_. leg who are carrving on farming, ln*;st " '• Kit tells her Jim t* well
, , ,, , , , and is in the house Bella tells Kit it
Ei ' alone for the pleasure they de wasn't Jim sbe wanted t" s^e. but T;ika-
rive but for the profit they secure. ! hlr*' ,hw ,ap frvant she wished to
. .. ..... i cure his servi.'s H irb'.son step* nut
Mr. Adler, a wide-awake business man on the ,„.r. >, and -lis. man tacking
of New York, has a ranch near Strath- rEr l f,n -* ' ' mands an <x-
.... , . planatloi. 1 :,e rn.-in points to the placard
irrre. Alberta. He is highly pleased and Harbison sees t ■ word "Smailpox"
w : '. his success the Past vear He Printed on it The man tells him he Is
an officer f th b .rd of health and
tells him the house i> under quarantine
On J .'v 25th we estimated our croc anil ,ha' ,he [a"" will have to r<-maln
, - ... , . , t . ^ in t.ie house until after the Quarantine Is
t 6,090 bushels of wheat. X week lifted.
CHAPTER V. (Continued.)
wife Jimmy gets hla fundi from Aunt i " « , ....
Beilnn and after he marries she doubles Oh. no. no. Surely, Kit, you
Ms ;ii twan^e. He neglects n tell i *-r of ! wouldn't be so cruel!" she whispered
pleadingly. "You know what he would
think He—oh, Kit, let them all get
settled for the night, and then come
down, like a dear, and help me out.
I know loads of ways—honestly I do."
"If I leave you here," I debated,
"what about the policeman?"
"Never mind him" — frantically.
"Listen! There's Jim up 'In the pan
try. Run, for the sake of heaven!"
I met Jimmy, very crumpled ae to
shirt-front and dejected as to face.
"I've been hunting everywhere for
you," he said dismally. "I thought
later we Increased our estimate to
12.090 bushels. A few days later we
increased our estimate, this
time to 18,000 bushels, but after har
vest in September we found we had
2 1 1"0 bushels. If that isn't a record,
w! t is?" he asked.
This crop was made with practi
t rally no moisture," he continued, "and
w row have a better opinion of the
fertility cf Alberta lands than ever
rnd value our lands higher than we
ever did before."
Mr. Adler, who has been on tho
rar.-h fcr about a week, leaves for
N w York Saturday.
This gentleman 13 conducting a farm
on a large scale, and has plenty of
means to develop it, and his may not
be 'alien as a fair case. There are,
the ch. Instances of thousands who
have begun life on small farms In
wo-torn Canada with but brains and
the determination over and above the
couple of hundred dollars in ready
mor.ey that they possessed, and today
• re owners of large farms and hand-
seme incomes, all the result of '.heir
e!T^r's on land that wes responsive to
the touch of the hand that held the
plow Irs'ances such as these can be
q'loted If you will communicate with
nearest Canadian government
!. who will also mail you frc-e de
"No one would think that, Bella," 1 j
soothed her. Everybody knows you
loathe him—Jim. too." She looked at-
me over the edge of her cup.
"I'll run along now," she said, "since
Takahlro isn't here. And if Jim has
any sense at all, he will clear put
every maid in the house I never saw-
such a kitchen In all my life. Well,
lead the way, Kit. I suppose they are
deep in bridge, or roulette, or some-
She was fixing her veil, and I saw
I would have to tell her. Personally,
I would much rather have told her
the house was ou fire.
"Walt a minute, Bella," I said. You
see. something queer has happened.
You know this is the anniversary—
well, you know what It Is—and Jim
was awfully gium. So we thought
we would come—"
"What are you driving at?" she de-
manded. "You are sea-green. Kit
We St cot) Petrified for an Instant.
you had added to the genera! merri-
ment by falling downstairs and break-
ing your neck "
I went past him with my chin up.
, Now that I bad time to think about It,
9 ,he matter? You needn't , W3S furif)usly wiIh hiai.
•lnnk I mind because Jim has a Jolli- j -.Kur he fa!led BftPr me apr.ea]lnK.
cation to celebrate his divorce."
"It—It was Takahlro—In
i ly, but I would not hear Then he
"le am".| adopted different tactics. He tock ad-
bulance, I blurted. "Smallpox We vantcge of my catching my foot in the
Bella, we are shut in, quarantined." | |aco of mv cown t0 j.aES me and t0
She didn't faint. She Just
Tak rg No Chances.
iij^ incident occurred a few
outside Maranz. Austria,
yed from the pasturage and
in reach of the fort. The
automatic photographic ap
d had the teast seized and
mined, and when he found
r «as aa Italian
That Essential Struggle.
Ttere are men who go through life
without ever getting what cne would
c.:: & throw-down or setback—thej
never get to kr.ow what it means tc
lace rough or tough weather Thelt
way is slicked and p&ved They seem
to iti-s th? one great essential thing
In every Success—the struggle; days
when everything Ic^ks ?* though one
U abc jt d -.ae for and ready to care In
Important to Mothers
every bottle os
CASTOR1A, a safe and sure remedy fot
Infants and children, and see that it
In Tse For Over 3<> Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Nephew—What do you think of th«
Vncle Josh-■'Them women in th
boxes ougLt to be able to raise enough
money on their diamonds to buy some
clothes with, by Jinks'
WTIY suffer k h ore troubles, nn ~i n>
lie: i V u PK ; "r- KY'l - \T.Vr.. i":
A" <*- r! vnr-i .• ,1'.■i.uiic.N.Y.
down and stared at me, and I etartd
back at her. Then a miserable alarm
clock on the table suddenly went off
like an explosion, and Bella began to
laugh. I knew what that was—hys-
teria. She always had attacks like
that when things went w-rong. 1 was
quite despairing by that time; I
hoped they would all hear her and
come downstairs and take her up and
put her to bid like a Christian, so
she could giggle her soul out But
after a bit she quieted down ar.d br-
gan to cry softly, and I knew the
worst was over. I gave her a shake,
and she was so angry that sbe got
over It altogether
"K!t, you are horrid she choked.
"Don't you see what a position I am
In? I am not gr tg upstairs to face
Anne and the rest of them. You can
Just put me in the coal cellar."
' Isn't there a window you could get
through?" I asked desperately. "Lock-
ing tfce d&or doesn't shut up a whole
Bella's courag revived at that and
she said yes, there were windows,
plenty of them, only she dldn t see
how the could get out. And I said
sbe would have to get out. because I
w as playing Bella in the perfornianc .
and I didn't care to hav- an under-
study Then the situation dawned
on her, and she sat down and laughed
herself weak in tho knees. Of course
she wanted to stay, then, and see tho
fun out But I v.firai: she would
have to go and I told her so. Things
were complicated e
Well, we !ool:e1 funny, r.o doubt.
Pella 1n a Ku.-siv: j ny automobile
coat oyer the ,!;,'H satin she lad
worn at tho Cleveland's dinner, and I
In cream lace, th" skirt gathered up
from the kitchen floor, with Bella's
ermine rekrice around my bare shoul-
i do's, ar.d di !:es at3 overturned chalr3
my gown to pass me,
sat ! star.d with his back against the door.
You're not going until you h«>ar
me. Kit." he declared miserably "In
I the first i lace, for all you are down i
on me. Is it my fault? Honestly, now, i
:* it my fault?"
| I refused to speak
' I was coming home to be miserable '
alone." he went on, "and-^-oh. I know
you mean: veil. Kit: but you asked
all th;se crazy people here."
' P-:rhap? jou will give me credit for
some thingrs," I said ■wearily. "I did
not give Takahlro smallpox for in-
stance. end- if you win permit me to
mention tfce fact—Aunt Selina is not
my AuM Selina." |
That's what I'w'anted
you about " Jimmy went on
ly, trying not to !k->k at me. You
see, when they are rowing so about
who would get the breakfast—I never
saw such a lot of people; half of them
never touch breakfast, but '4 c rse
now they want all kinds of things—
when tfcey were talking Aunt Selina
"Beautiful girl!" cried the Impulsive
young man on the stadowv deck of
the lake steamer.
"Nonsense!" laughed the pretty
maid. ' Beautv Is but skin deep."
"Ah, would that thou wert a hippo-
Ice lapping of the waves grew faint-
er. It seemed as though he was sit-
ting on an iceberg, so frigid were the
That is. I mean—well, you know s
| hippo's skin—fudge! A hippo's skin is
'.hick c nce Uy thick, and if beauty is
Fkln deep.End you had the skin of a
hippo, why—er—you'd be that much
more beautiful. Do I make myself
plain, Miss Evangeline?"
"Yes, sir, you make yourself out to
be the plainest dunce I ever raw. I
shall never speak to you again."
And the moon raan wept.
rhey Saw the Joke.
to feak to An iDve,<?rate punster of this city
- wretofced- happened to be at a county fair lately
in the art embroidery section, when
he saw approaching a pair of ac-
quaintances whose front names were
Eliza and Ferd. As they started to
come in, he barred the way.
"This Is no place for you," he cried.
"Go over to the plant department
,, , , , . . where they are In need of Ferd-
said she knew you would get it, being * Eliza"
the hostess, and responsible, besides
knowing where things are kept " He
had fixed his eyes on the orchids, and
he looV.ed shrunken actually shrunk-
en "I thought," he flniFv ed. "you might
give me a few pointers now, and I
could come down in tfce morning, and
—and f :ss up something c*fee ard
si- n I 'uid say you did It! Oh, hang
it all. Kit, why don't you say some-
"What do you want me to say?" I
demanded That I love to cook end
And then he fled Just before the
Joke began to glimmer upon them.—
igh without her. of course I'll fix trays and carry them the boy
Congressman Dan Anthony of
leavewrth, Kan , a nephew of the
late Susan B. Anthony, has a ten
year-old son who looks at the prac-
tical side of things every time. Not
long Ego his father had to go to
Washington. When the day of de
psrture arrived Mrs Anthony said to
'-A i 3.:
Many a politician who expects
piuBi is liarued a lemon.
i cora-r and led th-
t tl.o lower ,
- than I won
poaed a door
v ay through
up in the morning to Ann? Brown and
L/:!a Mere ?r and the rest; and that
I will have the shaving water ready—" ;
' I know what I'm going to do," Jim- !
my sa d. with a sudden resolution.
'Aunt Selina and bei money can go to j
blazes I am s > ng r:c: t urstalrs and
tel her the truth, toll her who yon
are, what I am. and all the rest of
It." He> .c?oned th? door.
"Y< :'ll lb nothing of the kind," I
gv:pod. catching him In time. "Don t
you dare. Jimmy Wilson! Why what
"Son. aren't we gring to be lone-
some when papa goes away?"
"Yes replied the boy; "but we'll
have a lot more cream for our e>at-
Sorre Better T>an Usual.
"So the married Jack Skadds! Ijst
time I saw her she was throwing her-
self at the hea l of his brother '
"Well that's prcty good throwing
for a wcjr.an; she hit a member of tht
family she aimed at."
go?" I felt sure Belle could hear.
"Oh, come now. Kit," he implored,
w e've alw ay9 got aleing so well. It's
quiet. And then Jimmy called jny i"3 shame to let a thing like this make
us bad friends. Aren't you ever going
to forgive me?"
"Never," I Eaid promptly. When
I once get away, I don't want ever to
see you again. I was never so humili-
ated In my life. I loathe you!"
Then I turned around, and. of
course, there was Aunt Selina with
her eyes protruding until you could
have knocked them off with a stick,
and beside her. very red and uncom-
fortable, Mr. Harbison!
"Bella!" she said in a shocked voice,
"is that the way you speak to your
husband! It is high time I came here,
I think, and took a hand In this af-
"Oh. never mind, Aunt Selina," Jim
So—I ran At the top of the stairs said, with a sheepish grin "Kit—Bella
is tired and nervous. This is a h—
deuce of a situation No—er—serv-
ants, and all that."
But Aunt Selina did mind, and
showed it She pulled the unlucky
Harbison man through the door and
closed It. and then stood glaring at
j both of us.
"Every l'ttle quarrel Is an apple
Knocked from the tree of love," sna
"This was a very little quarrel," Jim
said, edging toward the door; "a- a
green apple. Aunt Selina, a colicky
little green apple." But she was not
to be diverted.
Bella," she said severely, "you said
you loathed him You didn't mean
"But I do'" I cried hysterically.
There Isn't any word to tell how I—
how I detest him."
Then I swept past them all and flew
to Bella's dressing room and le>cked
myself In. Aunt Selina knocked until
she was tired, then gave up and went
That was the night Anne BTowne'g
pearl collar was stolen!
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
"Mummy, darling, will you tell m®
"Well, what Is It, dear?"
"Afler I've finished school, what
shall I do whilst I'm waiting to be
ECZEMA GONE, BOILS CURED
"My son was about three weeks old
when I noticed a breaking-ejut on bl3
cheeks, from which a wfctery sub-
stance oozed. A short time after, his
arms, shoulders and breast broke out
also,'and in a few days became a solid
scab. I became alarmed, and called
our family physician, who at once pro*
nounced the disease eczema. The lit-
tle fellow was under hl3 treatment
lor about three months. By the end
of that time, he seemed no better. I
became discouraged, ar.d as I had
read the advertisements of Cuticura
Itemedies and testimonials of a great
many people who bad used them with
wonderful success, I dropped the doc-
tor's treatment, and commenced the
use of Cuticura Soap and Ointment,
and in a few days noticed a marked
change. The eruption on his cheeks
was almost healed, and his shoulders,
arms and breast were decidedly bet-
ter. When he was about seven
months old all trace of the eczema
"During his teething period, his
head and face were broken out in
boils which I cured with Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. Surely he must
have been a great sufferer. During the
time of teething and from the time i
dropped the doctor's treatment, I used
the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint-
ment, nothing else, and when two
years old he was the picture of health.
Hie complexion was soft and beauti-
ful, and his head a mass of silky curls.
I had Been afraid that he would never
be well, and I feel that I owe a gTe-at
deal to the Cmlcura Remedies."
(Signed) Mrs. Mary W. Ramsey, 224
E. Jackson St, Colorado Springs,
Colo., Sept. 24, 1910.
wisely directed, .will cause her to
give to her little ones only the most
wholesome and beneficial remedies
and only when actually needed, and
tho well-informed mother uses only
(he jilnasantand gontio laxative rem-
od v—Syrup of Figs and ElLxir of
Senna—when a laxative i3 required,
as it is wholly free from all objec-
tionable substances. To get its ben-
eficial efTocfs always buy the genu-
ine, manufactured by tho California
Fig Syrup Co.
Sore Throat and Chest
I am so enthusiastic concerning
the virtues of
that I always keep a bottle of It
in the house, and toxny particular
friends I give a bottle unless they
live so near that I can pour out
from my own supply to tide them
over any trouble. I use this lini-
ment for colds, rubbing it on my
throat and chest as a counter irri-
tant. * * * * I won't say any mora
but you see how enthusiastic I am,
Mrs. Ida B. Judd,
1 West 87th Street,
New York City.
All Drug Stores,50cand 25c Bottles
Manufactured only bj
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Teui
Crutches or Biers.
Richard Croker. at a dinner In New
)"ork, expressed a distrust for aero-
There's nothing underneath them,"
he said. "If the least thing goes
wrong, down they drop.
"I said to a Londoner the other
" 'How Is you son getting on since
he bought a flying machine?'
" On crutches, like the rest of
■hem,' the Londoner replied."
Prompt Relief—Permanent Curo
LIVER PILLS dcvex
fail. Purely r
ge*tioa— improve the complexion — brigKtta
the eyes. Suuil pdl, Small Dote, Small Pric*i
Any New Methods?
"Ain't It strange, th' way Kelly beats
"I dunno. How does he do it?"
a TRUCK FARM IN FLORIDI
Means an Independence for life, Seven-
teen cents a Jay will buy n five aeri
truck farm In the Pensacola District
Our soil expert and ilemonstration 1'ario
makes mistakes Impossible. Come to thi
land of SUNSHINE AND SUCCESS and
we will help you make pood. Write to-
rtav for our exceptional ofTer.
PENSACOLA REALTY COMPANY, Pensacola, Florldi
The most democratic thing in
YELI.OW CLOTHES tUE l'\SIGHTLY.
Kepp them winte with Ited Cross Hall Blue!
All grocers sell large 2 02. package, 5 cents
So much we miss if love is weak, so
much we gain if love Is strong—Helen
Lewis' .^nirle Binder, utra quality to-
bacco, costs more thin other 5c c,;ars.
The manly man makes altogether
the best woman's man.
, , « !l« 1 leers. I..
nfuimial l«'i<n>.\ nrlroKe l lrers.ln-
nriul I 1. . rs.U lilte>. .11-
- i'C.1 i-\ er Snr.'«. ■!!*!.i. r„ ti ■«
•llWfc J.F ALLEN,h> pUUASjttn
When You Think
Of the pain which rcany women ctpeiience with every
month it makes the gentleness and kindness always associ-
ated with w-omai'hood seem to be almost a miracle.
While in general no woman rebels against what she re-
gards as a natural necessity there is no woman who would
cot gladly be free Irom this recurring period of pain.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription makes
weak Homcn strong and sick v.wmca
t e//, and $it es them freedom from pain.
It establishes regularity, subdues inflam-
mation, heals ulceration and cares fe-
Sick women are invited to consult us by letter free
All correspondence itr.ctly private and sacredly' con- ,
fcdential. ^ rite without fear and without lee to World's Dispcnsarv M-<*.
1 Aaaocubon, R. V. Pleree, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. V
If you want a book that tells all about woman's il^ea.e. u
them at home, send 31 one-cent stamp, to pay cost of .r!1 ^
only, ani we will send vou a fret codv of n, p „ ' /^ P' * Rnd ma,lln2
illustrated Common Sense Medical Advise rcvisS' u-17*' fhousa.nd" pa«e
handsome French cloth binding. up-to-dure edition, is
in vrtilp 1-, fl"? of, Pottering around"
llll LnL ';ll,Tr G:,r''''n planting time
willI soon t e here make your Hans now.
V" ' 11,1,1 no Qanl.-n ever .
contained too many remember that Rosea 1
erU.''Vn a >i ' ' "•'«>• "r ti- Vr.lnt >ur-
acricH * .r m.-.ny years.
SumV'i'i °",Tln* several hundred
n, >1 ,n s V 'II the heat that
ai . TI 1 B,.UV1„K When Vol! tuiv Vra-
; s,'',,"'e atr-nn. thrifty
w.' h'oom profit si 1> this >e r.
11 >r V , ,nl know '",w our
Ko.~es re.nly are. so we ba\ <l,,-liled to
from our 11.t. of one -.ear olil plant., for ji"l"imt*Va"'«
old lt.> e for KUiq bj rxpre.. ..rennl.l \ ,1 ,, , ' , *
■election an 1 the-. re Ur. ... plea'?* m lk , * ' J*'IIjr make the
patrons If you once trv them. 5',u onu of our Permanent
Vine.. , "" °U'"r
JOS. W. \ ESI AL A SON, BOX 036, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 20, Ed. 1 Friday, February 3, 1911, newspaper, February 3, 1911; Lexington, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110453/m1/2/: accessed February 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.