The Medford Patriot. (Medford, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 3, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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Special Prices Saturday
April 5, Only
This is Your Opportunity to Lay in a Good Supply
4 cans corn 25c
3 cans No. 2 tomatoes .25c
Large can tomatoes 10c
Pure sorghum worth 75c... 60c
Pure sorghum small pail 30c
Competition sorghum 20c and 40c
25c package oats 20c
Good Kraut, per can 7c
Good hominy, per can 7c
50c sack buckwheat 40c
75c can maple syrup 60c
Gallon can apples 25c
Gallon can peaches 40c
Gallon can black raspberries 50c
4 pounds good navy beans. :25c
3 pounds very fancy lima beans..25c
Good eating potatoes, per bushel 80c
Crown flour, per sack $1.10
Don't Forget the Date!
Winter Dry Goods at Cost!
Sum'er Dry Goods at Low Prices!
We have arranged so our out of town patrons can drive to, the back door, pull the rope,
which rings the bell inside, and a clerk will come immediately to take your produce, or supply
Highest prices paid for Produce, cash or trade
A Strong Company.
The Morey Stock Company's
production of "A Neglected
"Wife" is a strong bill.
It was a play that called for
the united strength of the Com-
pany to bring out the good ef-
fects, and are glad to note that
they were equal to the occasion
as the play was handled in a
most charming manner without
one weak point.
The Company is stronger than
ever before and last night's play
was equal to some of the very
best one night's attractions.
The specialties were indeed
fine and of that bright and spicy
nature that makes you want to
say something nice of the per-
We can safely say to the peo-
ple that this Company is worthy
and deserving of your patronage.
A continual round of entertain-
ment from the time the curtains
go up on the first act.
If you attend the play expect-
ing to see a weak production you
will be delightedly surprised as
they are appearing in the strong-
est number staged and take their
parts like the professionals they
are. Don't miss it.—Blackwell
would welcome a chance to save
money on her clothes. She wouldn't
guess at it eitherShe would shop
around and know whether claims
are true or just talk.
Come in and look over
our unusually fine assort-
ment for spring. Bring
your wife or your mother with
you, because a woman is a better
judge of qloth than a man.
First thing we show you will be
"The same price the world over"
They are wonderful values for the
money. You can't match them anywhere
in town even at a price several dollars
The fabrics are all-wool. The tailor-
ing has the fine finish that only expert
workmanship can give.
There are values hidden inside that you
cannot see—high-grade canvas and lin-
ings that you find in high-priced clothes.
We will leave it to your wife and our
mirror. Here is an opportunity to save
a few dollars without sacrificing some-
thing. We guarantee satisfactory service
or a new suit. Why not come tb-day or
D. & H. * Clothiers
Walter Elliott of Clyde spent
Sunday in Medford.
Guy Darland spent Saturday
in Enid transacting business.
Mr. Frank Woodbeck and wife
recently returned from an ex-
extended trip to India.
Miss Muriel McCune was up
from Medford Tuesday to spend
the evening with home (?) folks.
^ Prof. H. A. Berlin of the Pond
Creek Schools spent Saturday
and Sunday here, consulting with
superintendent Allen relative to
the Field and Track meet in
Medford this month.
--If you desire an evening's
pleasure and profit attend the
comedy-drama, "A Neglected
Wife" at the opera house Thurs-
day, April 10th, presented by
The Morey Stock Company.
There will be specialties unlimit-
Look to Your Plumbing.
You know what happens in a
house in which the plumbing is
in poor condition—everybody in
the house is liable to contract
typhoid or some other fever. The
digestive organs perform the
same functions in the human
body as the plumbing does for
the house, and they should be
kept in first class condition all
the time. If you have any trou-
ble with your digestion take
Chamberlain's Tablets and you
are certain to get quick relief.
For sale by Neal Drug Co.—Adv.
Mrs. L. E. Stump, formerly
Miss Grace Harper, returned to
Medford Sunday for a visit with
home folks and to look after her
furniture. She and Mr. Stump
now live in Texas.
Dick Elliott asks us to make
the following statement for the
benefit of inquirers. "Yes I have
sold my farm, and have paid my
debts and I am going to live
here and get revenge.''—Dick
I wish to announce to all the
people in Medford and the sur-
rounding country that myself and
wife have just moved to Med-
ford because we think it has a
future and desire to establish
a permanent home. And to make
a living, I am going to open a
business in the (juigley building
under the name of "Miller's
Novelty Store." Where one can
make a dollar go a long way for
necessary household articles. Our
acts in home and business life
will be such as to merit your
good will, confidence and patron-
age. And we cordially invite
you, one and all to come in and
look us over 011 Saturday April
5th, our opening day.
G. W. MILLER. It.
If you don't trade with LONG
we both loose 1 money.
For St. Paul Hail Insurance
Elmer Johns was over from
J. M. Skaggs, of Numa, was
seen 011 the streets of Medford
Seed oats at the Deer Creek
Fred Wright and wife motored
down from Wakita to spend Sun-
day with the Palmers and Honeys
Attorney J. H. Drenuan went
to Guthrie Friday evening 011
Roy Moss came down from
Wichita Friday evening return-
Miss Effie Renshaw, Principle
of the Medford High School
Spent Friday in Wichita,
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Brown ac-
companied by Dr. and Mrs. I. V.
Hardy autoed to Pond Creek
Just received a barrel of cream
separator oil, none better, which
we will sell at 40 cents a gallon
Gene Stewart, was over from
Nardin Sunday. He reports
things prosperous at Nardin and
a good business at Stewart Bros,
store there which he is running.
If your old separator is worn
out I will trade you a Beatrice
Empire Iowa or De Lava for it.
Tell me what you want. Long
the Poultry Man.
Mr. Mearl Brewer and Hobart
Hartsaw were hunting ducks on
the river Saturday. They re-
port plenty of geese but very
The Link Blade Equipped Em-
pire Bowl makes the New Em-
pire the best cream separator on
the market. Easy to run, easy
to clean and outlasts any other
make. See Long the Poultry Man.
Frank Bouton moved this week
and now has rooms at the home
of C. F. Wright,
J. R. Covey, W. T. Carrier,
Lon Allison and Fred Fleck were
among the Saturday shoppers in
Medford from the Numa neigh-
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Brown
went to Numa Sunday to attend
the surprise dinner given Mr.
and Mrs. Win, Jones and family
and Gus Romerman and family,
by their neighbors. The Jonses
and Romermans are preparing to
leave this week on an overland
trip through western Oklahoma,
Colorado and northern and east-
ern Kansas. They expect to be
gone three months.
Don't be surprised if you have
an attack or rheumatism this
spring. Just rub the affected
parts freely with Chamberlain's
Liniment and it will soon disap-
pear. Sold by all Dealers.—Adv.
You will miss a grand treat if
you do not see and hear the
Morey Stock Company at the
opera house Thursday, April 10th
in "A Neglected Wife." U,sual
low prices of admission.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ramsey
moved this week to the rooms
over the postoffice. They have
been living in the Stump hou£e
which Elmer Wilson recently
bought for a home.
T. N. Shore had the misfortune
Friday to dislocate his ankle
while stepping off the porch at
bis home. He is now compelled
to get around on crutches.
Found a Cure for Rheumatism.
"I suffered with rheumatism
for two years and could not get
my right hand to my mouth for
that length of time." writes Lee
L. Chapman, Mapleton, Iowa. "I
suffered terrible pain so I could
not sleep or lie still at night.
Five years ago I began using
Chamberlain's Liniment and in
two months I was well and have
not suffered with rheumatism
since." For sale by Neal Drug
Made from cream of tartar derived
solely from grapes, the most deli-
cious and healthful of all fruit acids.
RECITAL A SUCCESS
Mrs. Hardy's Pupils Gave Ex-
A good enthusiastic audience
greeted the pupils of Ida Da
Foe Hardy at her eighteenth re-
cital, at Palmer opera house Fri-
The soloist for the evening,
was Mrs. Inez Dodds-Barbour, a
Dramatic Soprano, of rare ability.
She has a glorious voice and be-
yond the fact of her exceptional-
ly fine technic, her singing por-
trays the love of an artist,
The first number Was a duet
by Fannie Lively and Fay Webb
of Wakita, which was brilliant-
ly executed and displayed good
Georgia McKelvy played Merk-
els Butterfly in a graceful man-
The Nocturne played by Pauline
Ridings showed careful work and
was given with good expression.
The next number was by J. A.
Staedelin, who by his perfect
rythm, excellent pedal work and
sure touch proved Himself a na-
Miss Eva Glenn played Men-
delsshons Spring Song with grace
Probably the most artistic
number 011 the program was that
of Clara Garringer, who played
"Oh Thou Sublime Sweet Even-
ing Star." She showed in the
bringing out of her melody and
the singing quality of her tones,
that she had fine musical instinct.
La Papillon by Laval lee was
brilliantly played by Helen Bridge
man. Miss Helen is talented and
ambitious and has a bright fu-
ture in the musical world.
The difficult Sextette from
"Lucia" for left hand, was well
rendered and interpreted by
Madge Brown. Her depth of
liiK' and technic are unusually
good in one so young.
The last number, a duet
by Helen Bridgman and Gladys
Bryson, "the Gipsy Rondo" was
a breezy rollicking number and
pleased the audience.
The work of the pupils speaks
volumes for the training received
under Mrs. Ilardv's instructions.
Sunday morning is our Com-
munion service. Every member
of the church should make speci-
al effort to be there. The mes-
sage will be on the subject,
"Permanent, Ideals." Make it a
The evening topic will be,
"Quizzing". You have many
questions that you will like to
ask somebody pertaining to chris-
tian duty and you will hear some
of them answered Sunday night.
The program for the State
Meeting of the Congregational
Churches of Oklahoma which
meets with our church April 29th
30th and May 1st will be sent
out in a few days. Plan for
three days and get much out of
Alonzo Early Minister.
We bought the GALE line of
farm implements because we
thought they were worth the
money and looked good to us.
All we ask of our customers is
to do likewise Fisk & Tharp.
DR. C. H. LOCKWOOD
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Office over Wilson Drug Store'
Calls promptly attended to day
Both phones at Office or resi-
Buy a Ford Because it is a Better Car
... Not Because it is Cheaper.
Ford Auto Enters Grant
County Court House!
Tuesday, April 1, (and this is no joke)
Col. T. M. Adams drove his Ford Roadster
up the steps and entered the Grant county
court house, turned in the vestibule and
descended the steps without accident.
This looks like an almost impossible
feat, but the Ford did it, as will be shown
by photos in this paper next week. And to
make the fact more notable, the driver was
a civil war veteran with one arm and has
passed his three score years and ten.
The Ford left-hand drive adds to the comfort and ease
of Ford operation. Many American manufacturers have
blindly followed European customs by placing the driving
wheel upon the right. In Europe, however, the rule oL' the
road is to turn to the left when approaching a vehicle. But
in America, where we keep to the right, there is a dis-
tinct advantage in a left-side drive. The driver may more
easily see the road ahead—and watch his clearance in pass-
ing other vehicles. Also he does not have to get out in the
dirt or mud when he properly stops the car at the curb.
Five Passenger Touring Car $645
Torpedo Roadster - - $570
First Door West of Grant County Bank
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The Medford Patriot. (Medford, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 3, 1913, newspaper, April 3, 1913; Medford, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc186223/m1/3/: accessed January 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.