Harmon County Tribune (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, March 26, 1915 Page: 3 of 6
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Wait a minute neighbor—hold your team,
Till I tell you of the wonceriuli bargains Iv'e seen.
1 went down into town today
Just lookin' around in an aimless way,
And I spied a circular reading S O. S.
-vt Mike Bradley's Store, and I will confess,
' hat at first I thought that it ment SAME OLD SALE,
With a lot of old goods, in bad order and stale,
So I passed right on by, but it got me to thinking,
' liat perhaps I was wrong, it was not a game of skinnin
For that sign meant a signal of assistance,
I sell Ford cheaper see Travis
Candy Easter Eggs and Rab-
bits let. each at Cream Bakery.
Judge Fowler transacted legal
business at Gould the first of
For Sale -Good horse, buggy
and harness. Also good span of
mules and harness,for sale cheap,
cash or good note. Sam C. Had.
Notice of Sale of Real Estate
Notice is hereby given, that in
pursuance of an order of the
County C.mrtof Harmon County,
State of Oklahoma, made on the
25th day of March 1915 in the
matter of the estate of Grace
Pringle and Joy Watson, minor
heirs of Walter P. Pringle, de-
ceased, the undersigned as the
guardian of the estate of said
— mill sail of nrivafo solo
write history, \
liter to man-
Supplement to The harmon County Tribune, Hollis, Okla. March 26, 1915
The Ford is lighter than any other car of its
size and power. Yet stronger, sturdier,
longer lasting. Vanadium steel, that's why.
Vanadium is the hardest,strongest, toughest,
steel made. It is the only steel that is
hard and tough at the same time. It is the
highest priced steel that is used in auto-
mobile construction. Yet the Ford is very
rice. Its quality, terms, price and
st of operation and upkeep, less
3 cents a mile, have made it the
d necessity in town and country.
lhare in profit* If we «ll t retail tOO.OOOjnew Ford
\ August 1914 and Au«u t 1916.
MO: Touring Car $490; Town Car $690; Coupelet $760:
(. o. b. Detroit with all equipment.
ON DISPLAY AND SALE AT
,M C. HALL'S GARAGE
Majority of Friends Thought Mr.
Hnghes Would Die, But
One Helped Him to
Pomeroylon, Ky.—In interesting ad-
vices from this place, Mr. A. J. Hughes
writes as follows: "1 was down with
stomach trouble for five (5) years, and
would have sick headache so bad, at
limes, that 1 thought surely I would die.
1 tried different treatments, but they
did not seem to do me any good.
I got so bad, I could not eat or sleep,
rod all my friends, except one, thought I
would die. He advised me to try
Ihedford's Black-Draught, and quit
taking olher mcdic:nes. I decided to
take his advice, although 1 did not have
any confidence in it.
I have now been taking Black-Draught
:or three months, and it has cured me—
liaven't had those awful sick headaches
since 1 began using it.
I am so thankful for what Black-
Draught has done for me."
Thedford's Black-Draught has been
found a very valuable medicine for de-
rangements of the stomach and liver. It
is composed of pure, vegetable herbs,
contains no dangerous ingredients, and
acts gently, yet surely. It can be freely
used by young and old, and should be
kept in every family chest.
Get a package today.
Only a quarter.
We had a box supper at Liberty
h«r SaMi- Uav night and raised
fif -six doilars and sirne kilo-
s' ams. Boxes s<.ld high and we
lia i a wagon load of them,
rak- for the uglies man
A number of thebovs signified
their intention to cultivate
The! vacant lots in Hollis this year,
was: The buys and girls of the
awarded to 'Dad' McCawley' seventh grade have been given a
Everybody concedes that w hen it study room. They have been
comes to ugliness 'Dad' sure presiding over the study periods
takes the < ake. The cake for themselves.
n ost popular girl went to Irene Miss Davis, of the fourth grade
Allison and she was officially has been working under a
pronounced the 'Liberty Belle', disadvantage this week. Her
l'n boxes wer • sold by Mr. Put-, voice has failed her bur, notwith-
nam—all but one—lie bought that
one himself. All seemed to
enjoy ihemselves ano it was late
bit ore supper was over The
money will be used to buy book.-
and equipment for the school.
which were bodly damaged
Some feed was also scorched
However the damage was light.
Deputy State Audit- j
John R. Nicholson, Deput>
State Auditor, came in Tuesdaj
to chei-k uo the books at th
treasurer's <-ffire. So far he ha*
found Hvei xth ng in good shap*
and compliments Mr. Aufill an(
his force. By working over time
the checking will probably Ot
On Wednesday evening the
members of the Junior and
Senior classes of the High School
complimented Miss Elliott with
a sunrise party in honor of her
birthday. They assembled and
went to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Hall in a body. The
evening was spent in mocnlight
game* on the awn and music
and story telling in the parlor
spacious living room. Mrs. Hall
then surprised the party by
serving delicious sherbet and
cake. Miss Elliott was the re-
ceipient of the of a number of
beautiful gifts. One class gave
h r cut I owers and another a
beautiful ring and the other two
a fountain pen.
standing her work has easily
been up to the standard, but on
Wednesday afternoon she had to
Mrs. Francis B. Hughes left
today for her home in Arkansas
City, Kan., aft.-r a visit at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs
W. B. Groves.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Gilliland
and their two little sons and Mrs
C. L. Orth, of Keel, were uuests
Sunday and Monday of Mrs. C.
Blaze At Wagon
Just as the Tribune went to
press last Thursday evening a
fire alarm was turned in. The
fire company responded at a
double quick and soon had the
flame extinguished. The fire
was in the sheds at the Johnson
wagon yards, on West Broacway,
Comes To Hollis
Hollis has been recognized a^
a city wonhy of th best of all
things, but we never sven dream-
ed that twenty-million dollar*
would be dumped here within tin
next six mon'.hs. Do y< u get the
idea - can you wrap your mental
vision around that amount of
money. The local bankers are
setting up at nighi trying to fig-
ure out how many square feet of
vault space will be required to
accomodate that amount of mon-
ey if it comes in $20.00 notes.
I he Sheriff and the Chief of
Police uon't expect to sleep any
more until ihe.v reiire fromi ffice.
The Tribune has already made a
strong box to hold its share of
the big bahk roll and the people
of Hollis and surrounding county
=ire preparing to get a slice ol the
long-green. We have read ol
prosperity: we have talked pros-
perity: we have seen prosperity,
ait this is the largest chunk we
nave ever known to be cut off in
The first distribution of thii-
vv alth will take place at the
Lsius Theatre, Wednesday night,
.Vlarch 31st. and the patrons ol
the show, only, will be alloweo
to participate in the d stribution.
The twenty illion dollars wll'
oe distributed in fourteen equa
installments, one each week, oi
Wednesday night, at the Lotu
tive, I. F. Harmon, Walter Moore.
Negative, Prof. Morris and Ben
McGraw. The affirmative won.
Everyone is busy these pretiy
lays working in the field.
Mrs. S. Moore spent the week
i end with her daughter, Mrs,
Roberts of Gjuld.
Marvin Wright and family
spent Sunday at the home of W.
Misses Velma Enyart, Miid ed
Crosnoe and Johuie Moore visit-
ed Miss Bertha Shrewder Sun-
Miss Pearl McGraw was a
Hollis visitor Wednesday.
Mr. Culpepper, i.f Shrewder,
> isited his mother, Mrs, Shrewd-
v Saturday night and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Copeland spent
Saturday night and Sunday with
their daughter, Mrs. Byrd, who
nappened to th^ misfoitune of
getting he i- legborken Saturday.
Smoot Crosnoe spent the day
Sunday with Walter Moore.
Herbert Hudson spent Satur-
day night witn Paul Crosnoe.
J. Whorton was a Hoilis visitor
Miss Nettie Whortbn spent
W> dnesday night with Miss Mae
Choir practice at the Meth-
odist church every Saturday
Jessie Moore spent Saturday
night at the home of his sister,
Mrs. McCauley, of Hollis.
The Literary Society will meet
again -Yiday night, April 2nd.
Everyone is invited.
Come to Sunday School at the
Methodist church at 10 o'clock.
rendered by the
Debating Society Friday night.
The question, "Resolve! that
all unskilled laoor from South
and East Europe should be ex-
cluded," v. as debated. Affirma-
A special program has been
irranged by Methodist Sunday
for next Sunday.
The Junior League of the
vlethodist. church will give a
>azaar at the Petty Hardware
Next week's program for the
jotus Theatre should be in this
paper but the it is so funny that
the typesetters couldn't set it up.
They laughed so hard they shook
11 he type out of the sticks.
program was' Our excuse this week for so
Literary and little news, is not a broken ma-
chine; it is not is not the lack of
news, because we have stacks of
it on our desk—but it is because
we have had much business to
Of course you are fading GOOD after the Christmas
festivities. But why not go a little further and
feel gao.4 THE REST Or THE YEAR? It's ea.y,
when you know how. Just keep in touch with your
druggist—"he knows"—and a few cents occasionally
will do it.
owe the credit ol the premiums
offered. We shall try to be able
to give a complete list of ths
premiums offered in next week's
issue of the county papers.
The schools which do not
have their clubs organized should
loose no time in that matter.
This is a work that the desired
result cannot be obtained in a
few days. Start now if you
would be successful.
Work hard now and you will
be in a much better position to
compete with credit in the
County Agricultural Fair in the
For any assistance or infor-
mation, write or call on, J. M.
I Vanderslice, County agent,Hollis
(office in court house)
- Variety Store
: Colonial Glass Pitcher
50 value, Sat., only 25c
i. Stone Pitcher, Regular
value, Choice Sat., 10c
Easier Eggs, Chicks, Rabbits,
all kinds of easter candies. A
irtments 1 c to 10c each.
Watch our Counters.
e Instrument Called a Big Gun
It is not an instrument of
distruction, but is the latest
production of science to aid
trained men to correctly fit
the human eye with glasses.
It is called an "Ophthal-
mometer" and is recom-
mended by leading Optom-
onsult me about your eye trouble
W. BREWER, D. 0. S.
Interest In Farm
County Demonstrator Vander-
slice, reports some excellent in-
terest shown by farmers in agri-
cultural work. He has a num-
ber of demonstrators now farm-
ing scientifictly and many farm-
ers are consulting him daily.
He is a farmer himself and you
will appreciate a visit with him.
If you have not already formed
his acquaintance look him up the
next time you are in town and
tell him your farm trouble.
The boys and girls who are
members of the poultry clubs are
promised a better price for their
eggs. It is claimed that by fol-
lowing the instructions given by
our farm agents a better grade
of eggs are produced. The time
is soon coming when eggs will be
sold by weight and quality. This
method is in vogue in many
places now, and it is important
instruction be given along this
line. Mr. Vanderslice will help
you all he can, call on him.
Here’s what’s next.
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Ramsey, A. K. Harmon County Tribune (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 31, Ed. 1 Friday, March 26, 1915, newspaper, March 26, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc233910/m1/3/: accessed June 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.