Edmond Enterprise and Oklahoma County News. (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 4, 1903 Page: 3 of 16
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DON'T FORGET THAT THE
: : SALE
CLOSES SATURDAY NIGHT.
REMEMBER THE BIG DISCOUNT.
Noah's Ark Cash Store.
F. C. and AMERICAN
As beautiful in construction
—as dainty in design—as the
rose. Seventy-five models—
at least one will surely
Try a pair—the results will
justify you. Every corset
guaranteed — One of these
Trade Marks on every cor
set and box. Look for them
"Small Things to Look for
Big Things to Find."
KALAMAZOO CORSET COMPANY
ON SALE BY
For Sale By DAVIS & TOOL.
jack and HORSE.
Will make the season at my farm 6 miles
west and 2 north of Edmond.
The young black Jack, 15 1-2 hands high
makes his first season and is of Royal
Breeding. Young "Silver Crown" was
sired by Old Silver Crown, he by Cald-
well's Giant: tracing direct to Old Im-
ported Mammoth. Young "Silver
Crown's" dam is by King luca, the
greatest Spanish Jack ever brought to
Tennessee. King luca belonged to
Horacio Berry, of Hendersonville,
Tenn. Young "Silver Crown" is 3
years old and has never served. His
grand dam is a black mammoth.
TERMS: $10 to insure living colt, $8 to
insure wit foal.
DOCK is a sure and tiied breeder, with *
Norman sire and dam a Hambletonian
and Copperbottom. He is a large dark
bay heavy mane and tail, perfectly built
and of a kind disposition, stands 17 1-2
hands high and weighs over 1500.
TERMS: $8 to insure living colt.
G W. BOLING.
Frank Surber's have a new phaeton
Blanche Bryant is quite sick with
Pasture for rent, H. T. Redmond 2
mile north mile east end Boulevard, tf.
W. A. Lewis hauled out a load of
lumber Tuesday for a new granery.
We will soon have another car of
those building blocks—Thos. Hollis
lumber Co. *
J. C. FISHER,
Party invitations print-
ed at the Enterpise office.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Sprague are
enjoying a visit from their daughters
from Wellston and Kansas City.
Otto Jeffries, one of the bright
graduates of the Normal, has been
elected principal of the Geary schools,
Try the new blacksmith shop, north
of Klein &; Baker's store. Always
there and ready to do work.—J. F.
Baldwin. 41 tf
Henry Linn is building a farmhouse
on his place near Waterloo. He re-
recently returned from the Philippines
and has been away from here since
The Thos. Hollis Lumber company
has some bran new office fixtures,
which not only present a handsome ap-
pearance, but are very conveniently
Mrs. Jesse Ringer is here from Mt.
View, and Vern and Orville Mentzer
are down from Pawnee on acconnt of
the serious illness of their father. He
has penemia and his vitality Is now
very low. The blood trouble started a
year ago after he had a finger ampu-
tated. He is at the home of R. H.
Mrs. Prof. Lehrer Is on the sick
Henry Shrader s down sick with
Mrs. S. N. Popplno has returned
A little girl arrived at C. W. Na ions
Barret and Bryant are paying 13
cents cash or trade for eggs.
T. W. Dustin is In to^n looking after
he agents he is putting In the field.
Go to Waldorf's hardware store for
Champion binders, mowers and rakes.
Headquarters for twine. 524.
Prof Frost of Tologa and the Turner
brothers of Enid are here to attend the
John Carter, the mail carrier, will
convey passengers to Eda and Whis-
The Farmers Co-operative union
will meet Saturday alternoon, June
13th. A speaker from abroad is ex-
Mrs. Prof. J. W.Brooks and daugh-
ter, Lucile of Lompasas, Texas, are
here visiting the Profs.parents, Mr.and
Mrs. R. P. Brooks.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Klingsporn, of
Oklahoma City, were the guests of
Mrs. K's parents, J. Steinhagens,
J.N. Brandt says that lightning
struck his old barn Friday night but did
no damage, although his cattle and
other stock were standing around and
his binder was in the stable.
All persons wishing empty barrels
so they can comply with the late ordi-
nance regarding fire protection, please
leave their names with the Marshall or
the Town Clerk. The barrels will be
supplied at cost.
Say!—I am back in town ready to
do all kinds of brick and stone work.
Cistern work a specialty. Let me fig-
ure on your work—Jim Frame, resi-
dence one door west of M. E. parson-
••Life's Prisons and Prisoners" will
be the subject of Rev. Wardner's Sun-
day morning sermon at the Presby-
terian church. In the evening the
pastor will preach on "In Darkest
Russia—A Study of the Kishineff
Massacre and the Woes and the
Wrongs of the Jew."
The thief who broke into Noah's Ark
left a pair of shoes and socks behind
the store. The shoes had a patch,and
even where the socks were purchased
has been found out. There is one
missing link in the clews and as soon
as it is put together the proof will be
complete and the local cracksman ill
take a trip to Lansing.
At a meeting of the official board of
the M. E. church May 24th it was de-
cided to allow Rev. Knepper to fill his
pulpit by appointment until the Chau-
tauqua of which he is manager, is com-
pleted. He telegraphed Dr. Betts to
fill the pulpit last Sunday evening but
as Dr. Betts had another engagement
there was no preaching services last
Tuesday, June the 2d about 1:00
o'clock p. m. at the residence of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Brown, were joined in the bonds of
happy wedlock, t)ie hands and hearts
of two of Edmonds most popular
young people, Charles Pitman and
Katharvne Brown. Father Dupret of
the St. John's church performed the
very pretty ring ceremony with James
Brown and Miss McCartney acting as
groomsman and brides maid.
Mr. Pitman came here about a year
ago and has been assisting in the busi-
ness of Davis &. Tool, where he has
made many friends by his pleasant and
courteous demeanor. He is a half
brother of F. M. Davis. Miss Brown
is the charming daughter of our lum-
berman, James Brown and has been
assistant in the music department at
the Normal for the past year. She
has grown up to young womanhood at
this place and has hosts of friends who
join with the Enterprise in wishing
the couple nothing but joy as they jour-
ney through life.
The bride was dressed in white or
gandie, trimmed with valencien lace
and very pretty, simple, but exquisitely
dainty. The groom was .dressed in
the conventional black and they both
looked bewitchingly sweet. Those
present other that immediate relatives,
were: Mrs, Prof. Baxter, Prof, and
Mrs. Isaacs, Catherine Horner, Mig-
none Ashton, and Miss McCartney, of
The floral decorations were very
beautiful, comprised principally of
roses, one part of the room being oc-
cupied by the wedding arch, and the
cjolor scheme was pink and white.
The table was tastily arranged and was
laden with many good things, prominent
among which was the last course,
"American beauty roses," made of
ice cream in shades of red and. green.
They left a little past midnight on
the late train for a bridal tour to Mr.
Pittman's home at Valisca, Iowa.
A crcwd of Normal girls assisted
them off by decorating their trunks
with placards, bells, old shoes, ribbons,
and paper hearts, and the lateness of
the train was all that prevented them
from recieving a shower of rice that
would have put an ordinary storm to
Upon their return from Iowa in a
month they will go to housekeeping in
the cottage now occupied by Prof.
Cash ^ Trade
Highest Market Price
Paid For Produce.
Of Wellington, Kansas.
BARRETT & BRYANT.
PHONE, NO. 58.
Central M otel
Meals 25 Cents
Come in and Try Them.
L. V. FORD,
In the thirty one days of May and
last 14 days of April there was only
one-quarter of an inch of rain in New
York. A dispatch from Ottawa, On-
tario, of June 1st said that "In conse-
quence of the scarcity of rain and the
numerous fires occurring in Ottawa
and the surrounding country upon the
suggestion of Mayor Cook, Minister of
Militia. Sir Frederick Borden, has been
given instructions that the sky be bom-
barded by the artillery at Nepean
Point." Come out to the great Ameri-
can desert where the rain is bountiful.
In fact we have rain to spare.
Fresh and Salt Meats
Of All Kinds.
FISH AND OYSTERS
Highest market prices paid for
CATTLE, HOGS, AND HIDES.
The New Meat Market.
Eggs and Hides.
Bought and Sold.
Phone 93. JAMES BATES.
NOW IS YOUR
YATES' CASH STORE.
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Edmond Enterprise and Oklahoma County News. (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 4, 1903, newspaper, June 4, 1903; Edmond, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc140117/m1/3/: accessed October 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.