The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 170, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 20, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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Ardmer Thursday April 20 1911
THE DAILY ARDMOREITE
The Social Realm
The Young People's 'Steadfast Club
meets tonight with Miss Fay Hamil
ton. All young peoi le will be cordial
Kosmos Klub played Fortv-
To this afternoon with Mrs. Harold
Hiss Margaret Nell McE'roy enter-
tained quite a number of little friends
on yesterday afternoon with an East-
er egg hunt.
On arriving each little quest was
given a basket and sent to the lawn
where they searched for Easter eggs.
Many merry games were played
before the children 'were invited to
the dining room where delicious re-
freshments were served.
The dining tablt! had been deco-
rated as carefully as if for a "grown
lups" party and the tables were a
continual delight to the children.
There were three tables a center
table for the largest guests and
smaller one on either side where
the tiniest little girls and boys were
The centerpiece of decoration for
tiid larger tame was a rabbit on
a basket of Easter eggs.
Surrounding the basket a lot of
little rabbits were peeping in the
nest and two dol's were trying to
shoo the big raniliit off and get the
Above them lining a basket of sum-
mer roses from the chandelier. At
each corner of this table were little
groups that charmed the guests. In
one two dol's were driven in char
lots pulled by little ducks.
'in anotner trie man in tne moon
was surrounded by the l'file ducks
who were trying to .peck it to see If
k were really made of green cheese.
In another a big ripe peach had
fallen and some ducks were having
a lively quarrel over who should
get the first bite.
On one of the smaller tables a log
cabin was used for centerpiece sur-
rounded 'by dtuiks and rabbits.
on anotner a 'bowl of roses was
surrounded iby chickens.
At each place was a duck and
rabbit for the children to carry home
iMrs. Arthur Adams assisted Mrs.
MeElroy in entertaining the little
Among those who enjoyed this
pleasant party were .Mrs. Arthur Ad
ams and Wesley and Rodney Ad-
ams Kenneth HIeakmore Harry Ab-
ernethy Mrs. R. A. Fox and Robt.
Iuis and Rosaline Jjrs. Sweeney and
Miss Sweezey Mrs. Dolman and Hel-
en land James Dorothy Dings Helen
and Frances Pennington Mrs. Byars
Ktans'.-l and Lamont Byars Robert
and Frank Gilliam Mrs. Richards and
children Mrs. Westheimer and Juli-
enne Westhelmer Downard Charles
and Edward Evans Jack land Orio
Pugh Geraldine and Ward Ryrd
Charles Ringer iPreston Dawson
O'adys and Ernestine Guillot Miss
Muffet Gates Ida 'Lee Sims Gwyn
AVhiteman Esther Smith Margaret
and Florence Wimbish Mrs. Jim
H-urns and Garvls Purns.
The Alphabet of My Wife.
As for the automobile I must buy
B is for Bridge where the stakes
are quite high;
C's for her Club most select and ex-
D for its dues which are simply
E for her Earrings that dangle so
F for the fashions she Studies up
G for her gowns qnlte expensive I
H for her hats she will have the
I is for Ibsen she raves o'e him
J for the Jewels I give to her gladly;
K for her Kitten a mass of white
L's for her Lingerie similar stuff.
M for the Massuese who comes every
N's for the 'Neighbors ? o cares
what they say!
0"s for the Opera whither I'm drag-
ged; P's for the Prizes at Bridge she
Q's for our Quarrels they're very
It's her Repentance for which I just
S is the suffrage she hates it thank
A Real Remedy
FOR COLDS GRIPP FEVERISENES3
Hicks' Capudino will da ths work u
cr.:h::: e'--? rr:!!. It quickly banishes the
aching and fuverishnest and restores
Capudine also cures Headaches of til
kinds including sick or nervous head-
aches and headaches caused by heat
cuiJ gripp or s n. h disorders.
. Capuiiine is liquid easy and pleasant
rr tike acts immediately. 10c. 23c. and
joc. at drug stores.
T's for the Teas where she lingers
Vs for unhooking where often I've
V's for her Veils she must have a
W's her Wheedlesome ways words
X for the X's she gets by her smiles.
Y's for the Yacht she longed to
7. for the Zany I was to say yes.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Stephens of
Hoonevllle Mo. are visiting their
daughter Mrs. T. H. Sturgeon. Mr.
Stephens is just convalescing from
a very wrlous oieratioii and be
lieved that the sunshine of southern
Oklahoma would hasten his recovery.
Mrs. Sturgeon returned but recently
from Booneville where she was call
ed by the serious illness of her
Oklahoma Citv smart set is to
have a Blue Book. The volume
will be compiled sometime In the
near future by LMr. J. Arthur Heal
a representative of the Ijadies' Home
Journal. The book will lx absolutely
accurate in every particular and will
give the social rating of "Who's
Who in Society" with the same faith-
fulness that miarks Biadstreet in
the financial world. Mr. Ileal is to
have local assistance in arranging
his book and there Is no doubt
that the pretty little blue and gold
volume will make a big bit.
The Third Ward Mothers Club
meets on Friday afternoon at Carne
The (urogram will be prepared by
the High School. A special feature
of the program will he an art exhibit
from all the wiu'd schools.
Every mother in Ardmore is invited
to be present and to see for herself
what the children are accomplishing
In our high school.
Mrs. T. H. Sturgeon will be leader
and although she consented but to-
day to .accept the .part will doubtless
have some good thoughts to 'present
on "The Cooperation of the Home
Misses Aline and Dorothy White-
man of the Kidd-Key school at Sher-
man will arrive today to spend the
week's end with their relatives Mrs.
Bertha Whiteman and family.
Never Out of Work.
The buniest little things ever made
are Dr. King's New Life Pills. Every
pill is a sugar-coated globule of
health that changes weakness into
strength languor into energy brain-
foe into mental power; curing Con-
stipation Headache Chills Dyspep
Only 25c at Ringer
APRIL 20 IN HISTORY.
1657 .Naval battle in the harbor
of St. Cruz Teneriffe in which Ad-
miral Blake attacked and destroyed
the Spanish fleet of sixteen ships
under the protection of the batteries
on shore. This was his last and
17W 'French seigniories Lake
1773 General Putnam joined the
patriot band at Concoid having rode
his hoive about one hundred miles
in 18 hours.
1777 First constitution of New
York state adapted.
1809 Jiattle of Abensburgh the
Austrian army defeated by NajKJleou
who took about 10000 prisoners and
1804 The Spanish province of Cal-
ifornia was divided into two districts
of 'Antigua and Nueva California.
1808 Xaiwleon illl bom.
1813 The advance of the British
and Indians appeared before Fort
1835 Samuel Slater "father of the
cotton manufacturing business in the
United States" died.
1834 The bill of Miss Dix the
philanthropist granting ten millions
of acres of the public lands to be
distributed among the states to ame
liorate the condition of the Indigent
insane was vetoed by the president.
1864 The United States govern
ment threatened to seize locomotive
plants in the north unless the man
ufacturers were more prompt in sup-
plying the war department.
1903 Six persons killed and nine
Injured by a collision (between pas-
senger and freight trains near James-
town N. Y.
1904 'Fire in Toronto destroyed
$ 10.000.OiK) worth of 'property.
1909 The Prince of Samos was
1910 The New York Assembly de
feated the federal income tax amend-
To Precinct Election Inspectors.
You are .requested to call at the
office of the county clerk on elthei
Friday Saturday or Monday April
21 22 21 and receive supplies for
holding the special election on Tues-
day Aprl; 25th.
OLL1E W. ANDERTON
Secretary County Election Board.
17-3t .. ' vjiiJf
SCHOOL BOARD TO
DO GREAT THINGS
CHARLES EVANS ARDMORE SU-
PERINTENDENT HAS GREAT
FAITH IN CRUCE APPOINTEES.
Charles Evans superintendent of
the city schools at Ardmore has great
faith in the members of the new state
board of education and expects the
schools throughout Oklahoma to
flourish under the board's directions
ai they never flourished before
Relative to the personnel of the
board what each member stands for
and what may be expected Mr. Evans "re. strong and capable men. Profes-
sald in an interview Sunday after-! sional In teaching seems to predomi
"This week there is a meeting at
the capital of the state board of ed -
It is not the old board com
posed of the governor the attorney
general secretary of state and tile
superintendent of nubile instruction.
That has passed Into the limbo of
things that were the politicians'
dream the story of another day. It
Is the new board of education with
new powers new duties and new op-
portunities; a board which has it
origin in the brain of the chief ex-
ecutive of Oklahoma and placed on
the statute books by the lust legis-
lature. "Its powers have been heralded
abroad. They are the most remark-
able given to any body of school men
In the states of America. The pro-
gressive and remedial school legisla-
tion has been moving toward cen-
tralization unification and Intcrdc-
pedence. But Oklahoma true to her
progresslveness has taken the lead
in this as she has in many other
"It is needless to discuss the oppor-
tunities offered this board to serve
the state in truth we come to point
to one thing more potent than power
and opportunities and thnt is the per
sonnel of its membership.
"At the heaa or the table sits the
sii'ierintendent of public instruction
R. H. Wilson. He must needs play
central figure in Oklahoma's school
affairs for the next few years and
he deserves more than ordinary ln-
section. Who is he and in what
direction do the index fingers of his
deeds and views iolnt? There is no
way of judging the future but by the
past said Patrick Henry to the ae-
light of the Virginia convention and
the dismay of the declaiming school
boy. What has been Mr. Wilson's
past? He has sprung from Cod's
elect the common people. He has
passed through every stage of coun
try boy life in church in home and
school. He has felt the hard hand
of need and can sympathize with the
child that is crying today throughout
this great state for a better chance.
This is a splendid asset to airy man
on the board that deals with the in
terests of children. He has been
farmer by necessity; a college man
by aspiration and a school teacher
by choice.' He has served as a chore
boy pupil teacher county superin
tendent chairman of the board of
education of city schools president
of school officers' association chair
man of the executive committee or
the state teachers' association and
for some months now as state suiiier-
intendent. "But it is not alwas best to regard
Interesting Story of Consultation with
Dermatologist and Successful Use
of Cuticura. Also Case of Severe
Ivy Poisoning Relief of Which by
Cuticura was Permanent.
" Nine years ago I noticed a bald upot
coming on my head and 1 M only
nineteen years okl. it did not seem
natural as it was cn the ride of my
head instead of on top. My mother
dviaed my seeing a dermatologist and
I did no. one of tbo txwt in Honton. and
he said it was due to a prm I muct
Lave got at th" barter's. He couldn't
asmire a cur but by treating each hair
separately by electricity he said the
hair might comn out white or gray if
it came out at all. He proposed giving
me a treatment every month for six
months at ten dollurs a treatment.
When I told my mother she adviwd
using Cu'icura and this I did using
Cuticura Soap end Ointment every day.
In two months my hair tommrnced to
grow and in six nvnthn one would
never have known tin re hnd I'ccn any
trouble the hair ommg out lieing bluck
the exact shade of my own. I have
never had anv trouble .tic. and feel
1 can't say half enough fcr Cuticura.
"Another mombor cf cir family ras
terribly iKjitonl I'V i oison ivy and
every sumrm-r for fix yci the blisters
came burstin1; find raiwiig grrat fufrr-
in We triini rvervl bin" ret inenipni! d
bv tb lx'. phic h.n.J. but with no
good result K.rcnllv ve triitl Culicera
and oiitame.l relief in a very Fhort time
which was permrnent. Sh la.-t never
ha 1 an trouble -'ne. to Cetietira it
Invalua'il" to u. you see. (i. J. Ptov tie
1 RenviiiTtou St. iJorvhekter. Maj. Jun.
This letter n but one of hendredn gir-
lng proof of the miiwt of th Cuti'-ura
Itomedie in treating thf akin and scalp.
Toil i lru r for- s.il-tro-s .H-";i
a man's past. 'What is Mr. Wilson
thinking now? What is he going to
do with all this power? He sends out
this declaration to the people:
" 'The schools of Oklahoma must be
free from politics.
" 'The country child must have Just
as far as possible the name chance
in life as the city child.
"'Consolidation of small and pauper
districts must go on until every coun-
try child will have equipment and
teachers as good as the best.
"'The teachers and teaching In
this state must be sifted and win-
"owed until the best only remafn
"Absolute devotion to school in
terests first must come from every
school room and office connected
popular education lu Oklahoma.'
"The other members of the board
nate. Superintendent Scott Glen of
th? Shawnee city schools has leen a
1 1. .!.. .1 n..l.l.'.. . .... K
j':ovl - r i'"'g "u ''' '!-
' ": s"ul i'"""" -"""..
as statehood days. Mr. (). Frank Hays
Chandler was for eight years super
intendent of the largest system of
ron- achooU n h sie
rniintt snlmnlu III lm sf'lto finnpr-
intendent W. A. Brandenberg Is at
the bead of the largest single system
of schools in Oklahoma that of Okla-
homa City while Prof. A. C. Scott of
Epworth Is an educator of national
repute. Mr. W. E. Rowsey of Muf'ko-
gfe represents the scholarly prac-
tical and aggressive business man. He
was a trusted co-worker with Mr.
Cruce when the latter was acting as
president of the university board or
regents. Mr. Robert Dunlop In known
throughout Oklahoma. His rugged
honesty nnd combative attitude to-
ward wrong have made him known
from Craig to Tillman and from Cim-
maron to McCurtain. So the whole
membership contains the essential
elements of business leadership and
professionalism so necessary to a
great administrative and executive
Midnight In the Ozarks
and yet sleepless Hiram Scranton
of Clay City 1H coughed and cough
ed. He was in the mountains on the
advice of five doctors who said he
had eonsumiptlon but found no he!p
in the climate and started home
Hearing of Dr. King's iew Discov
ery he began to use it. "I believe
It saved my life" he writes "for it
made a new man of me so that I
can now do good work again." For
all lung diseases coughs colds la
grlne asthmn croup whooping cough
hay fever hemorrhages hoarseness
or quinsy it's the best known rem-
edy. Price 50c and $1.00. Trial bot-
tle free. Guaranteed by Ringer Drug
The Woodmen Circle will hold reg-
ular meeting in Knights of Pythias
hall tomorrow (Friday) night. There
will le initiations and all members of
the degree team are urged to lie
present. The attendance of all mem-
bers is desired also as the state
manager Mrs. Meadows will be pres
LIZZIE LYNX. Guardian.
BIRD SANDLIN Clerk.
STATE SPELLING CONTEST.
Rules for Contest to Be Held in
Chickasha Next Month.
Following are the rules for the
state spelling contest to be held at
Chickasha May 1G:
1. The county superintendent may
arrange the details of the local con-
test. It is suggested that the rules
of the general contest lie followed as
closely as possible. Every district
should send its successful contestant
to the township contest and the suc
cessful spellers of the township con-
test should be sent to the county seat.
2. The contest may be by grades
in the county if it is so desired and
a prize given to the winner from
each grade but in the state contest
only one speller from each county
shall be allowed.
1. Two hundred words shall be
pronounced to the contestants to be
written. Any pupil may ask for the
word to be repronounced if it is not
understood. The person making the
best grade shall be declared the win-
ner of the written contest.
2. The contestants shall spell
oi ally each one retiring as he misses
a word until but one remains. This
person shall be declared the winner
of the oral contest.
3. The words shall be taken from
Donb's Advanced S eller.
4. There shall be two alternating
pronouncers and three judges who
shall be disinterested parties and se-
lected by those county superintend-
ents having contestants present. The
judges shall mark the manuscripts
and settle any question that may
arise during the ' proceedure of the
contest and determine the winners of
The spelling contest will take place
in the afternoon of the first day. May
K. The preliminaries will be ar-
ranged by President Moore and Su-
Read tns Want Adj.
BIG SUIT RESULTS
OVER WOMAN'S HAT
YOUNG WOMAN PILES HUNDRED
AGAINST COLLEGE AUTHORI
Chicago April 1'0. Miss Ksther
Mercy a former student in the lit-
erary department of the Cnlverslty
of Chicago who was expelled from
the institution following an lnvestl
gallon after the loss of aigrettes from
her $.'100 hat appeared today as com-
plainant In a suit for $100noo dam-
ages filed In the circuit court. The
defendants charged with conspiracy
to ruin her character are Harry Pratt
.ludson president of the university;
Miss Marian Talbot dean of women;
Miss Kva Robinson Mrs. A. 'W. Small
wife of Dean Small and Mrs. Floren-
tine Von Massou Jahn who has at
tallied some renown as a sculptress
and who is a sister of Mrs. Small.
With tears in her eyes Miss Mercy
recited the details of the various in-
justices to which she says she was
subjected by the defendants.
"I have lieen the victim of a con-
spiracy just because a certain woman
connected with the university sup-
posed I had accused her of stealing
the plumes from my lint" she said.
"1 was hoarding at her home while
attending the university and one
nUht my fiance called to take me to
the art Institute. The hat had been
placed In a box beneath my study
table and when I unwrapped It the
plumes were missing and the hat
ruined. I Immediately railed the
woman nnd Informed her that some
thing had happened to my hat. I did
not. accuse her but from that time
on trouble began to brew for me at
I was culjeil Decent Imt S before
Dean Talbot Gean George Vincent
now the president of the University
of Minnesota and Miss Robinson.
was accused of violating university
.miss .vierey says sne was never
given an opportunity to disprove the
charges made against her and was
refused an audience with President
Judson. Wallace Heck man counsel
and business manager of the Univer
sity of Chicago was told of the filing
of the suit.
"The suit is not entirely a sur-
prise" Mr. Heckman said. "I know-
nothing about It as yet. so all I can
say now Is that the suit will be de-
fended." The Deadly Delay.
Those who put off using HAIX'S
TEXAS WOXDER for their Kidney
Bladder and Rheumatic trouble make
a deadly delay. It gives quick and
permanent relief. Sold by druggist.
GORE'S APPROPRIATION BILL.
To Use Portion of Proceeds From
Land Sales for Public Highways.
A bill to appropriate a portion of
the proceeds arising from the sale of
public lands In Oklahoma for tho
construction of puiblic highways an 1
for other punioses.
He it enacted by the senate and
house of representatives of the I'nlt-
ed States of America in Congress
assembled That the secretary of the
treasury is hereby authorized and di-
rected to pay to the state treasurer
of Oklahoma as hereinafter provided
a sum equal to one-half of the pro-
ceeds arising from the sale of public
lands In Oklahoma which proceeds
have heretofore been made a part
of the reclamation fund in pursu-
ance of an Act approved June sev-
enteenth nineteen hundred and two
and entitled "An Act appropriating
the receipts from the sale and dis-
iwsal of public lands In certain states
and territories to the construction of
Sec. 2. That the money ainpropri
ated by this Act shall constitute
a trust fund for the construction and
improvement of public highways In
the state of Oklahoma and the prin-
cipal thereof shall never be expend
ed but shall be loaned to tho coun
ties and other subdivisions of said
state for terms of ten years at five
per centum per annum interest and
whenever repaid in the state treas
ury shall be reloaned iikii like terms
and conditions:; Provided That no
part of said money sh til ever be
used for the purchase of rights of
way or the maintenance of such
Sec. ;l. That the legislative atith-
oritv of Oklahoma shai: accept th
terms and tonditious of this Act
and they shall enact suitable leg-
islation for the loan collection use
and administration of said trust fund
Sec. 4. That whenever the Sec-
retary tif Agriculture shall certify to
the secretary of tne treasury tluu thj
provisions of the preceding section
have leen complied with by the eg-
ishitiv. authority of Oklahoma the
secretary of the trea-.ury shall pro-
ceed to pjy in twelve equal semi
1 sV .3sS..
Received V . ... 3
Higheit O-l. - - X
Award l- - - '
World'i Pure VV .
MAKE LACE FOB
INDIAN STUDENTS IN MINNESO-
TA AND WISCONSIN PRESENT
COMPLETE LACE ALTAR.
New York April 20. Following yes-
terday's dedication ceremonies the
Cathedral of St. John the Invlne is ' Ninth street was stricken from heart
today in possesion of a complete lace 1 disease Wednesday morning while
altar set that has no counterpart In j preparing for a bath. The body was
the world. The twenty-fivo pieces found two hours later -when access
have been seven years in -lie making was gained to the bathroom by an
and have occupied tho leisure hours ( oulsldo window.
of hundreds of Indian students in Min- An attempt was made to enter
neseia nnd Wisconsin schools. The j the room by tho door. It was Be-
set serves as a recognition of the curely bolted on the Inside. As no
work done for the red skins by Miss reply came In answer to the anxious
Sibyl Carter who until her death group of women outside the door the
about three years ago was promi-
nent in educational work among the
aborigines of the northwest and found-
ed several schools for young Indians.
A part of the set was made by Onel-
das but a larger part of it repre-
sents the handiwork of the Sioux.
The luce is used for the borders
of tho various allar pieces. The
motif chosen is the same as shown
in Uie carving of tho altar the
grapevine. It follows lines of a grace
ful scroll and is embellished with
sacred emblems. The frontal cloth
bears a figure of a spread eagle a
form used among the American In
dians to signify a supernatural power
that controls the elements. The set
was used for the first time at the
annual installments the money ap
propriated by this Act the first
payment to lie made on the first
day of July or January whichever
shall first succeed the certificate
of t fie secretary of agriculture here-
Sec. 5. Thnt the sum of two mil-
lion nine hundred thousand dollars
or such part thereof an may be
mvessary is hereby appropriated and
made available to carry out the pro-
visions of this Act.
Don't envy your neighbor for the
fine biscuits she is serving. Duy
Houey Bee flour and serve the kind
on your own table that fairly pops
open with luscious goodness. Felker
sells that famous flour.
Had trouble with your bread? No
use of that get a sack of Honey Bee
Meat Inspection Case Appealed.
Whether a city can pass an ordi-
nance requiring the relnspectlon of
meat which has already been passed
upon by state meat inspectors ap-
pointed by the state board of agricul-
ture is put up to the criminal court
of appeals by the appeal taken
Wednesday by Buck Garrett chief of
police of Ardmore from the order
made by Judge Stillwell H. Russell In
the district court at Ardmore direct-
ing the release of Charles Kerner on
a writ of habeas corpus after he had
been arrested for violation of such
an ordinance. Kerner claimed that
the ordinance was Invalid and Judge
Russell sustained his contention.
Mother's Friend is wed before the coming of baby and the healthy woman can
remain heaKhy mo'.hcr. It ij tho only remedy that perfectly and thoroughly
prepares the E73tca fcr hcaltl7 motherhood and brings about a natural and
iasy consummation of the terra. Women who cse Mother's Friend are always
-aved much su-cring when the little one arrives and recover mare Quickly aai
Ith no 1U efTccts or chror.ic troubles. Every expectant mother slio'-ili safeguard
.icr heal'h b7 tiring irotcrvs Friend
nus prepar.njf ccr pnys:cai c:auiiu
"or the hour of motherfcool. This
nedicine is for ssle a; dru? stores.
'rlte for frca tjck for expectant
B"AD"r rrauTA?os co..
The wonder of bak
ing powders Calumet.
Wonderful in its raising
powers its uniformity.
its never failing results its
ronderful in its economy.
It costs less than the high-price
trust brands but it is worth as
it h. It costs a trifle more than
cheap and bin can kinds
wprth more. Hut proves i
economy in the baking.
CALUMET the Modern
At all Grocers.
DROPS DEAD ON
SISTER OF MRS. FRANK GATES
OF THIS CITY IS VICTIM OF
Oklahoma City OUIa. April 19.
Mrs. Adella Kone aged !0 117 West
window was entered.
The body of Mrs. Kone was found
against the tub. In her fall she had
struck a piece of metal work. Her
head was cut open. Dr. W. J. Jolly
was called. He stated that death had
presumably been caused from heart
trouble which Induced a fainting spell
when Mrs. Kone fell.
Mrs. Kone is survived by two broth-
ers Harry and Edward Davis. The
latter Is in the office of City Kngi-
neer Burke. Short funeral services
will lie held this afternoon from
the home of Mr. H. Davis 1017
North Broadway. The body will be
taken to Gainesville Texas for burial.
L. C. Kone husband of the de-
ceased died in July. Both Mr. and
Mrs. Kone were well known In Okla-
homa City having lived here tor a
number of years.
Sister Lived Here.
Mrs. Kone was a sister of Mrs.
Frank Gates of this city and was a
recent visitor to Ardmore.
Kicked by a Mad Horse.
Samuel Birch of Beetown 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. 25c at
Ringer Drug Co.
All persons holding warrants is-
sued by the city of Ardmore are here-
by requested to immediately talke
their warrants to the city treasurer
James W. Hannah at the Guaranty
State Bank and exchange them for a
treasurer's check which will be paid
as soon as the refunding bonds are
delivered. It is absolutely essential
that these warrants all be turned into
the City Treasurer so that they may
be filed In the District Court as tne
law provides that this shall be done
before the District Judge signs the
bonds. As soon as these warrants
are delivered the money will be paid
to the warrant holder.
JAMES A. COTXER.
G. H. BRUCE City Clerk.
First published April 19 1911.
On May 27. at New York City
N. Y.. Internationaj Print Cutters'
Association of America will hold its
The bearing of children Is frequently
followed by poor health for the
mother. This supreme crisis of life
finding her physical system unpre-
pared for the demands of nature
leaves her with weakened resistive
powers and sometimes chronic ail-
ments. This can be avoided if
.yt. 17 t
i - 't p
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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/m1/3/: accessed December 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.