The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 170, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 20, 1911 Page: 2 of 8
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Ardmore ThurMay April 20 1911
THE DAILY ARDMOHEITE
There Is no other season when medi-
cine is o much needed ns In the
ppiinir. The blond I impure ntid Im-
poverisheda condition Indicated by
pimple boils and other eruptions on
the face and body by deficient vitality
loss of appetite lark of l reiiKth.
The.beHt Bprlntr medicine according
to the experience and testimony of
thouenniW annually Is
It purifies nnd enriches the blood
cures eruptions builds up the system.
iet It todav in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets known as Harsatubs.
CHEMISTS AND STOCKMEN SAY
IT HAS MANY POSSIBILITIES-
PULP FOR PAPER MAKING.
OFFICER FINALLY CAPTURES
"WILD MAN" WHO HAS BEEN
Houston Tex.. April 20. Keports
have been received from Martin
Texas of the rupture of a "wild
man" who has been terrorizing that
vicinity for several months. The cap-1
ture was mado by Sheriff Poole who
i at a loss to know what lo do with
his chaw from whom he can se-
cure no information.
For several months n mysterious
person hud been reported to t he offi-
cits. Tho informants described him
ns the proverbial wild man of the
circus hut thorough nearch was tin
availing. H was thought the story
was only an illusion tho reports
heretofore having been from negroes.
Recently the sheriff was notified by
white persons of tho certainty of the
existence of the "wild man." The
Intruder visited a farm houne and
compelled two little girls to (cook
some food for him but. he offered no
violence. He disappeared that day
tout officers discovered u cave which
had tho appearance of human habi-
tation. Ashes bones leaves nnd
straw were found scattered ubout
the latter for bedding.
The officers lay in wait nnd that
night captured the man as he en-
tered his cave. His clothing was
torn Into tatters his person neglect-
ed and his hair ten inches lonir hang
ing below his shoulders while hls
beard indicated growth of an Indefi-
nite period. He offered no resist-
ance and was taken to Jail. Nothing
Is known of him and he refuses to
talk nnd the officers are at a loss
to determine his disposal.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take LAXAT1VK BUOMO Qulnln
Tablets. Druggists refund money It
It falls to cure. E. W. OROVFS slg-
nature Is on each box. 25c.
We have pasture mile- nnd a
quarter southeast of town and will
pasture your milk eows and dry
stock. Call Centra:: Livery ltarn
I'hone X"t. Hud and Hen Ford. 19 (i
Roston stemmfitters and helpers
unions arc now considering request-
ing increased rates nnd Iwtter con-
ditions this year.
San Antonio Texas Anril 20.-The
cactus which nirows so spontaneously
over Fouthwest Texas atid many parts
of the west appears to have unlimited
inabilities. iMr. lttirhauk by his
processes of nature shocking .has
denuded it of ly spines and more
than double! the size of tho blade.
This makes it fine forag.- for stock
both In the green stale und in the
form of ensllago. Recent excrlments
made by chemists prove that the
juice of this plant when properly
treated is highly productive of al-
cohol nnd that the residue makes
splendid paper. It Is also understood
that several by-products obtained in
the process of making alcohol have
valuable commercial usages.
It has lcen demonstratod by the
stockmen of southwesct Texas for
years that tho native cactus wheu
the spines have been ttinged off Is
an excellent stock food particularly
at that season of the year when
range is want". In a number of lo-
calities hcrdis of cattle have been
fed tor two months or unore at. a
time entirely uMn cactus from which
the spines had Ix-en singed. The an
imals not on'y lived but thrived
unci gained weight upon this food
proving conclusively that it is high-
ly nutritious. The discovery that it
is a fit plant for anlnmls' food
came alnnit by herdsmen noting that
deer ate the l.-aves of the cactus
plant when the spines hnd been
singed off by some hunter's or trav-
eler's campfire. To use the exact
words of one of ithe pioneers: "The
deer started something and then we
concluded to try cite! us on rows."
It is understood that a number of
stockmen in southwest Texas who
have (Ih'cii feeding singed ci.ictuH will
apply the Jlurbank method nnd grow
the llant extensively for forage pur-
poses. Hut while this is 'going on oili-
er experiments ace being made nnd
It is predicted that much of it he
paipcr In the near future will be made
from the pulp of this .plant.
TIZ Makes Sick Feet Well No Matter
What Ails Them.
Saved His Mother's Life.
"Four doctors hnct given mo up''
writes Mrs. Laura Gaines of Avoca
Ln. "and my children and nil my
friends were looking for me to die
when my son Insisted thnt I use
Electric Hitters. I did so and they
have done tno a world of good. I
will always praise them." Klectric
Hitters is a priceless 'blessing to
women troubled with fainting and
dl'.7.v spells lincknche headache
weakness debility constipation or
kidney disorders. Use them and pain
new hcnlth strength nnd vigor. They
are guaranteed to satisfy or money
refunded. On'y 5nc at Ringer Drug
T1Z acts at ouce and makes tired
aching swollen feet remarkably fresh
ani sore proof.
It '8 the sure remedy you know for
everything that gets the matter with
your feet it's for sore feet and for
sweaty bad-smelling feet ard for
corns mil louses and bunions too.
"For years I have been troubled with
sore and tender feet suffered intense
pain. Have had the assistance ol
physicians without relief. I bought a
box of TIZ which worked a perfect
cure as it has with a great many of
my friends. I would not be without it.
All it requires is to be known to be
universally used." A. F. Dreutzer Chi-
cago. TIZ is not a powder. Powders and
other foot remedies clog up the pores.
TIZ "draws out all poisonous exuda-
tions which bring on soreness of the
feet and Is the only remedy that does.
TIZ cleans out every pore and glorifies
the feet your feet.
You'll never limp again or draw up
your face in pain and you'll forget
about your corns bunions and callous-
es. You'll feel like a new person.
TIZ is for sale at all druggists 25
cents per box or it will be sent you
direct if you wish from Walter Luth-
er Dodge & Co. Chicago 111.
NOW ENTERS TEXAS
MACKEY AND ASSOCIATES JEAL-
OUS OF TEXAS POSTAL COM-
PANY WILL COMPETE.
Ruy a shirt that will laundry and
not fade The Eclipse $1.00 nnd
$l.:0 shirt will give you good serv-
ice. 184 YV F.ST 1 1 KIM Hit & HAUIIE.
Read the Want Ads.
A Complete StocK
One of the best assorted stocks of Groceries
in Oklahoma. Everything fresh and clean
and prompt Fervice with courteous treat-
ment makes our store an ideal place to buy
Have you tried our "HONEY DEE" Flour
it's the best made.
T II 13 GROCER
NORMAN PREPARES FOR MEET.
Inter-Scholastic Athletic Meet to Be
Held There Next Week.
Norman Okia. April 10 With the
annual lnUT-Boholastie Athletic .Meet
hut a 'week off the authorities of the
state university under whose auspices
the. contest is to lie held on Hoyd
field at Norman are working over
time to have everything in readiness
fcr the thousands of visitors who
are exjH'cted to attend.
The stie: for the new bleu her
arrived Monday morning and a large
force of men is now at work that
they iidiy be in readiness for the
meet. The bleanhers will be IliO
feet long fifteen tiers high and
sent three thousand people. The
task of grading aud leveling the
trau'.v is complete nnd it was never
in better sh;ix than at present. It
has been widened so as to allow
room fo- more runners in the sprints
thus reducing the number of prelim-
inaries In those contests.
With ideal weather it is believed
that between 3000 and 7.000 iieople
will assoJiflde to witness the annual
thigh school athletic carnival and
everything jxiints to a large increase
In tho number of entries over pre-
vious years. High schools from every
sex Hon of the state iwll take par'
In the battle for the trophy cup now-
held by the University Preparatory
School of Tonkawa. A number of the
Tornadoes Are Still Rampant!
Accounts of Property Destruction are current
in the Daily press.
You may be next then why not protect your-
self by a Tornado policy
Our Policy ci'fers perfect protection at a very
Call on us today or phone 50 and we will call
MARK KIRKPATRICK & CO.
Phone SO Gorman Building
j schools iwill bring iKisuhnll basket
I ha 1 and tennis teams. The first day
and ;he morning of the second will
he given over to these contests. The
track events will all be Saturday af-
ternoon. A big feature of the meet will lc
the State Teachers' Meeting on the
night of April 2Sth. Shawnee and
Norman high schools will debate for
possession of the I. ion Store trophy
cup on the same nigtit and the .Ju-
niors will present tho "Faculty Hur-
lesijue" on Saturday night.
A rate of a fare nnd a third for
the round trip has been granted on
a'l mads in the state. Accommoda-
tions are being made in Norman
to take care of those who have to
stay over Friday or Saturday nights.
"I have been using Cascarcts for In-
somnia with which I have been afflicted
for twenty years and I can say that Cas-
carets have riven me more relief than any
other remedy I have ever tried. I shall
certainly recommend them to my friends
M being all that they are represented."
Thos. Gillard Elgin 111.
Plea.anf. Palatable. Potent. Taite Good.
Io Oood. Never Sicken (Weaken oafiripe
Kte. 2Sc. SOc. Never aold in bulk. Theren-
Bin tablet (tamped CCC liuaraoteaU to
our or four mooer back. 924
Houston Texas April 20. Actual
work has begun on the Texas lines
oftiie Mackay Telegraph and Cable
Company parent company of tho
Postal Telegraph which hs opened
a fight on Its Texas branch which
it charges is a part of the Western
I'nlon. Several train loads of jwles
and wiring have been diwjwitched in
different directions out of 'Houston
and work is being rushed on the lines
between Houston and Dallas to con
wet the southern and northern por-
tions of the state.
The fight which tne Mackay com-
pany has opened in Texas Is one
of the most extraord'nary known
In commercialism. The Postal Tele-
graph connany of Texas secured its
charter and natiH from the I'osta)
Telegraph company of New York 12
years ago with a franchise to do
business in Texas under the Postal
name for a jK'rlod of fifty years.
When the Postal office was oiened
in Houston July 5 lSWi the firs
day's business brought In $2.44. To-
day $'100 receipts is considered a fair
day's business for the Houston of-
fice. The new Texas company fast
spread out and wires v-ere extended
in every direction and became a
paying Pom pet il or in the field with
the Western I'nlon.
Then the parent company liecame
jealous. It is laimod and wanted
to buy out the Texas company. The
Texas company was willing to sell
out if the price was right. The par-
ent company considered the price
set too high. Then it legan to make
threats to enter the field.
The Texas company became defi-
ant. Then tho parent comipany Slo-
gan to make aecu-iaLTons. Tho charge
is hinted at that the parent company
will ait pt to show th-.it the Postal
company of Texas is backed and
largely owned by tho Western Fnion.
This the Postal company of Texas
is iprepnred to deny. With 38 years
of its charter yet to run the Texas
company occupies the Texas field
ns the Postal.-
For thi-t reason the Postal company
of Now York can not enter the Texas
field consequently a new organiza-
tion with the name of tho Mackay
company prepared ito enter th( state
against tho younger jxistal company.
The Texas compnny has beeoint
quite projK-roiis nnd has spread out
taking in with its Texas territory tho
states of MNsourl Kansas Arkan-
sas Oklahoma and lxuisiana. This
growth has encroached on the busi-
ness of the older organization and
may have s'irred up some of tlin
haired now evident
Tlie Texas organization is threaten-
ing to retaliate and declares it will
return the fight by extending lis
lines and business. The company is
prosperous and boasts t.lwt It has
the money hacking to do this.
So the fight owning- in Houston
may spread to all parts of the country.
Kdipse $1.00 and $1.50 shirts in
beautiful patterns white negligees
nnd white plaited bosom shirts the
best fitting shirt to be had. Sleeves
come in all lengths. See them at
Westhelmer & Dnube'fi. 18 4
Honey Bee has come to stay. Get
a sack today from FelKer the Grocer.
WHITE SLAVE CASE
Couple Accused of Taking Three Ok
lahoma Girls to Kansas City.
Kansas City Mo. April 20. The
federal "white slave" act which pro
hibits interstate traffic was invoked
yesterday In the prosecution of J.
M. Ijttterinan and his wife before Roy
It. Thomson I'nited States commis
sioner. The littermans were arrest
ed by City Detectives Theodore W.
tinker nnd .1. L. Wolf following com-
plaints by three young women who
claimed to have been brought here
from McAIester Okla. for improer
purposes. After heairing the testi
tnony of the girls who claimed to
have accompanied her to Kansas City
the defendants were held to await the
action of the federal grand Jury. The
bond of Mrs. Latterman who says
she is 3S years old was fixed at
$3000 and that of her husband who
is 2.1 years old and looks younger
was fixed at $2000 in default of which
both were sent to jail.
Mrs. Latterman who is said to be
known also as Marguerite Hell Mag-
gie Teaman Margaret ritarr and Mag-
gie Latterman was questioned by A.
T. Ttagley an Investigator for the
government and Captain Walter
iWhitsett of the local police who say
the woman admitted bringing the
Cirls to Kansas City.
FEEL LIKE GIVING UP?
Dark days come when the kianeys
are sick. A bad back makes you mis-
erable all the time.
You awake tired lame and sore. It
Is a task to get dressed it hurts so
to bend ovei1. It Is agony to straight-
en up again.
All day the. dull throbbing ache
keeps up varied with stabs of pierc-
ing pain when you twist or turn;
whirling dizzy spells specks and spots
dancing before the eyes miserable
headaches and a dead-tired or languid
You have no appetite for meals can't
work can't rest and are annoyed with
too frequent urination and burning
scalding pain in making passages.
At night the sufferer retires hop-
ing for sleep that either does not
come or is troubled and fitful. Sev-
eral times during the night you awake
with a desire to urinate.
No - wonder that so many people
who have bad backs get despondent
and nervous. They too often do not
Doan'f Kidney Pills Will Cur That
Tells J Story
"I feel so tired and ache all over"
know that it Is sick kidneys that cause
There is prompt relief in using
Doan's Kidney Pills. A few doses
wake up the sluggish kidneys drive
out the dangerous nric acid and reg-
ulate the urine. Backache disappears
and continued treatment cures and
heals the weakened kidneys.
Dean's Kidney Pills are for the kid-
neys only. For years and years they
have been curing backache and sick
kidneys. The success of Doan's has
brought out a host -Of Imitation kid-
ney pills some with very similar
names. Be sure to get DOAN'S.
Mrs. M. J. Williams 624 Caddo St.
Ardmore Okla. says: "About six
months ago my health became all run
down and I suffered intensely from
disordered kidneys. At that time 1
heard Doan's Kidney Pills spoken of
highly and procured a supply. Their
use brought prompt relief." (State-
ment given May 9 1908.)
No Trouble Since.
On July 11 1910 Mrs. Williams
said: "My former endorsement of
Doan's Kidney Pills still holds good.
I have been well since 1908."
DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS
Sold by all dealers. Price 5o cents. Fostir-Milburn Co. Buffalo N Y. Proprietors
n Mrs i
The New Jersev legislature has
iH'fore it legislation which it is be-
lieved will solve many of its most
critical lalwr problems if adopted by
largo' y the result of carelessness and
hurry. They are 'practically due to
the public demand for quick service
and to the impatience at delay
! until nxmiAit tiiH-aiit tinc .an tin ittr.
en. There should be no single track
railroads no Avooden bridges no
grade crossings. And yet our people
can not wait for such things or will
; not pay the price such capital re
quires. In England or Oermany a rail-
road crossing liko those in every
city in Kansas would be considered
a crime. Here we take it as a matter
of course. The result is that there
are many accidents at crossings in.
America and practically none in these
Use the want ads all the time.
Al.ogether- 44000 men a miscella-
neous collection of Englishmen
Americans (Italians Spaniards Chi-
nese and Jaiicnese are engaged in
work on the Panama canal.
The tabling by the Tennessee house
of representatives of the fellow
servatns' bit! was a severe blow to
the railroad men. Leaders among
the railroad men say the fight Is
still on .however ana that they will
only be satisfied when this law Is
on the statute books end enforced.
Boston Hebrew bakers' union 43
has decided to ask for the eight-hour
workday and absolutely sanitary con-
ditions at all shops this year. The
union included the eight-hour work-
day retpiest in Its demands last
year but compromised owing 1o
tho high cost of Jiving and accepted
a wage increase of $1 a week with
the understanding that the eight-
hour clay request would be renewed
The last records of the bureau of
Industrial statistics of Pennsylvania
put the total numlier of workers kill-
ed at their occupations in mills and
factories on the railroads and in ;
mines last year at 1.298 and the num-
ber of accidents at 25588 making
a total of 23876 workers kl'led and
injured during the year.
Discussing plans for the erection
of a new labor temple the Hall
Association of the Labor Council
at San Francisco Cal. recently de-
cided to Increase Its capital stock
to $250OV. This will be divided into ;
shares of $100 each to be sold to
the various unions.
'At a recent meeting of the ennploy- I
ers' welfare sections of the National
Civic Federation AssemDlyman Phil-
lips made an urgent .plea for a
campaign of education in fire pre-
vention among employers. He also
took occasion to emphasize tho need
for a large increase in tho staff of
building Inspectors. Mr. Phillips said
"A campaign of education is nec-
essary; first to mare those directly
concerned realize the dangers that
confront them and the necessity for
co-operation in the prevention of ac-
cidents. Iaw Is of little value un-
less there is back of it a strong
public sentiment. The problem of
prevention is largely a matter of
education and this Is a branch of
work to which the labor department
must lend its active mergy.
Too many are killed and crippled
on the railroads. Too many men and
women are the victim of accidents
in mines and shops. The loss of lite
and Injury of limb In these days arc
not necessary to industry. They are
If You Are
1UY your Lumber direct
from the Mill. You can
save enough on a house
bill to pay for building.
We have the largest plant in
the State; thousands of acres of
the finest pine timber in the
southwest; and carry Millions of
feet of lumber in stock.
Will pay your car
fare and hotel bills
on trip to inspect
this lumber and
plant if you buy a
To Prospective Land Buyers or Investors
We have a list of farms with perfect titles most of them carry-
ing good loans and at prices to justify your investigation.
A few exceptional bargains in City homes that are really on the
If you are looking for good investments we can sell you gilt
edge first farm mortgages to net you 6 per cent.
Loans made on Farms and City property well located.
General Insurance. Accident Insurance. Surety Bonds.
OSooms 7-9 Potterf Building
Telephone No. 726
r .mm$li!i& I'-
ll Lxm&smt&tii n
INTERIOR TOM ROBERTS' BARBER SHOP
YOU CAN CURE THAT BACKACHE.
Pain alonp 1 n bark dnrlni headache and general
languor. ict a package of Mother Grar'a Al S-TICALIAN-I.KAK
for all Ki.ln... Hl.11... ..1
I'rinary trouhle. Wht-n jron feel all run down.
tired weak and without energy you need a few
doM-aof thitplearant herb cure. At a regulator It
baa no equal. Mother Urajr Aii.trallaa-Leaf
la ao:d br Dniratita or aent br mail for Kl rent.
iiaa-pia aent KKEK JUdrcaa The Moiber Gray
Ca. Lt ituy M. X.
THREE FOR A DOLLAR
OR $4.00 PER DOZEN
$1.50 PER BOX
Money refunded if not sat-
isfied. Agents wanted.
Send stamps check draft
CIIAS. A. FOYER & CO. CLEVELAND OHIO
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The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 170, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 20, 1911, newspaper, April 20, 1911; Ardmore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc145540/m1/2/: accessed October 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.