Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 28, No. 44, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 1, 1920 Page: 4 of 8
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THE DAILY ARDMOREITE
WEDNESDAY DEl'EMUKK 1 1020.
Daily ArdmorcitciDnCTDRS USE
John i Easley
-Editor and lioneral
George H. . Wyait Managing
Mrs. Emmitt T. Itoid City
Afternoons (Except Saturday)
Infill T on an A AOAinta Pmed WirP. '
Kntorvd at Ardmoro. Okla. I'osloffice
as Second Class Mail
City Editor R38
Society Editor 538
Dusineas Office -
Advertising Department 5
MEMBKR ASSOCIATED I'KESS
The Associated Tress la exclusively
entilleil to the use for iV-publlcatlon of
all news dispatches credited to or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 1 190
A THOK.HT FOR TODAY
"Put on the whole armor of
Hod that ye may be able to stand
against the wiles of the devil.
Take unto you the whole armor
of Uod that ye may be able to
withstand in the evil day and
having done all to stand. Eph.
KMX VOIR OWN
"Knit your own stockings" is the !
London Express' advice to its read-1
ers througrf Jane Kamsav Kerr.
rj . t;..v .. i .i i... i
always known how to knit every
form of leg covering from shooting lo tnp vanquished is impossible be-
stockings for my brothers to fine .all!e no capitalist state will willing-
silk confections for my own wear : ly set up an old rival again. On
and it Is a constant source of sur-! the other hand the withdrawal of cen
prise to me that more of the expert
knitters who now swarm in every
circle of society do - not exploit the
economic possibilities of knitted stock-
ings for themselves.
"Thick-ribbed silk stockings at two
guineas or so the pair have long
been the 'only wear' for smart women j
in the country und they are rapidly
becoming popular for town wear as
if carried out In grey or maize yellow
they look the last word in chic with
a navy blue tallormado.
"Few girls of course want to pay
nearly forty-two shillings for a pair
of stockings but if they make them
themselves these silk confections only
work out at lis. 4d. per pair for
two skeins at 17s. make three pairs
with no cotton-top effect.
"If this price still seems high
almost the same effect can be obtain-
ed by using either sylko or fil
d'Ecosse No. 8 for these mercerized
cottons knit up to look almost exact-
ly like silk and have the advantage
of practically never wearing out
so the happy amateur hosier can
almost say good-bye to her darning
activities if she persistently wears
her own handiwork.
"Ribbed stockings are of course
only for the slim-ankled woman but
those who are doubtful about the
aesthetic quality of their limbs can
easily overcome the difficulty5 by-
making plain stockings for them-
selves with the intakes engineered
at each side where a knitted rib
lakes the place of clox and adds a
decorative effect. Tho clox are simp-
ly made by knitting a triangle of
purl stitches each side an shown
in the diagram and continuously by
a seam Etitch of one plain one purl
one plain and three purl alternately
until the heel Is reached the intakes
for the ankle being made in this
seam. The effect is extremely be-
coming to the leg and can be carried
out In men's silk socks with an equal
measure of success.
"These are only one or two stock-
ing hints which may serve as sug-
gestions to knitters who are tired
of jumpering. If fine sylko or fil
d'Ecosso ix Used 90 to 100 stitches
will have to be cast on and reduced
by IS or 20 for tho ankle but stock-
ing knitting is essentially an art
to bo followed by rule of thumb
:u any alteration in the buo is .-
tremely simple to arrange.
(.EIOIAN RISING THIS WINTER?
Tho London Daily Herald publishes
a dlsptach from Berlin thta Commun-
im is on the rise in (leimiiny. It
"The National jUongvess of the
Herman Communist party hug derid-
ed lo fuse the party organization with
the Left Independents.
' It H clear that ' the proee.vs of i
treating a great united Communist
party is making rapid strides. The
congress with the object of accel-
erating this process has taken Uie
Initiative by summoning u Joint con-
greas of Communists and Left Inde-
pendents for tho first week of Decem-
ber to which will also be invited cer-
tain Communist Labour groups who
have been walking in tho by-ways of
"'We must reckon' declared Dae-
umlg leader of the Left Independ-
ents at yesterday's sitting of the
congress 'with the possibility of hav-
ing to face a fight this winter with
nil Its decisive consequences'
" 'In order to gain political power
we shall turn to account the experi-
ences of our Russian comrades.'
"Thalhelmer who Is one of tho
most prominent Marxian theorlstg.
Hindu ft speech on the world HltuatlOai.
Cupltallsm he said was reaching a
world crisis'. 8ome of the victors In
'he war Drltlsh America Japan
had Immensely expanded their produc-
tive powers; the European continent
on the other hand Including victor-
ious France was in hunger and ruin.
"America and J.tpun cannot sell the
COLDS AND FLU
l!i!'lii'ii7.H am Grippe lake Ordinary
Colds Kcquire Calotabs the I'url-
fieil anil Kcfined Calomel Tablet
That Are Nauscalcs. Safe and
Doctors are warning1 the public that
simple colds and mild oases of influ-
enza often lead to pneumonia and
other serious complications. They
say that every cold should receive im-
mediate attention and that the first
step in the treatment is to make sure
that the liver is active. I'or this
purpose taioiai. wie pcnecieu nuu-
' Kealess calomel tablets are the sur-
est b. st and most agreeable laxative.
One Calotah at bed time with a
swallow of water that's all no salts
no nausea and no upsetting of the
digestion and appetite. Next morning
your cold has vanished your liver is
active your system is purified and
refreshed and you are feeling fine
witli a hearty appetite for breakfast.
Kat what you please no danger.
Tor your protection Calotabs are
sold only in original scaled packages
price thirty-five cents. All druggists
venmmend ami guarantee Calotabs
ml are authorized to refund the
; iec if ou are not deljphted with
; products of their giant new apparatus
i lor central and eastern Europe has
! no purchasing power.
: " 'This is the same process' ho
said 'which went on during the whole
of the nineteenth century the process
of the capitalist economy with
inflations booms and collapses and
' ! its margin of starving workers to
I fall back on.
I ' 'Tint new fMnr linVA nnw nrlson.
A proletarian state has come into
b'lnK eastern Europe and capl-
tullsm in rnlral KurPl ls no onl;"!
capable of economic exchange with
I the rest of tho world. Yet an Inter-
n;itinnnl lo:in of the victor nowers
tral European capitalism from the
world market only accentuates the
rivalry between the capitalists of the
THE PARISIAN POVERTY
Solving the salary- question for the
clergy is the latest attempt of "John
Hull" the London publication. The
following comes from its columns:
"The poverty of so many clergy
has prompted one of their number
to suggest road sweeping fn their
spare time as a means or increasing
a miserably inadequate income. Many
clergymen would be glad If they could
find any way to make a little more
money. There are to-day men who
have to uphold the dignity of a
rectory feed and clothe themselves
and a wifo and children educate their
sons and daughters and attempt
(they can do no more than attempt)
to dress well on a total Income of
a little over three pounds a week
Seme do not even earn that and
have to take in lodgers or mend mo
torcycles to make both ends meet.
Congregations seem to fancy their
parson as being "all soul and no
body" and tho Church of England
that powerful and wealthy Institu-
tion is- quite unconcerned at the ex
treme poverty of so many of its
members while Church Congresses
prefer to discuss such subjects and
tho cinematograph and Sunday golf.
Klwanians enjofed a splendid meet-
ing Tuesday noon at the Chamber of
Commerce when special guests for
the occasion were Mrs. E. H. Royer
Mrs. Don Lacy Dr. Ashley Chapcll
and Rowland Firth the latter of New
Mrs. Royer delighted the audience
with a vocal selection "Slyvla" Mrs.
Lacy accompanist. For an eneora
Mrs. Royer sang "milln' Through."
Dr. Chappell nuulo a brief talk
replete with humor after which Me
Firth spoke of "Ood's country New
T. B. Orr presiding in the absence
of W. O. Davlnson president appoint
ed a nominating committee compris-
ing Von Unshorn chairman Frank
Schneider Charles Poulter J. A.
Edwards and Joe Cooke. This commit-
tee will report at the next meeting.
Another committee appointed for
the purpose of fiitipplng out plaiiH for1
definite constructive program to be
carried out by the club comprise
Morris Sass chairman Dr. E. ('. Hal-
low and Dun Lacy.
Preceding the meeting Mrs. n. 8.
Gardonhlre mode a brief talk an-
nouncing tliut plans mo under way
to organize a community chorus to be
directed by Tlieophilus Fltx. A number
of Klwanians signified their Intention
of taking up the work
t It a.i also staled that new bunks
He Pound the I-eak j were to open today at Kom and
Dubuque Iowa Dec. 1. Searclilm; ( I'ullis to succeed tln closed last
for a leuk lu the gas main with a i w.vk bv. the state banking deparl-
lighted candle und finding it was tlm rnent. No loss was sustained In either
experience of the curctttknr of mi ; case to the state gunranty fund it was
undertaking establishment early to ' unnnuncetl tlie capital st' U talcing
day. I tip the shortage
Three fire companies responded (n )
the general alarm which follow. d Oklalmnit (It Itank (luring
the discovery. I'
"(ioi.DKN itri.K" i rki nv
OPKKATIVKM IN FACTORY
Cincinnati Ohio Dee. l.The &M
employes of the Nash Clothing Manu
facturing Company in this city which i
Is operated on the "(lolden Rule"
basis today ut a meeting decided
voluntarily lo surreiubf their Jot
for a month either January or Feb-
ruary. In order tn give work to the
unemployed of other clothing factories.
of the Day
A POLICY OK REACTION
(From New York Journal of Com-
merce) According to fragmentary accounts
of an address made by Senator II.
-'. Lodge ai a dinner given In his
honor lu Doston a policy of rxtreme
reaction is being planned bv tho
Incoming administration. Republican
newspaper organs. In describing tho
dinner assert that Mr. Lodgo
"pledged" Senator Harding the president-elect
to undertake certain types
of legislation. Whether tho Massa.
ohusetts senator can in fact "pledge"
the chief executive in this way ls
a topic of profound Interest. It Wa
asserted during tho campaign that
Mr. Harding was wholly his own
man. He this as it may be tlio soii-o-torlal
"ring" or "cable" strong or
weak the remarks of Mr. Lodge at
least make it evident that the close
advisers of Mr. Harding will call for
legislation that will revive certain
federal policies heretofore treated with
distrust if not actually discredited.
Foremost among tho remarks of Mr.
Lodge as reported by the newspu-
Iers of his own political faith is
the statement the league of nations
is "dead.'- This remark when made in
so many words long ago by Mr. Hard-
ing himself was explained away by
party advocates us Indicating only
that the "Wilson" league of nations
had passed from the scene. Mr.
Lodge makes tho assertion more spe
ciflc by asserting that tho league ques-
tion will not be heard from during
the short session of congress. "We
sent the treaty to the White House."
remarks the senator "and there It
remains and will remain." This it
about as extreme a statement as had
been expected by the most pessimis-
tic and if it has any significance at
all its meaning is that the treaty
question will be deferred for a good
many months pending the time that
an entirely new plan can be pre-
pared. Of much the same tenor is
the assertion made by Mr. Lodge
that strong Immigration laws ap-
plying not only to Asiatics but also
to Europeon Immigrants and that
higher tariff duties will be devised
and put into effect Tho speech as
a whole Is a strongly nationalistic
utterance and points the way to a
policy that if complied with will
mean the almost absolute withdraw-
al of the I'nited States both from
world politics and from world trado
i in any except a purely selfish sense.
! This Indeed Is the c.onsummat'on
foward which tho whole "old line-
group In the Republican party has
for a long time been working The
controlling note In the. campaign
was from the tirst seen to be that of
reactior.al treatment of national
Issues. It was not so clearly heard
during tho latter part of tho contest
aa it was at the start but In some
way the public was led to . believe
that the Incoming party would deal
with conditions and problems In a
fashion that would take account of
all that had been done heretofore
and that would give full weight to
all "desirable" features of it. Many
voters undoubtedly are still of the
opinion that the plan for the league
of nations ls not dead but that it
will be revived in some way such
that all the best elements In it will
be availed of. The statements of
Senator Lodgo and of many other
party leaders do not however point
in that direction but they suggest a
return to the older methods und
ideas of tho Republican party with
Isolation In politics isolation in
trado and nationalistic
ineasures of I
Pinny kinds carried as far as oui
position in the world at large will
in any way permit.
Will this sort of policy commend
itself to the great body of voters
who cast Republican ballots at the
hist election? Certainly thero will
be many who will refuse to view the
situation in any such light as tliut
which is indicated by Mr. Lodgo
They will call :vr a broader attitude
on the part of the United States and
they will demund of their represent
tatlves thttt It bo put into effect.
This may result In an immediate
"split" in the clumsy majority which
has been rolled up In congress
indeed the establishment of several
sub-groups or party offshoots Is by
no means unlikely. The logic of
the situation will at all events
nako it impossible for tho extreme
policy tif reaction to go very far.
Time has gone by when the nation
could hide ita head In the sand and
like an ostrich content Itself with
the belief that It was out of any view
of tho conditions by which It was sur-
rounded. But a realizing sense of
tho true political situutlon may be
costly and hard to obtain. -
ASSISTANT TD ATTORNEY
GENERAL WILL DEFEND
Oklahoma city. Do.;. 1. Wniintu
H. Zwick usKistuiit attorney gwteral
will defend Fred ti. iN'iinls stute
bunk commissioner when he appears (
Friday at Coulgute to answer charges i
of malfeasance in office in connection i
with the closing of the Cltlneiis Stute
Dunk of that city it wus announced
today at the office of the sin to bunk-
; Ing department.
Oklahoma City Deo 1. Clearings of
' Oklahoma City bunks for the month
of November averaged !iftoo040 a
day. according in the monthly report
of thu clearing house Issued today.
It'annoytaf and hwtnful. Rrlkvo throat
Irritation tickling and get rid of cmitnt
coldi and bsvintN at ooct by taking
CHRISTMAS SEAL SALE
BOOTHS OPENED IN CITY
Mrs. Ed Sandlln and Mrs. L. S'
Dolman who have charge of the
snlo of the public health Christmas
seals In Carter county have appoint-
ed committees to assist them in tho
work. The committees Include Mrs.
Maye Scivnlly First ward; Mrs.
Charles Hewitt Second ward; Mrs.
A. K. Ewell Third ward; Mrs. F.
B. Coe Fourth ward; and Mrs. Ijh-
mont Dyers who will have charge
of the store sales.
Mrs. Dyers has completed arrange
ments' whereby the following stores
and business institutions of Ardmore
will offer the stamps for sulo In
specially arranged booths; Whiteman
and Simpson Weethelmer and Daulic
Baum's Henley's lobby of Simpson
building Rosenthal's lobby of Whlt-
tlngton hotel lobby of Hotel Ard-
more and the First National Bank.
The sale of the stamps began to-
day. They t are sold at one cent
each and with every 5 worth pur-
chased a neatly engraved bond is
presented to the purchaser.
There ls no doubt but that the
stamps wil lhave a ready sale and
al leltiaens of Ardmore and Carter
county will purchase them liberally.
The proceeds from the sale of tho
stamps goes towards the upkeep of
the public health nurses in the vart
ous communities throughout the state
and the other worthy and commend-
able work which the public health
board Is doing for the citizens of Ok-
lahoma. People ure urged to purchase the
heals to use on Christmas packages.
By Arthus 8. Davenport
An abundant rain fell here last
njght tho ground already very wet
will doubtless be still wetter as the
signs are not favorable for fair
weather. Although the rain will hin-
der cotton picking for a few days
it will no doubt- help the wheat
crop considerably. And we are sure
the wheat crop r.oeds every encour
agement as the crop sown
to be very small.
Most farmers of this community i
are about dime gathering the fleecy
white staple and had the good
weather oi tno past two weeks con-
tinued for another week the hales
to be picked could have been prac-
tically counted on the fingers.
Messrs. Steele fiardnor nnd Charles
constituting the program committee
of tho Carter County Kinging Con-
vention met Tuesday night and pre-
pared a most excellent program for
the next quarterly singing convention
which will be held at lilenn Satur-
day and Sunday January the first
and second 1921.
The school board seems to be hav-
ing considerable difficulty in securing
teachers for this term of school. To
date contracts have been entered
Into with six teachers for the two
lower rooms all of which excepting
two halve been annuled by tho
Preliminary work in the school un-
der charge of Prof. Steele has been
going on for two weeks but the school
will not formally open until Mon
day November 29th.
Among the residents of this com
munity who spent Thanksgiving by
visiting relatives were Mr. and Mrs.
Oardner who spent the day in Ard-
. H. Prestngc of this community
has had as his guests for thrt week
his father and brother from western
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Stillwell of
Ardrnore spent Thanksgiving with the
father of the latter Chas. II. Dav-
enport of this community.
RECOVERING FROM FEVER
Arthur Oakley the famous aviator
is ill of typhoid fever at the homo
of his brother Frank Oakley at 122
West Main street. The young man be-
came III at Ft. Worth Texas and
wus Immediately sent here. The at-
tending physician states that he is
rapidly Improving and Is on the road
to recovery. It ls expected that he
will be completely rescovered within
the next ten days.
Although only n youth Oakley ha
gained a natlonnl reputation us being
one of the most during flyers In the j
country .He has performed in many '
cities und his stunts are among tho !
As soon its he Is entirely recovered i
lie expects to return to his hnxurdous
profession. Prior to contracting his
Illness Oaklev was flying at Ft.
50 Hens Laid 3 Eggs
Ttllt Hew to Makt IdU Hnt Pr
due Monty In Wlnttr.
"Wha I bfgin using Don flung In I-
cnihtr uiL( only 3 or I
Aj from to ita. Within three week!
I ftttnf from 3 to 4 doia a day. I
hull uTtr bo without Don Hung." Jer-
.T.. ft "llm Utile K..V. V. U
lLHtH Bhumwijr 111.
CZT'e'fr Tai 4 dnten egg a
rTN-M dir. at winter prleea m
j ilmont eleor pmOt. Tour
f I hens should do aa well It a
Jf no trouble to uie Don Rung
and you rltk aethlag by
trying It aniter this offrr.
iv your hn lion Hung and witrh re-
ulti for nn month. If you doa't And that
It rtyi for Itself and para yoa a mJ
rroOi twMdei (Imply toll aa and your
tuonry will be rheerfully refunded.
Don Kung (ChlntM fr egg-laying) la a
rlentlfle tnnle and conditioner ltlaaaally
CWen In th feed tuiproT . tho heo't
eolth and aiikra her stronger add moiw
arilvo. It tour ap lha g-Urlag ortuno.
and gMi tho tggo a matter now cold ar
wei lie weiionr.
Don fuiig ran bo ehulaed promptly from
ur drugglit or poultry remedy dealer or
nd 11.04 (Inrindra war tail for a Dark
er It mall prniald. Burrll-Ttiggr Co.
iH Columbia Blilg. Iniljaaapulla. '"d-
ADDRESSES BEFORE THE
PARENTS STUDENTS AND
TEACHERS OE ARDMORE
Dr. E. A. Winsh.ii of Boston emin-
ent publisher and lecturer delivered
an uddress ut Ardmore high school
this afternoon to a largo group of
teuohers and paiet.lu. He uscl for hi
subject "A Better Education" and
declared that "education of children
should bo the newest thing in the
world for it ls to prepare children
to be men and women of new limes
not of these times"
Dr. Wlnshlp's address In part is us
"Fifty years ago there were oxen on
every farm. Today practically no one
under 20 years of ago has ever seen a
yoked oxen at work. What has be-
come of them? No state in the union
has ever passed a law against the use
of oxen. No convention ever passed
resolutions against oxen. Where have
they gone? Why did they go? People
stopped raising oxen and we eat the
steers. They went into the nowhere
because they were too Blow fori this
age of the world.
"In November of thisyear the su-
premo court of Alabama made tho
Louisville and Nashville railroad cor
poration pay a woman $.r00 be-
cuuse tho clock in one of their sta-
tions was seven minutes slow. If
we could make every community pay
$500 if Its education system was
seven minutes slow wo would bank-
rupt a lot of cities counties and
"Wo would have different public
sentiment from what we have In somo
cities if we could penalize voters who
wanted school aa slow as ox teams.
"Why does a Jeweler ever put n
wooden clock in. front of his store?
It is always 20 minutes past eight.
Always hus been and always will be.
Ho cannot wind' it up and it can
neither run nor run down. What
could be more senseless than to hang
out such a clock? But he thinks it
pays because it pleases those people
In the city who want to see something
that hus never changed.
"Education of children should be the
; newest thing in the world for it is
to prepare children to be men and
women of new times not of those
times. I have heard a man say that1
I education that was good enough fort
him is goo denouglj for his child.
But his child is not to live in his
time but in times to come.
The first gasoline motor car was
made 27 years ago. Now there are
8000000 of them in the United States.
Any boy of fifteen' can learn to run
a maehlne in half the time that a
man of fifty can. All aviators are
young men. No man of sixty wants to
fool with a flying machine but many
a lad of sixteen can learn to handle
"Last April a vessel left Liverpool
with a cargo for Norfolk Va. In mid-
ocean the captain received a wireless
message to change his course and go
to Halifax for cablo orders. At Halifax
he received a message paying that
there was a better market for the
cargo In Montreal so he went to Mon-
treal left his cargo and took a cargo
"Voters who want tho schools to
take on the same old cargo they
took on and carry It to the same old
port they sailed for must realize there
is a wireless message for them to go
Dr. YVinship addressed the. student
body of the school at the chapel
exercises this morning delivering an
Inspiring message which was enthus-
iastically received. He spoke on "Why
the High School." and among other
''F.very boy and girl should stay
In school until 18 years of age. if
J. C. PENNEY COMPANY -A NATION-WIDE INSTITUTION
Men's Black Dress Shoes
Box Calf Sewed Blucher sizes 5VL to 11 at $3.98
Gun Metal Sewed Bal English last.sizes 5V to 11 at $3.98
Gun Metal Goodyear Welt English last- sizes S'o to 11 at $4.98
Plain Toe Kid Bal Goodyear Welt wide last sizes 6 to 11 at.. ..$5.90
Gun Metal Goodyear Welt English last A to D 6 to 11 at $5.90
Kid Bal Goodyear Welt English rubber heel A to D G to 11 at $6.90
Kid Blucher Goodyear Welt Conservative last A to D 6 to 11 at $7.90
Kid Bal Goodyear Welt Straight last A to D G to 11 at ..$7.90
Men's Tan Dress Shoes
Calfskin Goodyear Welt English last B to D 6 to 11 at S3.90
Calfskin Goodyear Welt English last A to D 6 to 11 at $6.90
Kid Blucher Goodyear Welt Conservative last A to D 6 to 11 at $7.90
Calfskin Goodyear Welt English last A to D G to 11 at $8.90
Kid Bal Qoodycar Welt Straight last A to D G to 11.. $8.90
Th W ' cAcHationu)icte Institution 3
he stays In school he 1 an is how )i
learn whatever he needs to learn
whenever he needs to learn It. al!
through life. Nowhere else doe lie
learn to learn without being taught
to learn some special thing.
"In the elementary school he is
taught how to learn to read to writ
to cipher and n few other tilings in
a class and studied at a desk.
"In the h'gh school he studies
by himself studies many things
thinks In many lines of study. This
wus graphically emphasized bv the ex-
perienco In learning to play base-
ball." Hero the speaker told in detail
the importance of this part of edu-
cation urging the pupils to remain
in school until they complete the work
outlined In the school program.
"Every boy and girl owes It to
themselves and posterity to remain
In school and complete their school
Dr. Wlnshlp arrived in the city last
night and following his morning ud-
dress at the h'gh school he talked
to members of the Rotary club ut the
riles Cured In 6 to 14 Uiys
Druggists refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT falls to cure Itching
Blind Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
Instantly relieves Itching Piles nnd
you con get restful sleep after first
application. 60c adv.
PROMINENT. OIL MAN
KIIJ.KD AT SHRINK MEET
Tulsa Okln. D?c. 1. Harry Evans
oil man of Kansas temporarily living
here fell from a truck and was run
over by the fame vehicle late Tuesday
while hundreds of visiting shriners
of which he wus a member looked on.
The accident occurred while tho
Shrincrs were staging a big ceremonial
here. It is not expected he will live j
He Is a son of J .11. Evans of Tulsa j
head of the Devonian Oil company i
and prominent banker. I
His wife and two daughters at a
hotel barely missed seeing the caei-dent.
Santa Himself Would
Treasure This Gift
Electric Heaters $11. 00
Here's a gift that means comfort and health
not only to the recipient but to the whole 4
family. An Electric Heater of the type
illustrated is a common sense gift for father
grandfather or grandmother.
Our Supply of Heaters is Limited
VISIT OUR DISPLAY ROOM
Consumers Light & Poiver Co.
"If It's Gas or Electrical We Have It"
COMPANY A NATION-WIDE INSTITUTION
( ire-;: joy ji it i: joints
IN DM. WINDY ( IIV
I hii -aiso. I.tj 1. Suits to compi I the
Closing of !." more sulonns.cubarets
and drug stores charx-'d with selling
li-limr Were ready to be filed toda
by Attoinev Ceni-ml I'.iundige of
Illinois. Included in the list til- two'
of !hi most notorious "Mark audi
tan" cafes in the city. 4
The "drive" to force closure of
places selling intoxicants is directed
ut the "black ami tan" resorts. At-
torney (icneral Drundugn said quot-
ing a letter from a down stato negro
attorney predicting race trouble lf
they ure allowed to remain open. .
London. Flume was surrounded by
three battalions of caribeners and
shots were evchanged between regu-
lars nnd Cabriole d'Aununzio's legion-
nalreH said a disimtch to lh London
Times from Milan.
Eases Quickly When You
Apply a Little Musterole.
And Musterole won't blister like
the old-fashioned mustard plaster.
Just spread it on with your finders
k penetrates to the sore spot with a
gentle tingle loosens the congestion
end draws out the soreness and pain.
Musterole is a clean white oint-
ment made with oil of mustard. It
is fine for quick relief from sore
throat bronchitis tonsilitis croup stiff
neck asthma neuralgia headache
congestion pleurisy rheumatism lum-
bago pains and aches of the buck or
ilains frosted feet colds on the chest.
Nothing like Musterole for croupy chil-
dren. Keep it handy for instant use.
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Easley, John F. Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 28, No. 44, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 1, 1920, newspaper, December 1, 1920; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc158687/m1/4/: accessed April 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.