Claremore Progress. And Rogers County Democrat (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 2, Ed. 1 Friday, February 10, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
ft JAMEJ OLIVER CURWOOD
WWIWT 1900 '^y BOW-W—ILI. COMWwy
Typhoon, lutuls secretly on Beaver
stronghold of the Mormons. He la sud-
denly confronted by Obaillith price, an
rri-pnlrlc old man and a mrnber of the
Mormon council, who tells lilm that he la
expected. Price Ignores Nat's protesta-
tloim that he haa got the wrong man. and
tMM-galne for the ammunition aboard the
•loop. Ha blnda Nat by a solemn oath to
deliver a package to Franklin Picrce,
president of tha United Hmtrs. Near
Prlr-e'a cabin Nat aeea the frightened fac«
of a young woman who disappears In the
darkness. leaving an odor of lllaca. It
develops that Plum's vlalt to the laland
to to demand settlement from the kin*.
Strang, for the looting of hta etilp tome
time previously, supp w-dly by Mormons
Casey, the mate, hna A en left In chares
of tha sloop with orrteia to bombard St.
James If Nat does not return within a
certain llmo. Price takes Nat In the
darknetts. to the kltnc's home, an.)
through a window he aeea the kin* and
his wives, among whom Is the lady of
the lllaca, whom Price aaya la the aev-
•nth wife. Plum ealla at the kttie's of-
fice, where he la warned by a young
woman that hla life la in danger. Htran<
receives Plum cordially, proteases Indtg-
nation wncjj he hears the •*uptaln'fl grlev-
V"c«. and promises to punish the aullty.
I'luni again receives uiirtilnit of hla dan-
I?" He rescues Neil, who la being pub-
licly whipped. The king orders Arbor
mandmenta of the kingdom. That waa
last night—when you aaw her through
the window. Strang la madly Infatu-
ated with her beauty end yet be dare*
to go any length without fear of losing
her. She has become his slave. She
It as completely In hlB power aa
though bound in Iron chains. And the
moat terrible thing about it all la that
she has constantly urged me to leave
the Island—to go, and never return.
Great God, what does It all mean? I
love her more than anything else on
earth, we have been Inseparable since
the day she waa able to toddle alone
—and yet she would have me leave
her! No power on earth can reveal the
secret that Is torturing her. No power
can make Strang divulge It."
"And Obadlah Price!" cried Na-
thaniel, sudden excitement flashing In
his eyes. "Does he know?"
"1 believe that he does!" replied
Neil, pacing back and forth In hla agi-
tation. "Captain Plum, If there Is a
man on this Island who loves Marion
with all of a father's devotion it la
obadiah Price, and yet he swearB that
he knows nothing of the terrible in-
fluence which has so suddenly en-
Klaved her to the prophet! He sug-
gests that It may be mesmerism, but
I—" He Interrupted himself with a
harsh, mirthless laugh. "Mesmerism
be damned! It's not that!"
"Your sister—Is—a Mormon," ven-
tured Nathaniel, remembering what
the prophet had said to him that
morning. "Could It be her faith?—a
message revealed through Strang
Nell stopped blm almost fiercely.
"Marlon is not a Mormon I" he said.
"She hates Mormoniam aa she batea
Strang. 1 have tried to get her to
leave the laland with me but she In-
sists on staying because of the old
folk. They are very old, Captain
Plum, and they believe In the prophet
and bis heaven as you and I believe
in that blue sky up there. The day
before I was arrested 1 begged my
sister to flee to the mainland with
me but she refused with the words
that she had said to me a hundred
times before—'Nell, I must marry the
prophet!' Don't you see there Is noth-
ing to do—but to kill Strang?"
Nathaniel thrust his hand Into a
sue and kill the two men. Plum and &ell
plan to escape on ttio Typhoon. Plum
Mar'"" 'he girl of the lilacs.
Is Nell a sister. She Is not yet married
to hi rang. Plum suggests currying her
off on the ship.
"I am beginning to understand—a
little," he said. "Obadiah had planned
that I should meet Marion, but 1 was
a fool and spoiled bis scheme. If I
had done as he told me I should have
eem her this morning."
In a few words he reviewed the
events of the preceding evening and
of that morning—of his coming to the
Island, his meeting with Obadiah, and
of the singular way In which he hsd
become Interested In Marlon. He
omitted the oaths but told of Winn-
eome'a warning and of bis Intervle'
with the Mormon king When he
spoke of the girl as he had seen her
through the king's window, and of her
appealing face turned toward him at
the Jail, his voice trembled with an
excitement that deepened the flush In
"Captain Plum, I thank God that
you like Marlon," he said simply. "Aft-
er I kill Strang will you belp her?"
"You are willing to risk—"
"My life—my men—my ship!"
Nathaniel spoke like one to whom
there had been suddenly opened the
portals to a great Joy. He sprang to
hla feot and stood before Nell, his
•whole being throbbing with the emo-
tions which had been awakened within
"Good Cod. why don't you tell me
what her peril Is?" be cried, no longer
restraining himself. "Why are you
going to kill Strang? Has he—has he
—" Hla face flushed with the ques-
tion which he dared not finish.
"No—not that!" Interrupted Nell.
"He has never laid a hand on Marion.
She hates him as she hates the snakes
In this swamp. And yet—next Sunday
the is to become his seventh wife!"
Nathaniel started as If he had been
lireateoed by a blow.
"You mean—he Is forcing her Into
hla harem?" he asked.
"No. be can not do that!" exclaimed
Nell, the hatred bursting out anew
In hi* face. "He can not force her
Into marrying him. and yet—'' He
flung his arms above his head in sul
den passionate despair. "As there Is a
God in heaven I would give 10 years
of my life for the secret of the
prophet's power over Marion!" he
groaned. "Three months ago her ha-
tred of him was terrible. She loathed
Um. sight of him I have seen her
shiver at the sound of bis voice. When
he asked her to become his wife she
refused him In words that I had be-
lieved no person In the kingdom would
have dared to use. Then—less than
a month ago—the change came, aud
one day she told me that she had
made up her mind to become Strang's
wife. From that day her heart was
broken. I was dumbfounded. I raged
and cursed and even threatened. Once
I accused her of a shameful thing and
though 1 Implored her forgiveness a
thousand times I know that she weeps 1
over my brutal words still. But noth-' Going to Kill
Ing could change her. On my knees pocket of the coat he had loaned Nell
I havo pleaded wltn her. and once she and drew forth his pipe and tobacco
flung her arms round my shoulders pouch As ho loaded the pipe he
and said, Nell. I can not tell you why looked squarely Into the other's eyes
1 am marrying 8trang. Dut I must' | and sro ed.
gleamed something besides the ma-
levolence of a few moments before As
Nathaniel stepped back from him balf
laughing and pulling clouds of smoke
ftoui bis pipe Marlon.'* .brother thrust
his hands into his pockets with an ex-
clamation that forcefully expressed
his appreciation of Captain Plum's
"1 never thought of that." be added.
after a moment, "lly heaven. It will
"So easy that 1 tell you again I am
ashamed of you for not having thought
of It!" cried NatbanleL "The first
thing It to get safely aboard my ship."
"We can do that within an hour."
"And tonight—where will we find
"At home," said NelL "We live
near Obadiah. You must have seen
the house as you came Into the clear-
ing this morning from the forest."
Nathaniel smiled aa he thought «t |
his suspicions of the old councilor. t
"It couldn't be better situated for
our work," he said. "Does the forest '
run down to the lake on Obadiah * I
side of the Island?"
"Clear to the beach."
Nell's face betrayed a sudden flash 1
"1 believe that our place has been
watched for some time," be explained. 1
"1 am sure that It Is especially 1
guarded at night and that no person '
leaves or enters It without the knowl- !
edge of Strang. I am certain that j
Marion Is aware of this surveillance 1
although she professes to be wholly 1
ignorant of It It may cause us troa. 1
"Can you reach the house without
"Then there Is no cause for alarm,"
declared Nathaniel. "If necessary I
can bring 10 men Into the edge of 1
the woods. Two can approach the1
house as quietly as one and 1 will go |
with you. Once there you can tell
Marlon that your life depends on her
yOU,t,° Pbadlah' ' Ib fTKLVET COAT.—This Is a most
lieve she will go. if she won't-" He \ handsome coat and would look
stretched out his arms as If In antlcl- * well m any dark colored velvet;
patton of the burden tbey might hold. | our model is In black; It is seml-flt-
ir she wont-l'li belp you carry her!" j ling and Is taken to within about six
And meanwhile," said Nell. "Arbor 1 Indies of foot of skirt; the fronts are
Croche'a men " | double-breasted, and are fastened by
"Will be as dead as herring floaters I Invisible books and eyes. Hraided
If they show up!" ho cried, leaping I buttons and ornaments trim front and
two feet off the ground in his cnthu- sleeves; these latter are edged with
slam. "I've got 12 of the damnedest f"f. to match stole and muff. Hat of
fighters aboard my ship that ever 1 champagne-colored felt, trimmed with
lived and 10 of them will be in the 1 black satin and feathers.
Two Late Costumes
THE SCHOOLS OF
edge of the woods!"
Nell's eyes were shining with some-
thing that made Nathaniel turn bis
own to the loading of his pipe.
"Captain Plum, 1 hope I will be able
to repay you for this," he said. There
was a trembling break In his voice
and for a moment Nathaniel did not
Materials required: Nine yards vel-
veteen 24 Inches wide, 1 dozen orna-
ments, 1 dozen buttons, 9^*4 yards
satin 22 inches wide for lining.
Visiting Dress.—A dress such as
this would look well In wtne-c' ared
Amazon cloth. The style Is Pr" cess,
slightly loose-fitting, and is tr nmed
below the knees by Russia bra d laid
on In a handsome design; an edging
of fur is sewn below the braiding; a
similar trimming Is arranged on
bodice, which has a yoke of tucked
chiffon edgej with fur; this also
edges the over-sleeves, while the un-
der ones are braided material. Hat
of black velvet lined with crepe-de-
Chlne, with a cabocbon at the front.
Materials required: 5',$ yards cloth
46 Inches wide, 1V4 dozen yards
braid. S yards fur. V4 yard tucked
PACKED INTO SMALL SPACE
By the Exercise of a Little Ingenuity
It Is Wonderful What Can Be
Traveling in these days when motor-
ing saves many a long wait at coun-
try Junctions, brings out latent talents
In trunk packing. To stow away every
thing required, not only for a night at
a hotel, but for a two day visit to
friends on the line of route as well.
makes a demand on closeness of pack
ing which in old times used to be con-
sidered the prerogative of the sailor
and the yachtsman.
One of the most useful contrivances
Is a small home-made hold all to con-
tain the needs of the day, carried out
In dark silk, such as gnen or navy
blue, and lined with tbln mackintosh
sheeting. If the silk Is turned back
at either end for half a yard, and sewn
down, two pockets will be formed.
which Will hold a fresh motor veil. ve7v,^"wlth motifs of coral
light gloves, to take the place, when embrojdered in silver.
• hopping, of fur motor gauntlets, to-
gether with a veil for the face, an ex
tra muffler and the comforts which
are necessary when all weathers have
to be expected, and when many ad-
ventures may be encountered.
A sponge bag of the usual dimen-
sions can be substituted by a square
of mackintosh covered with silk to
match the bold-all. and divided Into
pockets. Intended to contain not only
washing apparatus, but bath and toilet
soap, a case of tooth powder and
brush, tin for methylated spirits, hair
curling etna and other toilet neces-
saries, which It is best to Isclate In a
damp-proof case. This can be rolled
up fo as to make a large or small par
eel, and secured with washing ribbon.
new toque by Carlier, of black
IDEA FOR THE CENTERPIECE
Colored Embroidery on Ecru Linen la
Good—Also Edging of Heavy
I went to 8trang and demanied an ex-1 .. v ... ...
planatlon; I told him that my sister L.M ' he •«'<> "Do know
h t^,i him that h« .1„K. „r L. th,t *ou W0,ll<' have made an awful
hated blm. that the sight of his face
and the sound of his voice filled her
with abhorrence, but he only laughed
at ma and asked me why I objected to
becoming the brother-ln law of a
prophet Day by day I have seen
fool of yourself ir i hadn't bove Id
sight just when I did?"
He lighted his pips with exaspera-
ting coolness, still smiling over Its
•" ^ w/ 1 II It TO HP I'll
Marlon's soul dying within her. Some 1 "You are not K°ln* to kill Stranc
terrible secret Is gnawing at tier
heart, robbing ber of the very Ilia
which a few weeks ago made ber tke
most beautiful thing on this Island;
some dreadful Influence Is shadowing
her every step, and as the day draws
near when she Is to Join the king's
harem I see In her eyet. at times a
look that frightens me. There Is only
one salvation. Tomorrow 1 shall kill
Nail shrugged his shoulders.
"I will shoot him through the ab-
flomen so that be will live to tell his
wive* who did the deed. After that
I will try to make my escape to tha
"Will not marry Strang! Isn't that
"Yon have guessed nothing—no
cauae for the prophet'a power over
rour slater?" asked Nathaniel.
"Absolutely. And yet that Influence
la such that at timea the thought of
It freezea the blood In tny veins. It
la ao great that Strang did not heal-
late to throw me Into Jail on the pre-
text that I had threatened his Ufa.
Marlon Implored him to apare me the
disgrace of a public whipping and he
replied by reading to ber the cam-
tomorrow," he added, throwing away
the match and placing both hands on
Nell's shoulders. His eyes were
laughing with the joy that shone in
them. "Nell, I am ashamed of you!
You have worried a devilish lot over
a very simple matter. See here—"
He blew a cloud of smoke over the
other's head. "I've learned to demand
some aort of pay for my services alnce
I landed on thla laland. Will you
promise U> be—a sort of brother—to
me—If I steal Marlon and aall away
with her tonight?"
At Nathaniel's astonishing words
Nell stood aa though atruck suddenly
"Don't you see what a very simple
esse It Is?" be continued, enjoying the
other's surprised silence. "You plan
to kill Strang to keep Marlon from
marrying him. Well, I will hunt up
Marlon, put her In a bag if necessary
and carry her to my ahlp. lsnt that
better and aafer and juat aa sure aa
The excitement had gone out of
Nell'a face. The flush slowly faded
(ron hla cbeeka and In hla ajret there
White Collar and Cuffs for Girl.
Nothing la daintier for the small
girl's school frock than spotless col
lars and cuffs of white linen. These
collars are of the popular turndown
. variety which may be bought In the
His own heart was near | stores, of plain starched white linen.
with cuffs to match.
Hut much finer sets can be made at
home out the handkerchief linen
with a simple buttonhole edge and
they are much smarter than the ready-
made eton and Hyron collars of the
The cuffs are the most Important
garniture, for It is a labor of love to
keep snowy cuffs on the little sleeves
which seem to rub all the soil oil the
■cbool desks, but these white acces-
sories are so charming that the
trouble Is well worth wblle.
bursting with the new life that
throbbed within It When he raised
his eyes to hit companion's face again
there was a light in them that spoke
almost as plainly as words.
"You haven't accepted my price, yet,
Nell." he replied quietly. "I asked you
If you'd—be—a sort of brother—"
Nell sprang to his side with a fervor
that knocked the pipe out of his hand.
"I swear that! And If Marion
Suddenly he jerked himself Into a
For a moment the two ceased to
breathe. The sound had come to them
both. low. distant After It there fell
a brief hush. Then again, as they
stared questlonlngly into each other's
eyes. It rolled faintly Into the swamp
—the deep, far baying of a hound.
"Ah!" exclaimed Nell, drawing back
with a deep breath. "1 thought they
would do It!"
(TO UK OONTUnnSD.)
Child a Train Dispatcher.
Frankle McClure la only eleven
years old, but she can dispatch trains
and operate the telegraph key just
aa cleverly aa her foster father, who
has been In the business for mora
thsn a score or years. "She la the
best train dispatcher along the Una."
said her foster father, George Moore
of Oabbnttavllle, Qa. FYankle passes
much of her spare time with her fa-
ther every day. Telegraphy provides
as much amusement for her as her
dolls. She learned telegraphy when
she was sis years old, and her pro
flclency haa been Increasing ever
One of the new between-meal cen- |
terpieces In colored embroidery on 1
ecru linen had a finish that was an !
agreeable change from the usual 1
scallop and wide lace.
The edge was straight round the '
circle In a quarter of an Inch band
worked solidly in satin stitch and be- j
yond It was an Inch-wide gimp, such
aa Is used by upholsterers to edge 1
curtains. They repeated the tones I
used in the embroidery.
Another finish for one of these cen-
terpieces is half-inch edging of heavy
linen thread such as is used for cer-
A third flnlsb. though scarcely so
good looking when fitted on the table,
is a border of white linen fringe, the
kind much In style for lampshades.
The above can be used under a
guimpe on a buttonholed scallop.
In Some of the Cities and Towns the
School Buildings Cannot Accom-
modate the Increasing Num-
One of the most Important factors
lp tbe building of a new country is
the attention that is paid by tbe au-
thorities to the education of the rising
generation. Fortunately for western
Canada, the settlement of that new
country began in such recent years
that it was able to lay a foundation
for this work, gained by the experi-
ence of older countries. In this way
the vory best la the result. Through-
out the entire country are to be seen
the most Improved style of architec-
ture In school buildings. The cities
and towns vie with each other in the
efforts to secure the best of accom-
modation and at the same time get
architectural lines that would appeal.
Sufficient to say that nowhere Is there
the greater attention paid to elemen-
tary and advanced education than in
western Canada. A report Just to
band shows that in Calgary, Alberta,
there are eighty teachers employed,
and the enrollment 4,228 pupils. In
the Province of Alberta there was a
total of 46.000 pupils attending schools
In 1903. The total enrollment for the
year in city, town and village schools
w'as 22,883, and the total In rural
schools was 23,165. There are in the
province 970 schools with 1,323 de-
partments. At the close of 1909 there
was a total of 1,098 school districts In
the province. Great attention is paid
also to sgrlcultural education. The
best uses of the soil and such other
matters as tend to make the agricul-
ture less of a drudge and more of a
j success are employed. When there
Is the combination of goe>d soil, splen-
did climate and healthy and advanced
Ideas In the methods employed In
; agriculture, we see accomplished the
j results that have plaeed western Can-
[ ada on Its present high plane In the
agricultural world. There is to be
found men of high standing In liter-
ary spheres as well as In financial
circles who are carrying on farming,
not alone for the pleasure they de-
rive but for the profit they secure.
Mr. Adler. a wide-awake business man
of New York, has a ranch near Strath-
more, Alberta. He is highly pleased
with bia success the past year. lie
"On July 25th we estimated our crop
at 6,000 bushels of wheat. A week
later we Increased our estimate to
12,000 bushels. A few days later we
again Increased our estimate, this
time to 18.000 bushels, but after har-
vest In September we found we had
20.150 bushels. If that Isn't a record,
what Is?" he asked.
"This crop was made with practi-
cally no moisture." he continued, "and
we now have a better opinion of the
fertility of Alberta lands than ever
and value our lands higher than we
ever did before."
Mr. Adler. who has been on the
ranch for about a week, leaves for
New York Saturday.
This gentleman Is conducting a farm
on a large scale, and has plenty of
means to develop It, and his may not
be taken as a fair case. 1%ere are,
though. Instances of thousands who
have begun life on small farms In
western Canada with but brains and
the determination over and above the
couple of hundred dollars In ready
money that they possessed, and today
are owners of large farms and hand-
some Incomes, all the result of their
efforts on land that was responsive to
the touch of tbe band that held the
plow. Instances such as these can be
quoted If you will communicate with
the nearest Canadian government
agent, who will also mall you free de-
Knlcker—Jones has a bad memory.
Bocker—His mother never knew
what were trumps, and his father
couldn't remember anything on the
Knees Became Stiff
Five Years of Severe Rheumatism
The cere of Henry J. Goldstein. M
Barton Htreet. Boston. Mass.. Is anoth-
er victory by Hood's SarsspartUa.
This great medicine haa succeeded la
many cases where others have utterly
failed. Mr. tioldstein says: "I suf-
fered from rheumatism live years. It
kept me from business and caused ex-
cruciating pain. My knees would be-
come as aUfT aa ateet I tried many
medicines without relief, then took
Hood's Barso panda, soon felt much
better, and now consider myself en-
tirely cured. I recommend Hood's."
Get it today in umial liquid form oc
chocolated tablets called Saraatabe.
■ brought ml ■
Snowdrift Hogkss Lard
has snowed them all aider!
Snowdrift Is mule si WfMy rtliittj
esWna *'■! ml .nj t ,i in. |t U tht ami
cesiurniirsl shortening you could acled. foes
•nr-lhird lurthrr tkso lord, sad in cos trail
Willi bog grcsse. is sUoluleljr heallMul is
mud s*l dlod. Il p™du«s the surf
lesutilul poilrios sn4 idicaccs. snd U m
tkb ss Imiio lor inriog. k b >oU by IcxL
ing progrmivt dcalnt everywhere. Bo
•are to call lor Snowdrift Hogless
Lard, and emrhatin the iari that yoa
Wll o Ueraie .ubshimisa. Mad. by
The Southern Cotton Oil C*
TO DRITE Ot T MAt.ARIA
11 '• •impit "<• and Irun id a ta l«-
tornt. 1W QuinTn.- nn ,.ut malaria
J . 'I. P "> BuU by aU
Seaiois tor a) rears. ju cents.
"Do yon tell your wife everything
you do while ehe la away?"
"No; the neighbors attend to that."
Sore Throat and Chest
I am so enthusiastic concerning
the virtues of
that I always keep a bottle of It
in the house, and to my particular
friends I give a bottle unless they
live so near that I can pour out
from my own supply to tide them
over any trouble. I use this lini-
ment for colds, rubbing It on my
throat and chest aa a counter Irri-
tant. • • • • I won't aay any more
but you see how enthusiastic 1 an.
Mrs. Ida B. Judd.
1 West S7th Street,
New York City
All Drug Stores,50cand 25c Bodies
Manufactured only by
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO.. Sbefmi,Tiiii
Prompt Relief—Permanent Can
LIVER PILLS nevo
fail. Puiely vrget-
tHe hver. HTLC
,s.oP' rinr 1 >ver
<W> 11 PILLS.
ration— improve tha cooipleaioa — briohtea
3* eyes. Small PdJ, Saall Dsoe, Saall Pries,
Genuine smbo* Signature
A COUNTRY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
in New York City. Be*t features of coun-
try and city life. Out-of-door sports oa
athool park of 35 acres near the Hudson
Kiver. Academic Course Primary Class to
Graduation. Upper clasa for Advanced
Special Students. Music and Art. Write
for catalogue and terms
K3 togs «« «u atlM. DmSik tmai. lorBM &.MUl
A TRUCK FARM nf FLORIDA
Means an Independenee for life. Seven-
teen cents a day will buy a Ave acre
truck farm In tha Pensacola District.
Our soil expert and demonstration farm
makes m'stakes Impossible. Come to the
land of 8UN8HINE AND 8UCCK8S and
we will belp you make rood. Writs to-
day for our exceptional offer.
PENSACOLA REALTY COMPANY. Pensacola, Fieri*
The most democratic n<i«g in
' the world
Have you noticed the collarettes of
chlfTun with brocaded designs in vel-
vet? They are made to clasp the
throat without unattractive bulkiness,
and one end Is thrown around the
shoulders, while the other hangs
down In front.
BEAUTIFUL POST CARDS FREE.
Send 2c stamp fur five sample* of our
very be«t liol.f KtntK *ed. tluod Luck,
Mower nnl Motto Post Car<l ; liesuttfui
colors Itn.l loveliest desitm*. Art Post Card
Club, T31 Jackson St., i'opeka, Kau.
Any New Methods7
"Ain't it strange, th' way Kelly beats
"I dunno. How does he do It?**
SUITED TO THE DEBUTANTE
Dancing Frock Patterned After Ons
That Waa Worn by Empresa
These mid-season frocks have the
lane straight, slim lines, with little
surplice bodli-os above a high snih or
girdle which were noticeable in the
earlier costumes. Prom ('allot haa
come one of the sweetest little de-
butane frocks of the year -a dancing
frock patterned after a little morning
costume worn by Km press Josephine
In the days when Napoleon waa first
raptlvated by ber allm loveliness.
Josephine's dress - like all tbe cos-
tumes of those lax days- was very
thin and very, very transparent and
was ao narrow and straight that It re-
vealed the slender, rounded limb* be-
neath with the frankness of a veiled
atatue; but, of course, the ("allot re-
production Is more In keeping with
the customs of later times, llers Is
the quaint little hlgh walated frock
with long sleeves to the wrist and a
lerfectly straight, narrow skirt, but
*-<« lilt la frock, mads of very fin*
pure-white lace, falls over an equally
straight, narrow slip of palest pink
satin. Around the high walst-llne.
reaching from Just beneath the bust
to almost the natura! waL'llne, ft a
broad girdle of the pink satin bee
dered at the top with a line of pink
rosebuds, and at the bark sash ends
fall from this girdle to Juat below tb«
hip.—Jean Carrlugton'a Fashion Ar
tlrle In Columbian.
YEI.LOW CLOTIlns ARE IDS81(3HTI.T.
Keep them white with Ked Cross Hull Blue
All grocers sell large 2 at. package, S cents.
So much we miss If love Is weak, so
much we gain if love la strong.—Helen
THE BEST STOCK
able prices, writ* for fras
- lUustrsted estalugue.
A. H. HESS * CO.
309 Travia Si.. Hauatoa. T«a.
OLD SORES CURED
dnlent I Irm.Men-urloll !• er>,Whllr*iweU-
Inc.AtIIk I ••Kr.f>verHorr«,all<>Me..r#«.
fatten. fcjwilMta. J.1' Al.LK.N l)> .,t AH .->t P-...1 miL
A Ifftdlbf eoltrprit* Heretoplng a ttrrat Id-
dufttrj want* to unuertakf the mI* of
•to. k Legitimate Bank reference*. Wrtto
JOIN BUri. JR.. Crocker hiMlai. %«■ frtacteca
Dyeing Whits Slippers.
For white kid slippers which can-
not be cleaned successfully after hav-
ing been previously cleaned, buy a
ten-cent tube of Ivory black art paint.
To one-half cupful of gasoline add
enough pslnt to make fluid the con
alatency of cream. Apply evenly
with a small brush, allow to dry thor-
oughly, snd then polish with sny good
shoe paste. Thii does not harden tils
leather and will not wash or rub oE
A Pretty Work Dress.
There Is no better sty Is for morning
working dress than the one-pitce Bus
slan, buttoning down ons slds of th*
I^wis' Single Hinder, extra quality to*
bacco, costs more than other 3o cigars.
The mnnly man makes sltogcther
the best woman's man.
When You Think
Of the paio which rasny women experience with every
■onth it makes the gentleness and kindnesa always associ-
sted with womanhood seem to be almost a miracle.
While ia general no woman rebels against what she re-
gards aa a natural necessity there is no woman who would
not gladly be free Irons this recurring period of pain.
Dr. Pieree's Farotif Prrmcrlptlom awtel
wee* women Mrosg mmd sic* weasea
•re/f, and f/re* Mem treedom from mala.
It eara //s*es regularity, mubduee tnttam.
nation, koala mleeraUom mad caree to-
iiek women are invited to consult ns by letter, freo.
Vno*lr P"™* «"d sacredly con. «l
idealist. Write without lesr and without tea to World's Disp*
tssl Association, R. V. Pieros, M. a, President, Buffalo, N. v.
" W want s book that tella all about womaa'i diseases, sad how te - -
« ona-ceel slsinps to pay s^TT^fi -J -sitS
sa(i" sad we will send you a free eopy el Dr. Pievse'a great *-.M 1 Vfi
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Claremore Progress. And Rogers County Democrat (Claremore, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 2, Ed. 1 Friday, February 10, 1911, newspaper, February 10, 1911; Claremore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc181227/m1/3/: accessed March 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.