The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 159, Ed. 1 Friday, April 7, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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Ardmore Friday April 7 1911
THE OAILV ARDMOHEITE.
OrangeS and shipped
is the most
"Red Ball" Oranges are seedless. They
fairly melt in the mouth.
There is so little waste in serving and
eating them that they are a truly economi-
cal orange to buy.
You will recogniie them by the tissue
paper wrapper labeled "Red Ball" in
Ask for "Red Ball" Lemons
After you haveeaten "Red
be glad to know there
for they too arelike
or pithy. Ked
Save 12 "RH Hall" Ornni'A (nr i.
w-.. .... ... vr
with i-io to pay postuue and p kina etc. ana
b will Drt-rient iou with a wnuini Hucn Orange
bfonn of bHUtiful dtwiun ail iitghtut quality. Begin
Mvititc wwpjr today
la rouiittina. DlfttNeiwnlonMwitittamna whpn theamonut
la 1(m than 24c: on amnunta mImivo M. wo preftT money order.
fsiirpMor'tor or hHnk rim ft. lnn't Send l'iih. W
jwm Dnii niiu nuiiainii yroiiim iui ihviuiuuid.
... r i ri... a i i n
Drnu iur our f rt uiiuui uibu AuurtM mti uiudi w
CALIFORNIA FRUIT CROWERS EXCHANGE
m 34 Clark Street CHICAGO. ILL. (41)
The Social Realm
THE SAVING PHRASE.
Of the various lines
Which we read day by day
The one which incline
The sad soul to ibe gay
la this simple refrain
Which dawns on our viow
Again and again:
"Important if true."
AVhen the weather man writes
Of a 'blizzard to come;
"When a prophet recites
A story so glum;
.AVihn panic and strife
Are declared overdue
How the phrase brightens 'life
"Important if true."
The men whom we trust
Are alleged to be knaves;
You hear them discussed
As monopoly's slaves.
Uiut amid each tirade
We take courage anew
As the sign is displayed
"Important if true."
Washington Evening Star.
Mrs. Walker Leaves.
Mrs. George 11. Walker left to-
day for Chicago en route to Alaska
where Bhe joins Judge Walker and
tier younger son Richard. In leav-
ing Ardmore Mrs. Walker carries
nway nothing but pleasant memories
of the townsieople for few women
have been so generously beloved by
iHer sweet and charitable disposi-
tion her charming personality her
kindliness and thoughtfulness will
not be forgotten .by those whom she
To Lydia E. Pinkham's
Scottville. Mich." I want to tell
you how much good Lydia E.IMnkham's
" j Vegetable Com
pound and Sanative
Wash have done me.
I live on a farm and
have worked very
hard. I am forty-
five years old and
am the mother of
Many people thinlt
it strange that I am
not broken down
with hard work and
the care of mv fam
ily but I tell them of my pood friend
your Vegetable Compound and that
there will be no backache and bearing
down pains for them if they will tako
it as I have. I am scarcely ever with-
out it in the house.
"I will say also that I think there is
no better medicine to be found for
f oung girls to build tem up ami make
hem strong and well. My eldest
daughter has taken Lydia E. Pink-
Lam's Vegetable Compound for pain-
ful periods and irregularity and it has
always helped her.
"1 am always ready and willing to
Fpeak a good word for the Lydia E.
1 'inkhanvs Remedies. I tell every ona
I meet that I owe my health and hap-
X'.ness to these wonderful medicines."
Mrs. J.G. John soN.Scottville Mich.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound made from native roots and
1 erbs contains no narcotics or harm-
ful drags and to-day holds the record
f r the largest number of actual cures
f fema'e diseases.
On the breakfast table in tha sick room for
making salads puddings and other desserts
for a bite between meals in the lunch box
choose the famous California "Red Ball"
Oranire. Bein&r tree 'ripened picked packed
with the utmost skill and care it
healthful and luscious of all fruits.
which each orange i9 wrapped. Thou-
sands of families will have none but
Red Ball" Oranges. After you have
tried them once they will win you. Please
make the trial today. Your dealer sells
them. And don't forget to iave tht
'Red Ball" Orange Wrappers!
Ball"Ornnjres. you will
are Ked Hall Lemons.
the Red Ball"Oranire
Bull" Lemonl con-
juice than common
place lemons which makes
them truly economical for
leaves behind but will remain with
them to the peifume of lavender and
rosemary to keep her 'memory freBli
I until her return visit which she h;is
promised the coining winter.
The Civic club met yesterday at the
Elks' Hall with a good attendance.
The subject ""Tor special considera-
tion was the flower show this fa'l.
The ladies wish to lend their in-
fluence to this enterprise and to push
the work forward until this year's
flower show will exceed all others.
On Monday there will be a call
meeting at the Whittington Hotel to
discuss the flower show and the la-
dies urge every chib to be repre-
sented at this meeting.
If they ihare the flower show this
fall work will have to lie begun right
now in order that it be a success.
A splendid meeting of the Foreign
Missionary Society of the Broadway
Methodist church was held on yester-
day with Mrs. Sallle Smith.
The Tiible Study was from Acts
"A woman the First Kuroean Con-
vert" being the lesson topic.
iMrs. Gentry Hodges was leader and
read a splendid paper on the signifi-
cance of Paul's going to Europe.
Mrs. 'Morris Sass discussed the top-
ic "The Gospe in Africa."
Mrs. Winton Soke of Mexico as
an open door for missionary endeav-
or. "Brazil Nuts" was the question 1hx
in which questions relative to Hra-
Bil were asked by the leader.
The program closed with these
queiiis since the hour was grow-
ing very late.
The society after this will meet
the third Tuesday in each month
and that part of the program which
was omitted at this meeting will he
the lesson topic at the next meeting
on the third Tuesday in April.
The lesson topic at th's meeting
will be the first lesson In the book
"Western Women In Eastern Lands."
The first chapter has as a topic
"What Our Mothers Have Told l's."
Mrs. J. A. Madden will be leader.
The Kosmos K'ub met on yester-
day afternoon with Mrs. Walter .Mad-
den at a most pleasant session of
Dainty refreshments were served
Mesdames Adams llleakmore Cr'ice
Dobbins .Evans Hanj.s Kinkaid M-
Cullom Reichelderfer Madden Wil-
liams Woods Frame Myers Wal-
lace Sutherland Kennflrd Clark
Parvine Henley 'id Miss Lipscomb.
The club meets the coming week
to sew with Mrs Reich. .Uerler
The following week Mrs. Harold
Wallace will be hostess.
Hags for every fio-k
'Separate little taffeta coa'.s.
Contrasting shoes and stockiii?6.
Slippers with go'd and colored
Parasol scarf and hats to match
instead of the hat and muff sets.
Candle shades made of filet late
and cotton bale fringe.
Smocked frocks Tor the little ones
with yokes of baby Irish and waist
Military pjloon for trimming bags
all kinds of fane ywork and spring
Born on Wednesday to Mr. and
Mrs. Mark Kirkpatrlck a son who
ON APRIL 23
THE CEREMONY WILL BE SIMPLE
IS THE ANNOUNCEMENT OTH-
ER SOCIAL WORKERS.
SNEEZE POWDERS IT OPERA
St. Thomas Church the Place and 4
o'Clock in the Afternoon the Time
for the Event Topics of the Me-
tropolis. New York April C April 29 has
been fixed for the date for the wed-
ding of .lay Gould son of George J.
Gould and Miss Annie Douglas Gra-
ham of this city. The wedding which
will lie a simple one will take place
in St. Thomas church at 4 o'clock in
The Rectors Are Reunited.
For the first time In two years
Charles E. Hector and his ton George
W. Hector stood side by side last
night in an establishment of their
Joint management and congratulations
were many and hearty. George W.
Hector at the solicitation of Ms
father disposed of his interest in the
Cafe Madrid to his partner. Samuel
Myers who will continue its opera
tion. The cares of the new Hotel
Hector have proved a serious and ar-
duous labor for the elder Mr. Rector
and the reunion of father and son will
allow the work to lie divided.
Social Workers to Marry.
A wedding of tinusual interest in
socialist philanthropic and women
suffrage circles will take place here
in June when Miss Elsie Cole prin-
cipal of the New York Trades Schools
for Girls will become the wife of
Wilbur C. Phillips head of the New
York milk commission. Miss Cole is
a Vassar graduate and Phillips left
Harvard with high honors in 1001.
Roth became interested In the study
of social problems In their college
days and decided to make welfare
work their life occupation.
In order to work out the theories
which they have developed in their
studies here the pair will move to
Milwaukee where the socialists con-
trol the municipal government. Phil-
lips will head a new city department
there the division of child welfare.
Sneeze Powders at the Opera.
Some person with no art in his soul
and less humanity brought distress
to New York's "Four Hundred" at the
Metropolitan opera house last night
by distributing a package of sneeze
powders In the standing space be-
hind the last row of orchestra chairs
on the main floor. Within a few min-
utes hundreds of men and women
were coughing and sneezing and
within a few minutes more most of
them found it necessary to hurry out
into the lobby for air.
To Feast on African Meats.
Forty pounds of assorted African
meats kept fresh In cold storage and
fifty pounds of dried African meat
will be served at a dinner to lie given
here tomorrow night by Capt. Fritz
Duquesne a widely known sportsman
to a party of congressmen. The menu
will include such delicacies as roast-
ed dikdik fried koodee broiled gi-
raffe steaks boiled klipspringer and
croquettes of kori-bustard.
Captain Duquesne belives the Unit-
ed States should Import certain va-
rieties of African wild animals and
turn them loose to multiply in the
forests and plains of the south and
west. The animals which the con-
gressmen are to sample are not of
ferocious variety and would be easy
to raise in this country the captain
has been christened Mark Spait'ding
Mr. Presly Maxwell arrived Wed-
nesday from Kentucky to visit Mrs.
Carrie Maxwell and her children. A
telegram calling him home was re-
ceived the following morning and he
left at once accompanied by Mrs.
Carrie Maxwell who will return a
Gas Pressure Too Strong.
Jennings Okla. April 5. The Yo-
well Company has struck a 13000000
gasser at 2250 feet and are unable
to go deeper on account of t.he gas
being so strong that the tools will
not stay in the well. The McEIrol
Company is drilling at 2150 feet and
is exacted to drill In this week.
Biggest Bargain Yet.
Handsome 2-story home large
east front corner lot 6 blocks out for
$1730; $1200 cash balance time.
26-lm. WEST & WEST.
PHRASES I USE
'KICKING THE BUCKET" AND
'HOBSON'S CHOICE' ARE CEN-
THE CORRUPTED BUMPER
Covering Offenders With Tar and
Feathers Originated in Time of
Crusades "Dun" Was a Col ector
in Reign of Henry VII.
If there is any one thing that t.he
average man would be willing to wa-
ger was of American origin it would
be t he practice of dealing with offend-
ers by covering them with a coat of
tar and feathers.
This punishment was instituted
long before the I'nited states was
ever thought of and before this con-
tinent was ever discovered. In the
time of the crusades Richard Coeur
le Lion and I'hlllp Augustus two
of the crusading kings agreed upon
the penalties that should be inflicted
for infractions of discipline.
Among the punishments provided
by their code were that whoever kill-
ed another crusader was to be cast
alive into the sea or if no water
was 'lit hand should be burned alive;
that whoever wounded another should
have his hand cut off; that who-
ever stcruck another should be duck
ed three times into the sea and
whoever stole from another should
"have warm pitch 'poured over his
head which should then be 'powdered
with feathers and the offender
should afterward 'be left abandoned
on the first shore."
When we speak facetiously of
some one for whom we have no
reverence as having "kicked the
bucket" we employ a phrase that
would seem to be a piece of latter
day slang but as a matter of fact
it dates 'back to Old Kngland when
about the year 1725 one Holsover
hung himself to a beam while stand-
ing on the bottom of a bucket and
then kicked the bucket away. Al-
though at first used only in cases
of suicides it has been applied in
the course of years to any death
Then there is- the good expressive
phras( "skedaddle" meaning to de-
part hastily along the line of least
resistance. This expression first ap-
peared In tlie I'nited States after the
battle of Hull Hun when many sol-
diers "skei'vldleil' to the discomfit-
ure of their commanders and for
some time the word was supposed
to be an invention of the soldier
hoys. However an antiquarian has
recently found in an old version of
the (New Testament printed in Ire-
land years ago this phrase: "For
it Is written I will smite the shep-
herd and the sheep of the flock
shall lie squedad ol.'
When we take what we can get
and not what we want we call it
The Hobson of the popular phrase
preyed upon the pooketbooks of his
countrymen. His given name was
Tobias and he was the first mau
In England to run a livery stable
and to rent out steeds to the horse-
back riding gallants of that long
ago day. Whi'e his stable was well
filled with horses they were as
usual in livery stables of varying
degree of speedlncBB but 'no choice
was permitted his customers. The
Health Club Muffins
1 0'iart lifted flour UcapO
1 Heaping teaspoon Health
Club Baking Powder
1 Tablespoon sugar
1 Teaspoon salt
2 Cups sweet milk
81ft toatlwrUiomiMrtily ti floor
tmkintc inwilr ilt mad iar. A-H
r:nulally thtt milk ami virwn. Unk
a hot tmttenxl n m pan tat-
If richer maffln iflr4 "Id
fnp or to taiiiMMiiM ' mHt!
but tor trj't mre ir. if Uy are
auak agftu lora lamilj
horse that stood nearest the door
whether he was sipavlned ring-boned
or a thoroughbred was the one that
the next customer had to take and
they all were rented at the same
rites. Hence "Hohson's choice" came
to lie a synonym '.r no iioic.. hi
Way back in .he reigu f.f iirnry
VII there was -i Sahirf of the city uf
London who rejoi-el in the name
of Joe Dun. So successful was Joe.
Dun In getting ..iimpy out f delin-
quent debiors tbit th me"'hants of
that day used to say "t shall have
to Dun him" when they wer1 auoii
to put an account in th;- n.:;eile
bailiff's hands and tno name of this
pioneer professional collector of
debts crept gradually int.) our lan-
guage until it was adopted to s'g-
nlfy urgent and insist. -n t demands
We all of us drink to the health
of some one In the course of our
lives and when the glass is par.ic-
ulaivy large and the diink iiiicum-
monly generous we call It drinking
In "bumpers" of wine.
JJ through its great leavening force is
a safeguard against baking failures.
Thousands of women who are praised
continually for their baking ability know this
to be a fact.
Health Club is economical too. It works
as well In cold water as other powders do
with milk. And you need use only half as
much as one teaspoon of Health Club goes
as far as two teaspoons of the other kinds.
Every ounce of Health Club receives the
oven test before it is marketed. Enough
"What make you look mo glad mo glad"
"I'm mmokln' ol a plpo o 8TVO"
Thm Color-Sergeant maid.
As the Governor of North Carolina said
to the Governor of South Carolina :
"Got any STUD Tobacco for makin's? "
If you haven't dig for a nick' now
and play it over the counter of the
nearest smoke shop.
STUD is the glad-hand come-again
smoke. It's a friend - maker. You
can't help liking it.
For STUD is pure tobacco grown in the rich
Piedmont Country clean and fragrant. It's
equally good pipe smokin' and in
cigarettes it won't stain your
fingers any more than cigars
because it's real tobacco
Don't be odd.
time you see a white
buy a bag of Stud.
When the Homan catholic religion
became ascendant in England It was
made obligatory that all good Chris-
tians should drink to the health of
the pope after dinner every day and
that hi't holiness' health was to be
pledged In a full glass which was
to be drained to the bottom. The toast
prescribed as proper was "au bon
pere' but the Anglo-Saxon of those
days was not a good French student
and his pronunciation was faulty go
that bon itere rapidly 'became cor
rupted to "'lumper" and so it has
survived ever since. New York
Kicked by a Mad Horse.
Samuel ltlrch of Ueetown Wis.
had a most narrow escape from los-
ing his leg as no doctor could heal
the frightful sore that developed
but at last Bucklen's Arnica Salve
cured It completely. It's the greatest
healer of ulcers burns bolls eczema
scalds cuts corns cold-sores bruis-
es and piles on earth. Try it. 23c at
Ringer Drug Co.
Had trouble with your bread? No
use of that get a sack of Honey Be
MISSED CONVICT FRIENDS.
Fearing He Would Break Hi Parole
a Tramp Returned to Prison.
St. Paul Minn. April 5. Anxioua
to see the faoes of bis former friends
and associates "Slnbad the Sailor"
whose true name is Charles Price re-
turned voluntarily to the state prison
While In prison he succeeded In
producing mammoth lemons by graft-
ing grapefruit upon lemon trees. One
of his lemons weighed forty-eight
ounces and had a maximum circum-
ference of nineteen and one-half
Inches. Since his parole was granted
him August 1 1910 Price has been
tending Robert C. Wight's lawn and
greenhouse. He told the prison au-
thorities that temptation was too
much for him and In fear of breaking
his parole he returned to the prison.
Price was convicted of the murder
of a fellow tramp whom he killed
with a pickax In North St. Paul.
The minute a man gets hard up
there are a lot of his best friends who
doubt his character.
for one average baking is selected at random
from 100 pounds or more and given a test
Baking Powder is not a by-product or side
line with us. We make Health Club and
nothing else. It has been our sole work for
Consequently our combined ability is
directed in producing the very highest grade
product possible. The popularity of Health
Club testifies to our success. We could
charge more for it and get it but 1 cent an
ounce is the right price. It's extravagance
to pay more.
tmt St Uab. UL
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The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 159, Ed. 1 Friday, April 7, 1911, newspaper, April 7, 1911; Ardmore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc145530/m1/3/: accessed September 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.