The Mustang Enterprise (Oklahoma [Mustang], Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 18, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
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see our $6.75 SPECIAL-
shown IN our WINDOW
a regular $10.00 VALUE.
Quality has placed "White Mountain Refrigerators"
Thirtyeight years on the market and satisfactory all the time.
The "While Mountain" method is the simplest, cleanest, purest
metheil. guaranteeing absolute insulation the massive exteriir walls
are tongue.1 an. grooved air-tight i.v ihe "double dovetail" system
hen comes the invaluable deep ,lea,I air space and next the hw
nsulatlnn charcoal sheathing. reinforcing the tongued and grooved
inner wall side to side and top to bottom, and finally the provision
erator* ''r wa"H' !)on,t trust to lui k >'i>u buy a refrig-
"Buy a White Mountain"
They ar* bound to be good.
Sold on Terms
SHOWING 50 DIFFERENT STYLES AND SIZES
Levy Brothers Furniture Company
1 8 West Grand Avenue
the Very Latest
movement of troops
not for INTERVENTION
War Department Merely Distributing
Military From Islands—More
Troops Are Due
"Washington.—The working out of
plans Jong ago made public for the dis-
tribution in this country of returning
Philippine troops undoubtedly has
caused a revival of old rumors that a
were represented at the con-
which was executive.
as April 2, showing the dates of sailing
of the six regiments which are sched
uled To end their tropical service Hi
the Philippines during 1912,
Two of these regiments already ar
at sea on their
and one of them
airy-will go into the border country, 1 man,j fnr ,, .
taking station at Fort Clark and Fori I Z , ! hunR wf,h lh"
McIntosh in Texas The Third „ P.' "r ,he people as tenaciously
London Good Oyster Market.
Ixmdon is a great consumer of
the o°rur'::: *<"
large part of the United States army
IK t() llO nunamKlAil a V. _ if I * ICQ
is to be assembled on the Mexican
boundary. Somewhat impatiently, the
general staff officers again Monday
quieted these rumors by pointing to
the various statements issued from the
war department, the last as recently
McIntosh in Texas The Third ...
faitrv, also afloat, is bound for New
York posts. The other regiments will
mbark at Manila on various dates
until as late as June 1T . It is not set
where they will be located, but
s P R AY
Before it is too late
and Sprayers at
as the habit of smoking a pipe has
among the men. It is estimated that
London consumes a billion a year and
the record shows that in 1864, when
prices were very low, 700,000,00c
it is expected that one and perhaps
two will be located in the southwest
These facts were announced some I ,, t'P'iditure Explained
time ago and can have no connection! yi"'filion—""n't you know that the
with recent developments in Mexico al"ount °hurged you for postage by
The rumors afloat Monday of another I >0"r cami'a'Kn manager would buy
concentration of troops on the border j'*nou,;h "amps to paper the side of
are declared to have no more basis I!1** Kr,'at Pyramid? The Answer—Ily
declared to have no more basis
than the fact that under instructions
from Washington some army officers
are scouting in Texas for eligible i
camping sites for such returning I'hil
ippines troops as may be assigned to
the department of Texas.
CONFER ON COAL SITUATION
Miners and Operators of Southwest
in Meeting at Kansas City
Kansas < 'ity.—A joint conference of I
representatives of 30.000 coal miners j Rasberry, "makes me think of liastuB
iouthwest in ' finkley's d
George! Is that what he did
them?—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
A "telephone snipe" is a man who
habitually uses some other man's tel-
ephone at no other expense to himself
than a "thank you." Jle flourishes,
perhaps, because he is not a game
V; v I> -*y*
Photo. Copyright, by Underwood 4 I'nderwood
The Big Shoe Sales are Over
But Our Prices Remain
$212 and $3:22
Our Spring and Summer Low Cut Shoes
for Men and Women are BEAUTIES.
They have genuine Goodyear welt and hand turned sole,.
REMEMBER—Others charge you $4.00 and $5 00—
OURS ARE $2.50
A FEW STYLES AT $3.00
i ectrical Shoe Repairing while you wait
erowit ;,^ue:ri!,rreh",^^r::tf1'^i;nd ry iatest
green, the pompon being of pink roses with arefn I l"*8 "lBk aai
Style for those hats gre*n leave8' the ruling
SOMETHING OF A NOVELTY! CHARACTER SHOWITBYDRESS
o* dese reformers,** said Uncle
13-15 w. grand ave.
and mine owners of the southwest in 1 ''inkley s dog. I says to 'Ira, ' 'Itastus
Their .1' "° n<'go"al,, 11 renewal of I says, 'is dat dog good foh rats?" An-
April t i" ;°n,r"C! that h<> 8a>'"' ••N"' h" m'8hty bad foh
wfj1 .. re al workin^ rat8•' he ketch em an'kill 'em"
condiUons were given special atten [No,' says 'Rastus; 'he don't ketch
Districts 14 "t ,• 'em, ner he don't kill 'em. But if 3ey
rikinhlm L.' ^ ' comPnsi" ;! corat>s foolin' around him he'll mighty
Oklahoma. Missouri, Kansas and Ar - near skeer 'em to death "
Extra! Extra! Extra! Extra!
Oklahoma Jewelry and Novelty Co., 24 N. Harvey
Greatest Sacrifice Sale in the History of the Jewelry Business!
2000 Articles, up to $3.50 Values, must go at 50c. Doors open 9a.m.
Children's Bracelets up to gQ
300 Combs and Barettes up to 12.50
value. Oklahoma Jewelry ^
Price ' bUC
100 Ladles', Gents and Children's
Solid (Sold and Gold Shell Kings
Sterling silver, sold elsewhere up
to 14.50. Out they go
l"" Hat Pins, si tovalui p/\
Out they go OUC
Children's and Misses' LocketB ud
to 11.60. They
must go OUC
Special Saturday and Monday lloun'
" * ' 1 UP
Gentlemen's Fobs and Coat Chains
up to f i y
High Grade Sterling Silver Bar
I'ins. set with brilliant and colored
High Grade Gold Front and Filled
''uff Batoni; 11 (0 E/v
High Grade Belt Pins and Brooches,
gold tilled; also a limited number
of cloisonne enamel on silver front
Bp to i- - a
•' piece Child's Set Rogers' Ware,
3 (J C
Earrings, all descriptions
High Grade n.piece Mother of Pearl
Hl«h Grade Gold Filled Neck chain
$L'.00 value. Saturda
Solid Gold and
Gild Shell Stick
Oklahoma Jewelry & Novelty Co.
North Harvey St. Opposite Mellon's, Just off Main St.
Inexpensive Lamp Shades May Be De-
signed From the Ordinary
An Inexpensive, novel and pretty
way of making lamp shades, especial-
ly for the summer cottages. Is to uti-
lize Japanese lanterns The kind used
are the rather large, oval shaped ones
in either a solid color or half one and
hall another. The upper part to the
sired depth la cut off. guided by th >
small bamboo bands which stiffen and
fold it. and is neatly trimmed off At
the top, which Is finished by a black
wooden band, the wire hanger is re
moved and in place of it ou«> of two
or three supports substituted. One
consists of three wires, equidistant
around the top. and bent so as to
hang over the top of the lamp chim-
ney Another method is a regular
support fitting the top and attached to
lamp at the base of the chimney ;
or else the lower edge of the shad.-
may be wired and the usual tripod
support be used
I made two like this, using the firs' I
mentioned style of hanging just for
fun this summer, and the cheerful,
red figured Japanese lily shades made
such a hit that all my neighbors made
or had me make the same things for
them —Harper's Bazar.
PRETTY SILK WAIST
Value, as a Setting for the Personality
Varies With the Moods of
No woman can afford to be Indiffer-
ent In the matter of costume, and all
women are more or less influenced bv
what they wear.
fine damsel swaggers about in mas
culine effects, heavy boots, stiff collar
tailored coat, etc, another is sweetly
'emlnine in flufTy ruffles, picture hat,
chiffons, laces and parasol, and the
Indlfferelce to appearances is almost
Invariably exactly what she looks—
Mralglir-laced, prim, severe, cold in-
capable of any flight of fancy, lacking
ihe power of sympathy, and with no
Intricate uncertainties to soften the
hardness of her character.
Equally true Is the fact that a gown
which Is extremely becoming today Is
very mediocre tomorrow. Its value as
a setting for the personality varies
with the moods of the wearer When
discouragement, depression and a gen
eral feeling of dullness envelops one
In a gray cloud the tendency Is to don
black, a gray or a dull brown gown
Such a choice is a great mistake, tend
ing to accentuate the gloom about the
"earer Crush such a choice under
foot and choose instead the liveliest
dress In your wardrobe. Something
ith red. brilliant green, bright blut
or any vivid tone.
Without Leaving Home!
| Busily engaged at home you mav find yourself sud
I on, Di,!™P''T •"°'v" "" Problem. By talk,,,,, over
urs of the dav
elephone Service reaches everyone-
or a young man or woman that is
sition ? If
you cannot it is
If you should see an ad in the newspaper f
good stenographer or bookkeeper, could you fill the pt.
your own fault.
We want a number of young men and women to enroll with us RIGHT NOW
to fit themselves for positions this fall. If you have a business that is not paying
you much money, or if you want one that will pay you good money, with good
chances for promotion, write us at once for catalog and special rates.
Hill's Business College
Oklahoma City, Okla.
This pretty waist Is of light silk
piped with black and ornumented with
: little straps and buttons
The yoke is of lace finished at the
neck with a frill of embroidered mus-
1 Mn and similar frills finish the sleeves
Many Shades of Red.
The new combination in smsrt after-
noon and evening gowns is tomato
red, with the purple of Hamburg
grapes This red is one of the new
shades of the fushlonable color and 1«
a lovely one indeed.
Among its rivals are raspberry, wa
ter melon flame and geranium Among
the purples are grape, night, royal,
Vatican or cardinal purple and auie- '
It is not a new fashion to mingle pur
pie and red, but for a while it went
out, now it seems to have returned
through the insisting influence of Paul
Poiret who has never reased to love
and use It, so that It has become more
credited to his nam© than to any oth-
WORN AT RECENT WEDDING
Costumes of Bride and Attendants
That Were the Last Word for
At a recent wedding of Importance
some of the costumes were not
The bride's gown was of silver and
white brocaded satin, elaborately em
broldered and trimmed with alen
lace. The square court train i
three yards In length
It was almost completely covered
with a veil of rare old lace, a lamlij
The honor maid wore a dainty rrock
of palest pink mousseline de sole over
a faint tint of blue liberty silk
Ihe bodlece had a dropped fichu of
finest Chantllly lace caught slightly
to ihe left side with a cluster of small
silk roses. In the pastel shades of vio-
let, pink and yellow,
A deep flounce of six scalloped pleat-
Ings of the mousseline trimmed the
skirt. Small clusters of the roses
were placed at Intervals around the
With this gown was worn a fas-
cinating bonnet of shirred mousseline
de sole of palest blue. A narrow
Pleating finished the edge and a
wreath of small silk roses, matching
those used upon the frock, encircled
the crown and adorned the bonnet
Finest Soft Flour
Extra High Blended Flour
Hard Wheat Standard Flour
Sold Everywhere by the Best Grocers
Oklahoma City Mill & Elevator Co. Okla, City
Colon In Hats.
This Is a season of most brilliant
colors in millinery, cerise, king's blue
combined with green and a touch of
pink, the tan shades sage green gray
and .pink ostrich plumes and smart
combinations of black and white alt
are used with a lavish band One of
the smart new touches Is to match the
taffeta dress with a hat faced with the
same material trimming the top of the
hat with a eontnutlag color Contrast-
ing facings are the rule, but there are
HAVE BUILT THEIR 48 BIG SIIOOLS
At any time any of the forty-eight Draughon Col-
leges located in eighten states, will assist a Draughon
student in securing a position and reviewing work.
YOU WILL FIND IT BETTER TO ATTEND A
DRAUGHON SHOOL THAN TO WISH vnu
practical pf]11 prip
The Big School on Grand and Harvey Sts.,
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA
SEND IT TO THE
.NEIEDSJ*5CLtANINC AND w works
season being delayed us much as]this year witti pit
Here’s what’s next.
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Armstrong, J. K. The Mustang Enterprise (Oklahoma [Mustang], Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 18, 1912, newspaper, April 18, 1912; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc157380/m1/2/: accessed October 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.