The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 195, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 9, 1896 Page: 2 of 4
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Zbc Bails Hrfcrnordtc.
PuWishe.l Kvjr- Afternoon (Saturday Ki-(Klk-e
of publication. North Court Street.
WILSON & DOUGLAS Proprietors.
8. A. DOUGLAS. j F. E. WILSON.
Business Man's. I Editor.
Entered at the Pnstoitlee at Aril more as
second tlnss wail matter. Nov. 47. 'S3.
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE CITY
ARDMORE TUESDAY JUNE 9.
McKlnley may he "in it."
Or Cleveland he a chump:
Hut one thing is dead certain
The Ardmoubiths a trump.
JUDGE PARKER'S REMEDY.
Judge I. ('. Parker of the west-
ern division of Arkansas gives
utterance to a plaintive wail
through the North American Re-
view for the present month as to
the increase in number of homi-
cides in the country and attempt
to point out the ways in which it
eau be checked.
He shows that i'or the last six
years there has been an average
of 7317 murders perVeai while
for the period mentioned there
have been only 7SI legal execu-
tions and INS lviichiugs. These
are figures which will cause law-
abiding men to cry out in amaze-
ment. It would have been a little
more satisfactory however if
Judge Tarker had endeavoml to
place before the public the number
of convictions rather than the
number of legal executions. There
are some states in which capital
punishment has been made illegal
and in which as a eoiiseiiieuce
there is never an execution. And
in most of the states there is a
tendency to commute the sentence
of dcith to one of life imprison-
ment where the governors find
the slightest reason for the exten-
sion of clemency. This is only an
evidence of the tendency toward
greater humanity in the world for
after all not many of the large
number of murders committed can
tlv be described in the legal
Tiir:!seolo' willfully malicious
ly and of malice aforethought.
As for lynchings they are gener-
ally the penalties of unusual
crimes committed on the helpless
with a biutality which moves men
to frenzy. I
What is Judge Parker's remedy!
He would abolish the resort to
appellate court's which it is
noticeable' have reversed a large
number of the verdicts rendered
against many over whose trial he-
presided. Would it be right to
deny to a prisoner the right to
appeal against a judgment render-
ed in a court by a jury which had
been influenced by a judge who
had converted his charge into a
harangue against him?
The rights of society art sacred.
So are those of men accused of
crime who though they stand in
the dock are entitled to legal pro-
tection against the passion of the
moment which often leads to the
conviction of the innocent. Mur-
der may be on the increase but
Judge Parker has not yet fouud
the way to decrease it. Appellate
courts furnish a safeguard against
the hasty judgment of juries and
the intemperate charges of judges
of lower courts. Republic.
THE REASON WHY.
The importance of industries and
factories employing labor and
skilled worki .eii can not be over
estimated as factors in the growth
of cities. Ardmore considering
its population is particularly well
blessed in this regard and the
aggregate pay roll annually is an
important feature in our com-
mercial business. The oil mills
compress cotton gins asphalt re-
fineries ice factory and cold
storage plant machine and boiler
works bottling works steam
laundry's planing mills steam
press brick plant stone quarries
tin and metal works cornice fac-
tory candy factory's boot shoe
and harness shops together with
minor establishments have much
to do with concentrating the trade
of the Chickasaw nation at this
point and collectively furnish
employment for a small army of
men. These with our shipping
ficilities. United States court busi-
ness superior educational facilities
local press circulation and reputa-
tion coupled with the personcl of
our leading citizens who are noth-
ing if not energetic and enterpris-
ing constitute the answer to the
question so often asked by strang-
ers. "How is it Ardmora so far
exa-Hs all other territory towns."
'ANIMALS TOO RICH.
60ME OF THEM HAVE MORE ADVAN-
TAGES THAN THEY NEED.
How Evolution Ilea ACoUJ Certain Spe-
cies Froa Are 1'oorlr Equipped. Yet
They Cet a Living Eaily CU Lead the
Certain rjokis of medium size carry
tho iiictit deadly weapon v. hether of of-
fense or defense owned by any anlnriL
Iu addition they have the p if.?rt ver-
tebrate structure which Sir llichard
Oweu so much admired and can there-
fore swim climb and make their wuy
in places whore no other unimal of sini-
ilar size can go. They are the best
equipped animals of their kind. Side
by side with these are found snakes of
similar sizo and equal powers except
that they lack the invincible lethal
weapon. They only carry blank car-
tridges in the battle of life. Evolution
seems arrested for no rea-sor. They not
only fail to prow the poison tootli but
do nut develop the power of crushing
their prey in the constrictors do. It
would bo far euicr for a common grass
snake to kill a frog by poison before
eating it cs the cobra does than to
havo to swallow it alive. It would save
it trouble to crush it as a young la
constrictor of the sr.nie size would do
but it d-its neither because it neither
h;ts developed nor seems in the least j
likely to dr-v lop. the necessary equip- 1
mi nt for so doing. I
By the theory of evolution the grass
snako ought therefore to go b.ick in the j
world while the other common English ;
snake the poisonous viper arnj-d with
a weapon powerful as a protection and ;
a means of killing prey increased in i
size and numbers and took its place. I
Yet this is exactly what has not hap-
pened. Grass snakes are larger und more :
numerous than adders and there is no
evidence that the absence of the poison 1
fai:i-s in any way endangers the survival I
of the sieoies. j
It is difficult to account for the ab !
sc-nco of any visible failure in life of in- '
set t feeding creatures competing for ex-
istonee on the fcauie food but with such
unequal physical means for obtaining it
as aro possessed by the swallow the .
marmoset the shrew the chameleon 1
and the frog. In this list of five crra- '
tnres living upon similar food we find
that the physical appliances for obtain-
ing it range from the perfect develop-
ment of speed in flight in the swallow
the addition of bauds for capture in the
marmoset bodily quickness ami activity
in the shrew the owcr of assuming
color exactly similar to that of environ
ment lii the chameleon supplemented
by a special apparatus for shooting out
the tongue and capturing insects when
motioi.l.-s to the absence of any special
equipment at all excpt that of a rather
long tongue in the insect eating frog.
Yet the frog destitute of all these
specialized appLaucts lives just as well
as the swallow the shrew the marmo-
set or the chameleon and at least one
sp. oiis the barking frog finds that to
get on in the world it has only to In-
still and v.ait till creatures walk into
its mouth. It has acquired a skin oohr
suited to its environment anil a large
mouth. But it is not and could never
be considered well provided for getting
Our estimate of the physical means
and appliances necessary for the survival
and well being of animals is probably
set too high. Ve judge the needs of all
from the perfect development and ac-
quired powers of nnuiy perhaps of
j most which evolution has provided
j with appliances in excess of their real
i wants. Most animals are overejnipied.
j Evolution has run riot and provided
them with means and metal far in ex-ccs-sof
their needs just as it has provid-
ed them with an exuberance of orna-
ment which delights us but must al-
iv uly have passed beyond animal com-
prehension. Probably the cats great and small
I would at once be naiiud as the best
' equipped of all classes of pA-datory
j creatures and the predatory creatures are
; by necessity superior in mcst forms of
I physique to those on which they prey
j They are all "built" on one plan with
I a special armament of teetli sheaths to
' keep their claws sharp muscles for
springing suddenly to great distances
padded feet to deaden the sound of their
movements and color adapted for con-
cealment These acquired" appliances are
in excess of their wants.
The polar bear which cannot spring
and has no sheaths for its claws and
lias little obvious provision to aid it iu
swimming catches and kills animals
! larger than those killed by tho tiger and
can kill them m the water. The wol-
verene or glutton which is heavy slow
and has the feet of a ferret gets "its liv-
ing as a carnivorous animal no less well
than the tiger cats which hive a far
more specialized equipment for their
There is actual evidence from the fos-
sil bones of tigers thnt this excess of
equipment once went further and has
bt en discarded as superfluous. An ex-
tinct species developed canine teeth of
such enormous size that it has betu
named the "saber toothed tiger." The
teeth were too long fur its jaws and the
modern species use shorter weapons
just as modern ironclads are provided
with lighter guns. The curling tukg of
some of the mammoths and the palmated
horns of the Irish elk were also in excess
of requirements and are modified for use
iu the existing elephants and reindeer.
Many monkeys possess a thumb but
si me do not and there is no evidence
that they are therefore at a disadvantage
for their uonpn gre.-irii ve life. Loudon
Wild ducks cranes swallows and sev-
eral other kinds of birds assemble in
flocks as the time f migration approach-
es and seua to di.euss the departure and
Good nature is the very air of a g -d
mind the sign of a large and generous
soul and the peculiar soil iu which vir-
The necessity cr tho anirent noce-
ity of making a living may easily in-
duce a str.' ge lu.bit i f thotirht. If we
find it diulcult to get bread we natu-
rally look askant) at whatever stands la
our way. Edward Iicaro tell in Lis
"Autobiography" of going down to
Ramt-gatc where he Ucoiiio greatly in-
terested iu the l'h glisli boatmen 200 of
whom were entirely depended iu the
chance of helping shir iu distrco ell
the Goodwin tsimis. So pour were they
that it bail become with some of tLtm a
habit of life to think more of their earn-
ings than of the human beings they
One bitterly cold miming Mr. Hc&re
met an oldlatmanof his acquaintance
and said to him aft r passing the greet-
ings of the day:
"And bow ore you getting on?"
"Ah" said tho man "now that
they've got their lights and buoys and
chain cable.! there's nothing left for an
honest man to do."
"What do you mean?"
"Well here's a ces. There we were
at the south cud of tho sands about 8
o'clock this morning when up caiue ooe i
... . ..." i
1 1 l mit; luiriu Liius uju niviuuuiiiK
as pretty upon the Goodwin bands as
evir yen 'd wish to see. when all f
". .. I
suddcu. he saw one of then here uai-ty
staring buoys. Port helm and off!"
Ho one would guis fn m his tone of
disgust that he had spent the Un i CorU
of Ins lifo iu trying to Fue in in diutcr
the vctvcls fur which he sivmed to
I'eople Wf.o F-mt Nothing Cold. I
The Chinese esteem shrimpi ubeve all
other things. At a well cervwl table ;
they are b: ought on swimming about in
a glass bowl of water fiuvortd with oil
and vimgar which renders the trea-
tures hysurically alive. With an cnerr-
ing thumb and fen linger the ChineM
diner out plucks forth the btru.-gling
tish uip.s oU the tail at one bite and
casts tho useless head lhiud Li in.
bhockiug as it may set ui to an Ei:g-
I lish hou.ekc cr the older the t gg in
China the more pexfect from an epi-
curean stHiidpiiut docs it beet nie for
no Chinsnutu who has a right regard
for his palate eats afresh boiled igg.
Takeu fresh eggs are wnt to Msik Liter
; having Ixen washi-d iu a tub of ht -matic
wattr. After a time they are re-
moved and the water used iu mixing a
paMe of lime and salt iu which the
' eggs arc packed iu jara. Tlne ure l.cr-
i met ically sealed and set nsii'.c to stuud
for a month when they are surioMxl to
be tit for eutmg. 11. on- left pucked iu
suit and lime tor 13 montlut or more
lien iii:ed are feu mi tohaveeh:;rgid
t rrtor sohO:liid partly and are ouoriiKS.
T!ie ihhf care of theC'Line is tocat
! nouLfeM cchL Warm or hot food they
t absorlfin abundance but rightly they
ir.aiutaiu th..t cold fi oil hwi rs the teui-
l perature of the Hi liu.ch Uy ml the
p'iut where digestion ei:n coutu uc and
so tho whole hiiUthcf the tot.y is en-
dangered. Pi ar.cn 's Witkly.
It lm Surprli-ltij.
I "Iu a hi Tt- trade " isiiii the lawyer
'thoughtfully "it has tun geniraily
concetltd that a i::;.u vu.!i; thiut his
( own father if cppi-rtcnity i it. n d. "
"True-" r. phi ti tho uivn I.;u:L "At.d
not t-nly tha- he- would think it a g'd
; jol.e unit Li uyt tf it afurwaul. "
i "It is Bi;m:ttwf" i onion.-il th law-
: yer 'Mlmt there is no such tl.;i.; ai rt :.l
out and out hor.esty iu a hi r-e trade. "
! "That is boyi.i.d the quistioii" rr-
I turned the Un-rcLut. "Lut what of ltf
Why do you harp cu it m n.uih?-'
"1 have boen wondering" Faid the
i lawyer "why the bicycle makers nevt r
j u.xii this fact as an argument in adver-
i tising th( ir wheels. The p&oMou for
1 trading horses and lies must be disap-
pearing und in cci.Mqmuce it miici to
' me it is about time for some one to Isib
j up and Oemoustrate that the bicycle la I
j a gieat miaal agent and is daily raving '
men's souls by ki-cpirg them out of
NVell. I di-n t know that I exactly
: sgrt with all tnnt you say"
"Oh I'm not udvocuting it as a truth.
I I merely ti.y that it is t-oi j iising that
the bicycle maker have notbpruug it"
j "Yes. I agieewilh jou thtre."
: Chicago Pool.
One Ueailied Million Btara. j
The latent cvn'putaticu on tlie atart
visible iu both hempheres puts the
uumLi r of such shinicg orbs up to the
high mark of 100.00010. The astrou- '
otuers havo odd ways of estimating tha
number of thete brilliar.t puiutM of
light. By figuring from tho apparent
diameter ot tho full moou it is shown j
that the axa of the wholo sky visible .
toman iu both hemi(qhcns is41'io3
aquoro di g' ecu. Tho aivu of the whole
tar span- according to thia modi of
reckoning is only eual to about 200- I
wv timea inu area ui a itui moou tg- i j.irit branch make a bow use a slender
wing that Iho moon's apparent diametr ' Kipling f.r an arrow and sliu..t bis
at that time is slightly over half a fe- ! giune as the Iudiaiut di.L If he hat a
fee- ' jackkuife so inu h the betttT but tu
This would give 8 44 staxa to each Mnng alone will do. Fin mav bo atart-
square degne or a total of 100000000 ed in an -rv. led string by strikiug
which would bo equal to 600 stars on . srks into it from two hard rocks. A
each space iu the sly as large as a full j wry imp. riant use of a string is stop-
moon. St. Louis Republic. j ping the flow of bbsl fmui a wound.
! A strip of lark with a round stone to
m 1 I
Tee Tee of Brute Frteadaalp.
The hardest test of the friendship of
a pot animal is to call it axrar fiooi lU
food while it is yet hungry not order!
it fiotu its meal but merely call it. A 1
real friend of a dog for Instance will '
cot have to call a dog; -it will cornel
without calling whether eating or noL
If a gentle master hoa been away for m I
week tlie demonstration of joy will be .
of a moet lively character. Put the ap- I
p roach of a cruel master make a duu.b
creature flinch and shrink aw ay lu fear
and trembling and caress s arc received
with bow ed head and qoivvringbody.
New York Sun.
"How do you know. daughUr that
young Tyson does ui t drink:-"
"Because papa his breath
smells of Treah cloves. "Detroit Free
fra . .
Thoughts Derfatf the Stem.
A grand beautiful electrical str?n
is passion over our 'Hateful Indian
village. Vi havo sheet light uing.
forked light ning and flash lightning.
1 1 seem a If a t rcniendous fiat tie I
lx-ing fought In the upper region
lirivt anuses are assembled lighting
each other 'or the supremacy of the
heavens. aik liiiine:ie banks of
clouds ai pear Imffi on the northern
and southern horizon and art- broken
by great flnhes from the north which
traveling with ihe rapidity of lliought
.em h:isteiiing t help nimI assist
succor ami sustain its friends and
allies on the lu:t t le ground while
similar flashes rili from the south
to aid their auxiliaries. In the tar
east and south we can hear t lie rc-
rt of (lie heavenly artillery getting
weaker and further away while nn
Mother K-irt ;i you can hear tin cries
woni-u ano children trying. tu fim:
Oivller i 1 1 . 1 iii-id : itill :ir:tllti.f till-
storm in s;i!! ratieuti In i:.o- l.ml; fi.r
tflll'll l.lll tH...-
In thedcx-rt.il sr-c!
a si t red dog ineilitut-
lies on his f.tci
itig iii dottl-t where it would he
fr him to go. But I lame Nature
tin All Mikity's ;Tc:it d.icghter ha
given the in.r dog an unciritig lit-
siioci which v.ili lead her to safety.
D-";ioh!ii!g Thy greatness oh din
we feel our Iti-igntticiuce and weak-
ness our I! al.ililv atid lit ter heliiliMs-
ticss vh"'ii tin flenn nts are raging
ar.nii.il us. All t elect ricnl Ivtltcr-
I ies and dnan:os of the wir!d. ss.j-
. p.itcd'oy N i.:ga:a KaKs aiui ;:!1
s!e;iin ower of the earth could tn!
rr.ate one t lrmi:nil it ;irt of the
'great p.iipiraina it has Im-cii Th
ikI will to show us this evening.
jwii.it are we vitl:nut Thee:' We
'can not let the clouds i't.part us one
'dnp of rain nor make a li:n!e ol
grass g.ow without Thy will and
1 1 omniai.d In such luomciits ton su.-
ee.sftd!y teach us that von are
t;rcit God. th- Internal I Am. th-
jAriliiticf of tin I'niver-e ami the
! athitcr of our fate. S. .
prom the Mcrrphls Appeal.
The lectur. of ex-tloverr.or Hub-
bard of Texas and our h.te minister
to Japan on "The .South: Past Pres-
ent and to t'oine" was one of tLe
most thrilling nc.d eloquent eve.
heard in this city from the platform.
It was a picture full of humor
pathos in the past and a future out-
lined full of glorious fruitions.
It a lecture to be hoard from
IJoston t Calvcb'ton and in tho en-
Hear him at Kloski's op.ra house
June IV. Admission 2i and 60 cents.
USES OF A PIECE OF STRIN0.
Of Imnnrtinrf ti h IVuxdaiuH In Mai.
l:ilir;rnrl-. Iloth II ( and Utile.
A j'i-is- f t-'rir g i-ii fteu if r-reat
value t i u I.u::ti r or fi-l-.eriu.ni. s(nt
i ring such a is ui l in I ie np h avy
I'.llli'.l'-s. is nn..-. valuable. S-Itie n;srt-
l.n it put a pii a if Mt:ng at a l.ig'.i r
value thini i.uv i.tl.ir hin-ic part t f tho
c.uiip outlii itp.trt of course from the
ie.. pit la. nts of .-pirt.
If the f.-hiug tnxl l-rvaks the sfr-ng
niemU it ;n.'.uiu If the iu-pi ndi rs bn ak
th string tiestheends togi-thr. th..uld
J.e gun-o ck break the string is inval-
uable. If a t. k basket strati fails a
firing takes its plan-. A tear iu a teul I
is w wed up with string. .iiiie is hung
up out of re.wh .-f animals w itli string
A ! t man makes Miitnsi out of string
and catches birds aud rabbits unagh to
kfp hint fr::i goiu hungry. Likewise
a stout strin.'j will wrve as a f.-hlnu ju
tlie nlwnm- .if regular tackh-. If the
rliaill ilt sf- M. mnT j j wi(U a
string. A Ix-at t an be anchored with a
ni k und c. riL
In the n li i.is-i.f a htring n stalstitute
is made bycuiting a strip as long as
ins ilxf fr- ni a ! er hide oil which the
hair has ls u taken. The wowimih ii pre-
fer a rawhide string to all others be-
cause it is much stroiip-r if properly
cut and tlie wiKiu:oi is very expert in
cutting the Hiring of even streugth.
V.'hi re the hide is thin he cuts a broad
s'rip; w h-r it is thick hocut a narrow
one. lb' pr fi ii le rs h;de tn buckskin
und a bnck'skiu i ts-tt r than a d.'s.
A raft is easily mad" w ith a String
and thr"e or six logs according tn th
size and many a fk in bunt issmvttlwi'h
rawhide striegs. With a piece f string
in his p"ekerini man noel starve or lack
for sport thc.agh l-t and 40 ruihe
from aiiyb- dy. Ho c:ui break off a 1 m
j press into the artery and a string to tie
. tight over the bark has saved many
lives aud will nave more. Tlie striu of
bark prevents the string from cutting
the AcsIl l:i casi-i f a Lrokrn 1 g a bark
sheaf nnd a string ks p the bones in
place. New- York Sun.
What ra Wanted.
"l'es he's a .vo.i.!cr." said he in
speaking of the t.-gh boarder. "One
cuuuay wc nan iuik: yulul gns n p a
aud some other unusual items f. d!-
ner. This MKiw came iu ami when the
landlady a-ikeel him what he wanted Lu
lo ktsl over the table aud says 'I guv
j you can give mo a thigh of the eagle a
little of the hct.t and a few of the rJiot'
' She diilu't know what lie was talking
j r.hont. He wanted a leg t f turkey with
..-s a a j 'wc- tug
i it reding ana
WSMW an! av .
n cnic-atro itecora
B'-c'-crrie3 at Rrady Bros. 3 St
White .Sulphur Inn
Io.-atf .1 at the Fnmotig Krotnan Vhite Sidphnr .Spring
figltt mile .-tist of llavi lutl. Ter. The INN h;w
rt "''Vat J tr the te&Mn of lv.iC. and i
pr. ;.u d f..r the Crst elas accomnioxlatiofi of gtuts.
l:.i?.-s f..r f.itni;i. s or panic for the u..r nat. kllrtwn
all imins f.r n and mail. Time from lUxiTTo
Spin r.tte l."rana f.ftet p minute. r.rnnl roads J
.nmrorlbI...-.v.ytlrlS. SplendhJ water. fiueJUI.0ea.j"
hunfing. md unexeelhnl as n lieaith ml phnsnre n-iM-rl.
T. S. VENTRESS "Proprietor.
BOARD OF TRADE SALOON
STICE BROTHERS Props.
DEALERS IN WINES BRANDIES WHISKIES
AND FINK It HANDS
STKAKiilT KKXTrCKY WHISKY
AUU VA'- ON CXPRCS ORDERS PROMPTLY . .
I1VST CALlKilItNIA STICKKT. :! li.UNIisVlI.l.K. TKCjTs.
J"HN IIINKI.K k. 11. KKI.I.KV.
IIINKI.i: A KH.f.KV
W'l i.rwf . ; . m
vv.i pra !.c- i:i ai: four's in tlie
fn liar. T- rti'o.v and cisvl lt.
Ard?noeren i' t'' huihlin-
.vr Jinort l.i.
F. (I. ItARr.V
ATTO I1NK Y-AT-I.A V.
V:V..-v - In li e I.P. etter V It.iis.c
boil iir.g Ar.!: i-jre. I. T.
!. M:r.:.ct: n. imh .i. :.
lit l... e;. . . ;
I I ; j I us l '
Prehuiii.aty :': ..:.-s anuikrit ) n
J. v..h:.:ivi: m. u.
PIlYSIt IAN AN P M Kirl.t X.
Office- over l':'y l..-i : Store Ard-
more I. T.
LKi ur.rrKii i:m:isoi:
Ornn :- '-i I.etibetter I'.ledsoc i
lluildii.g .V.In Street Opposite
DICK & P.POWN .
Marcus Pright Stenographer.
Oatce Masonic building over Pirst
National Hack Ardmore I. T. j
It. . foTTKHK. W. F. RoUMAS.
POTTIIUF & LtOWMAX
Office Up tair In the llardv
building Ardmore Ind. Ter. i
W. T. CiAF.DNER. M. U.
Office over Colen an ft Lynn'.;
Drug Store Residence North Caddo ;
ATTORN EY AT LAW.
Practice In all the courts icr-
rtorial and state.
OiUce over Kearney & Wyee.
P.read. Pies Ckt-s CoiifiTtions
first class bakery. Free delivery
C. I3. VanDenberg
Lumber SasOiinda Doora
Latl Sliiingrles Etc.
Ardmore - Ind. Ter.
ft. II. ALMS. M li
IHSICIAN AXI SUHGEOX.
i Geni!o-l rinary and
.. . ..
' 1tTr1 Fiamla and all IUC.1
Disease o.r.ce in I rrn.Vv buiU-
I ar; rooms i-6 Ardmcre I. f.
Mrnry M. rnrjpaa. -. trtrt.
H KMAX A IlEKHHUT
Oflce Herbert & lew is Luildinr
I Ardmore I. T.
t l tit If !.
UBifnra liarilr. Siru rtia.
;.n::Krr & iiai:iy
ATTORX n YS-AT-LAW.
Practice in all the Courts. Territo-
rial Slate nnd I' dral. Special
it ntion ' en to criminal iks .
Office I'p atalrs iu Hart!' buitdirti
Ardmore. I. T.
ni:. D. s. willia.mTs.
Offiice over P.andol & t'o.'a.
Diseases of women and children a
. p. LAW
KKAL ESTATE AMI
COLLECTION AG EXT.
! Hu-incus solicited and given prompt
attention. Office in the It. lUrdy
building Ardmore . T.
CIIAP.LES II. KEXDIMCK.
Al TtUlXEY AT LAW
0:l!ee over Ol.-nn furnitore
; O. S. BAILEY
! CITY SANITARIAN.
Drop a card In o:offiee Ardmor..
t. s. liooni m. 1 1.
Office over Coleman & Lyaa
-Drnjc Store. Re.fdenee Wert
everjth'.rg to Is- fom.d In a
to aU att of the city.
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Wilson, F. E. The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 195, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 9, 1896, newspaper, June 9, 1896; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc615058/m1/2/: accessed September 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.