The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 47, Ed. 1, Sunday, August 1, 1909 Page: 2 of 8
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f HE DAILY ARDMOREITE.
Ardmore Sunday August 1 1909
The City that Lead and
The City that Lead and II I
MIAMI Will Have Twenty
Thousand People in Three Years
A city that has nearly all of natures gifts.
Invest your money where it will bring
Interurhan Heights is the choicest res-
idence portion of Miami.
All lots are high and dry all streets
graded all lots have shade trees on them.
Interurhan Heights is on the Interur-
han car line.
Is in the north-east corner
of the state is the county seat
of Ottawa County andin the
richest Lead and Zinc district
in the world.
Look on the map for
Miami then take the next
train and come.
We Can Show You
Write Today Do Not Wait
Lots Are Going Fast
The wise man acts now and the drone never
actshecause heiuaits. Do not waithutivrite
today and ask about those beautiful lots.
Every dollar invested is sure to brmg
two or three within one year.
The man of success is theman that has
invested his idle money in good real estate.
It will not blow away or burn up and when
invested in a city like Miami it is sure to be
ivorth more monev soon.
WRITE OR CALL ON US FOR DESCRIPTIVE LITERATURE.
Interurban Realty Co. or Franklin Smith Realty Co
I Prom Tim National Monthly )
Miss Kate Human! of Oklahoma
state charities couimlKslnncr ami ti
power to ho reckoned with In tin- po-
iilica. anil social activities of that
seitlon When you meet ur ) will
not ho looking away from you hut
IV lit Into your eyes. Htraliclit un-
Uui1Iiik; lor that Is t ho liiauuor of
K.iti llarnaril of Oklahoma. Ami
thoso ilooi hrown eyes can look very
gmtiy or thoy can flanh a flory clml-
U nge of defiance or gleam with an-
Kir. an occasion may require.- A
brownish complexion plenty of warm
briwn hair with t In- light playlUK
through It. ami most likely a hrown
habit oiicIohIiik tht girlish 1 1 ku ro-
il pr.ilrie H.vnilioiiy In hrown Is thin
llttli woman wiio loomx up ho large
In her state ami section lint tin;
complexion of hor mlml In not hrown;
It is tho golden color of hope. Anil
th.it Is why you llml here tho story
of hor career from absolutely toll-
Kn'e llarnaril (everybody calls hor
Ka'o in hor country ami mho lik It)
wont with hor fathor from Kansas
to Oklahoma In tho html-boom day
of a iloxoii or flftoon ymxn no. She
was a slip of ti Klrl hut he wanted
to do things no uho took up tho
iul of tdiorthund ami became on
of tli' most exjiert writer In that
met Ion - mi expert that she reported
tho proctHHlltiK of two territorial lei?.
8lit o sessions. Tim territory put-
till for h evoiv effort to win tho
eoi' l -t.i'eluxiil prize wanted a
ii'iurt ij.) linn n piosi ntativo id pro
il.nm Its wor'h to the world at the
St l.ouls fair In WO I. There were
some 2m applicant for thu Joh
and MIhm Kate Ifttrnunl. who got It.
That Is where her first til k stroke
i'.'iiiio In and the manner and method
of It are worth tolling an It wan
told to me.
"One day." Raid my Informant a
St. UiiiIh I'M it or "I looked up from
my desk straight Into tho fact) of ti
little woman who without the slight-
est preliminary mild: 'I'm Kate llar-
naril of Oklahoma and 1 expect to
make it career. I'm Intorotted In
poverty nud crime. I want to euro
them: ou must help me."' This
amused hhn. hut novorthei lie de-
tailed a reporter of socialistic tend-
encies and romantic temperatmeiit to
comSiici the girl through the slum.
"She will soon got sick of it" lie
thoiiKht hut she didn't: and soon
there came pouring Into the column i
of the paper ti muss of facts in re-
Kuril to tho slums that set all St.
loul by the ears. They tried to
laugh it down hut they couldn't. Then
they raved and called it an outrage
on the city's fair name most untimely
when the town wag crowded with
people from all parts of the world;
but still the facts luHirod In until old
IVhcoii ScruhbM. K'ol. Rainwater ami
I no other bin hug who owned the
miserable tenements tore them down
and put up tine modern structures.
Then Kate Itnrnnrd shouldered her
muck-rake ami trekked proudly Ok-
lahomwMtrd. where she received a
right royal welcome
The bee was hii'itlng away In hor
sun-bonnet now and stratum way ho
began to liHik a rou ml homo for Jails
and hospitals and asylums and all
sorts of things that neeiiiil Improve-
nent. She fimnd them aplenty. So-
i ii ri iii; a full pane In the Daily Okla-
1 1 n i i 1 1 ' -ti-' plunged in ii a vii'iirnus
"Baby's Never Iff-Remedy FREE
Summer alter summer I'r C.-d.tw. ll is in rccr.pi r f huii'ln-ln of letter from
mothers all over ihecounirv than'.!.); lieu m k. riu.' iii. . In. lien m r h d hi-.i'ih
these hut duvs. '1 ho way i mi'i Ii- It a y met I r II tin- i i 1 It v - mi with
s if II scratches itself if n Ii n.i niuic- i I il -it -n well it m Ixmels
nmconsttoalrd or ton loos ilu n i . mo m.u i ! i n in a '. m- at lieoiiino ot
UK. CALDWI-Ul.'S SYRUP I'UI'SIN. I h. rr i i mm . v rUrti.w in the
digestive ailments of chi.dtrn and II like.l 1 i!. i-i I n . i .e.mt ii-m and
nim-KnpinK. than this very nam. Ul. CM.DWliLL'ii M UUP PI-.PSIN. Auk
tho tlrUKKlst w ho ha your coutidfiu -and he will Iter
tell you that mote mothers nre buyuiK tin- lemedv Uoli
today than any other. It is not to bo coniparrd Dp. C ALDVELL'S
to the ordinary laxative Ixv .tuse this Ctlltains oimm nrrieMwi
tnnic properties that help to build up thn child. OYKUr rLiMolN
nor is It to be compared to salts and putative waters for they do but temporary
Hood nor to tablets or pills which olien i;np and ate dilluult to take. It is
especially the nulit remedy for women and old folks Ix-cauio of its pernio action.
Your druggist wilt sell you a bottle for 0 cents or 1 0". according to sua.
... T.ho" rh" ' "'r Ml u-l OIL l-Al I'WKl I H MVIU I' CKIHIN an.t oul.
IIVt.iiilB l.l . ( I'll .ii)iiik in lli. r. r4j " li r t n unjUl Mil ul.
. n . I IlKI. HAM) I I M rn ll" r i r t . in-. l. . . . r nj in. ml-r ul Hi. Ir l.ml'j
I y wiiJiiik niiiiri...ulr. m t. Oi .i.x-lur i ain.lr ln I .- nl l.. .our lioi
Irr. IcU.ive. In lliu .) ..u n i.l.i . t .i t ii iii it.. .ll... .U-i It
thrwt lT.ntiim u llf.ll..! rtiH-t..r. a .i..r ini.nl).. rrrm ui.l. In ar
c"in rlle l.orr l.. Or .lv'l -.i 1. 1 111 lm iih i-rwin t.ilt-r .11 1 li -III
k-1 nu hii i.ni MH'i' At Al Ii I: . 1 . n li. 1 iiur 'f ii.ruiic" Iii
loniU'h lltrr h.l I. rl . 1U ( ... b. ftlklro-
h-'l .1 "l I1MJU SliHIlisTli.NH TO M.IIIKi.H chUIiiIhk lh..l.-t..r-
4M on uirt ligKiiK.t ic.lu Uut oraibrr rri ln.i.ruut ubjwk ill. .Hrr Ii
Or. W.B. Caldwell 511 Caldwell Bldg Monticillo III.
campaiKi t r reform of those Institu-
tions. P i . .1 iipeais wcro mudo to
the heart . ! .ho conscience of thu
public. She plwided cajoled flutter-
oil threatened dipping her pen In
oil and now unit :nnlit In vitriol until
no less than 10000 Kurnients by
count had been idled tip lit a bark
sued to be xiveli to tho needy. At
a sliiKte stroke L'imi little children
were taken from work shops cleaned
and clothed from scalp to toe and
put to work nt biNiks provision be-
Iiik made for their families. Then 1
this resourceful Klrl not another Idea. .
She went to a lending business man
and asked bluntly: j
"How much do you payout mouth-
ly for charity?'
"Twenty-five dollnrs." I
"How iniiiiy lnembiirs of tho Hoard
of Trade?" I
"Two hundred." '
"Well you can cut that out. I will
save you a whole lot and do twice as
much Rood It each 01 you will rIvo
me $2 a month. I'll do all the work;
you pay lor It when done."
And the way she handled It made
all the region round about sit up. and
take notice. Iter naino was on ev-
erybody's toiiRiie Kate here nnd
Kale there. Kate this and Kate that
our own Oklahoma Kate.
About this time rumors came from
over the border that tho territory's
convicts which Kansas had been tnk-
ItiK care of for 10 years under con-
tract were lielni? harshly treated.
Over the border and Into the penlten- 1
tlury for our Intrepid reformer and
back nualn with harrowhiK tales of
the misery of the prisoners. She pro-
claimed It from tho house-tops draw-
Iiik up severe Indictment of twelvo i
counts niiiKltiK from .simple careless-
ness to stark brutality. A uroat howl
of protest went mi from Kansas
folk ltee illoulous! "lileodliiK Kan-
sus." treat even a crlmlnnl cruelly? .
The idoe-a' Why they were feeding
them corn pnddlnic for breakfast and
lnndliiK them with iiothlmc harder t
than sun flower chains. Oov. Hoch
indignantly demanded of his nelRhbor
coventor tho apixilntmeut of a Joint
InvestlKii'lux commission lie vtot tt
in prei-imdy double measure. Kate .
Ilirpiird's twelve spnclfcntions were
nthed snd twelve more added. AT (
Oklahoma went wild. In the ilniil of
a hard winter they took 'heir con- j
let there were MS of them from '
Kansas and marched them over Into
their own borders. unnrtoritiK them In
county Jails stockades and all sorts
of extemporized bulhlltiRs. Then Kate I
llarnaril took a notion to see win
she could Mid In the Jails of her
own tate. Pretty noon the Jails and
other Institutions were as clean a
a whistle. In and out. The little
brlKht eyed woman had scored again
Miss Hartmrd s entry Into the po-
litical arena came alKiut Indirectly
hrouith Samuel Compers. In her
charily work she had noticed that a
very larije proportion of the poverty-
stricken were unskilled laborers who
worked for anything thoy could set.
So she got permission from (tampers
to organize them nto a union of
their own and to stand together for
a hluher wage scale. Work was pro-
cured for many of them on public
Improvements. The standard of llv-
Iiik was raised. Kate nariiard hnd
huihled a political machine wiser
than she knew.
All the while the terrific newspa-
per campaign for Institutional reform
went on relentlessly. Social reform-
ers throughout tho country began to
read this Oklahoma woman's wrlt-
Iiiks. The best was none too good
for Kate Itarnard. The child-labor
evil was one of her chief hobbles.
She asked Crnhnni Taylor tho cele-
brated labor advocate to help lie
did. Sought the assistance of Chna.
U. Henderson professor of sociology
at ChlcnRO Pnlverslty. Got U. Pished
for Mrs. Philip V. Moore of Chicago's
social upper crust and president of
the National rodoratlon of Woman's
Plubs. Landed her. Pressed Kdwlti
Murk ha m the poet Into service.
Wheedled .lack London from the tiller
of the "Snark" for a red hot col-
umn. These and many other star
names .shone through the columns ac-
corded to her efforts by an enter-
prising Oklahoma newspaper. They
laughed at her when she requisition-
ed l.uther Hurbank Into the service.
What could a more plant man know
nhout child labor problems? Hut they
laughed better who waited for that
wonderful story. "The Human Plant"
everywhere recognized as a sociologi-
cal classic which this redoubtable
daughter of the plains drew from
the wizard of tho vegetable world.
When after a struggle of years.
Oklahoma at last was permitted to
gaze iiK)ii the glories of impending
statehood. Kate Itarnard was right
at the head of the line for the first
look. An we must have a constitu-
tion she arKiied why not make It
the best there Is? So she set about
with otlmrs to do this very thing.
Hut how? The best export advice
was needed on many points. Tlmt
sort of thing conies high and the
farmers already were grumbling
over tnxes. ' Yes we want the best."
they said "but we must have It
cheap. Iave It to Kate; she'll
find a way.V And Kite did. She
quietly passed the hat nnd got the
Itussell Suko Foundation and others
to "chip In." She combed the coun-
try for the best talent on tho now
famous Oklahoma planks. She got
advice from all the leading special-
ists. The late Samuel .1. Harrows
pnwldeiit of the Nn'lonitl Prison As
soclatlon cntne hundreds of miles to
help out on the prison plank. Alex-
ander Johnson secrtary of tho nation-
al charltliM conference was on hand
to direct the shaping of the defective
plunk. A. J McKolwny of the Sago
oundatlon maneuvered the splendid
child labor section. The Hp v. Hast-
ings liar'. Kdwin Markham .Jacob
tills and other experts of Internation-
al reputation figured largely In the
work of other model sections. No
.wonder William Jennings Hrynn
found so much to prnUe In tho docu-
ment and that Prof. James iRryce
the Kngllsh ambassador nnd historian
pronounced it Hie most perfect In-
strument of Its kind In tho world ex-
cept tho constitution of Switzerland
It was in the election of delegates
to the convention that made this con-
stitution that Miss llarnaril showed
her wonderful power as nn organi-
zer and campaigner. The stnto count-
ed as republican and her home. Okla
noma City almost nurely so. Yet 'his
brilliant little woman was largely In-
strumental in tho democratic sweep
that carried every ward In hor city
and elected 9S democratic delegates
to 12 republicans. The latter wore
such n innrtyred expression that they
were known as "tho Twelve Apos
HIght hero comes another star
point In Miss Imrnnrd's career. Her
name wns on everybody's tongue for
the new state's first charity cotnmis-
shiner. Hut there was one trifling
obstacle. It was against the organic
law for a woman to hold office. Do
you think that phased Oklahoma?
Not a bit. What In thunder Is a
little thing like the constitution
folks said when It comes to our
Kate? Wo need her for the Job and
by ginger we're going to nave her.
So the convention sharpened Its pen-
cil and Inserted the little words "or
she" In tho proper place after "he"
and It was all over but ratification
nt the polls. Tnat followed swiftly
A Hirtart republican faction tried to
fteal the democratic thunder by put
ting the little woman on Its ticket
and came within four votes of It nt
the primaries. "Don't worry" said
Miss itarnard. sweetly; "for every
one of that four I will get at least
! 5000 extra majority." bhe got .in.OOO
It was a verltnblo whirlwind cam-
paign. Shucking her coat triguraMvo-
ly speaking) tills girl of lnss than
thirty besides finding time for Hrynn
speeches In Chicago and the central
west mounted the tins' lugs nt every
town nnd crossroads In her state and
with rare eloquence preached good
democratic doctrine. And then came
something that gave the politician
an awful Jnr. 'CJhe law had provide I
for a salary of 2.5iiO. Kato Htm- '
aril of Oklahoma stuck the bustiies--end
of her pencil In her mouth wo.u- ;
an fashion then drew It verttcal'y .
aoroiw tho first figure. She had re-
duced her own salary four ysar of '
It to como by a. thousand dollar a I
Cured Hay Fever and Summer Cold.
A. S .Nitsbaum. Hate.svllle. Indiana j
wrlttvj: "hast year I suffered fori
three mouths with a sunitner cold
so distressing tnat It Interfered with
my business. I had many of the
symptoms of hay fever and a doc-
tor's prescription did not reach my
case and I took several medicines
which seemed only to nggravato It.
Fortunately I Insisted upon having
Foley's Honey and Tor. it quickly
cured me. My wlfo has 6lnco used
Foley's Honey and Tar with the
sumo succor Sold by all druggists.
Pays the highest price for all kinds of
country -produce and can sell you
groceries cheaper than any grocer in
Ardmore. Give us a share of your
business. Everything good to eat un-
der one roof.
TOO MUCH WATER
whern you don't wnnt it Ih woreo than
noun i.t nil. If your wn'or pipes
burst or put out of milor semi for un
Wo hasten to your homo nnd do
tho necessary plumbing In thu short-
est possible time. Fix it so there will
bo no repetition ot tno trouble too.
The Weeks Sprekelmeyer
Plumbing & Sheet Metal Co.
2(1 S. Washington St Phono fli
GAME LAWS VIOLATED.
Wardens Allege That It Is Impossible
to Convict Violators.
iMuskogee Okla. July 31. Deputy
game wardens In ninny counties In
tho eastern part of tho stnto allege
that tho gamo law Is being violated
with Impunity both by hunters and
fishermen using nets and Bolus. They
declaro thnt It Is practically lmpossl-
bio to stop this business for as soon
as a man Is arrested ho calls for a
Jury of his neighbors and they before
a Justlco of tho peace acquit tho de-
fondant. Somo of tho deputies bocorao dis-
gusted nnd resign becnuso they can-
not enforce tno law.
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The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 47, Ed. 1, Sunday, August 1, 1909, newspaper, August 1, 1909; Ardmore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc81116/m1/2/: accessed April 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.