Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 6, 1912 Page: 4 of 4
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Milica Florence Campbell and Leona
Lewis ttc.l Mr. Johnson came out troin
Guthrie Ins: evening In witness (be se-
WARM WEATHER WEAR
'« #E. E. GREE^Prop.
Fresh inJ«S.i!f pleats. Oyster
and Fish in season. High-
est price pa^d for Hides .
Gouie. PHa°NE Oklalioma
lection of the
5,f at jl
Till! series of meetings at the Methodist
church closed Sunday night, Kev. Dan*
ids preached some good sermons which
were highly appridated by those in
DAINTY MUSLIN PROCK WORTHY
OF ALL ADMIRATION. *
In Two Pieces, Though Having the
One-Piece Effect—Clever Arrange-
ment of Bands Effect* a
** Youthful Appearance.
'1^< i( ic on \»* have uch a huge meat
business is this: Our meats arc fresh
nd we take espi clal grains
to keep it clean and sweet.
Arthur Rhoads & Co,
THINNING OF FOREST TREES
4 Choice Oklahoma Farms to sell on easy terms, f
They Must Have Abundance ef Sun-
light and Air to Produce Best
Results—How to Cut.
The dainty little muslin, frock worn
by the miss In our illustration is usual
enough to have many admirers, for
after all the most of ua love the things
we know. Although a one-piece effect,
tho costume is in two pieces, and so if
the dress*' is of silk or a thin wool,
such as veiling, the skirt could be
used with the thin bodices of midsum-
The new feature of this little frock
is the high placing of the lace bands
on the skirt, and this arrangement
gives a much more youthful look than
if the lace were put at the bottom of
the skirt. The deep hem and tucks
make the solidity of bottom required
for a good and graceful fall.
The bodice is in the old bebe model,
ibuttoning at the back, and showing
jsleeves far tighter than have been
worn this long while. Shorter sleeves
and a collarless neck are possible, as
well as u ba. Ir arrangement of the
sash, and If the sash is in the fear it
could be a very dressy detail, or in-
deed form part of an overbodice of
silk. With such simple little lingerie
frocks, in fact, there come the most
charming bodice draperies, or coats,
or jumpers or whatever one chooses
to call them, of taffeta, the ornamen-
jf. Insurance of all kinds wi it ten in .standard Co’s
Clyde Phillips mid faintly returned
Monday from ■$ t w>T weeks vacation trip
at Pawnee. Clyde reports fishing good
in tint locality and that they had a dan
dy good time
Solo by ARTHUR RHOADS'\& CO.
If a#c want strong, healthy trees in
the woodlot it Is Just as Important
that we thin out the trees as it is to
thin out the young fruit. The pictures
show what may be accomplished iy
THE©. LOWER |
Real Estate, Loans and j
Rev, McAllister will move lo Coyle to
reside during tho vacation of the Moth
odist ci ( it brie. They will oc-
cupy the I)r. Boutin residence,
ztifitfiiQii.^4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*
L owest and best terms on farm loans’ A gen
exchange bureau in connection. See me i
yc u have anything to trade.
Mr. and Mrs. Chalmers Glllln leave
Saturday for a months outing in the
Ozarks of Arkansas This will be a nice
trip and Chalmers has certainly earned
King makes your watch keep time.
F. B. Houghton was out from Guthrie
Monday in liia big buz wagon. W.* K.
Hently returned with him that evening
•nd witnesseikthe game of base ball be-
tween Guthrie and Muskogee.
Arthur Ithoads Co.
IMPROVED HOADS IN THE U. S.
Payton Glass is taking his annual two
wi ■ vt itii>m.
Rhode Island, Smallest State in LI
Leads With Percentage of
and Drugless Healer
Now located in Coyle, Olcla.
cures all kinds of chr.onic diseases.
We euro where medicines fail.
We remove the cause and nature
cures you, so why poison your
system with drugs.
Office opposite postoffice.
One lot of about two dozen ladles
white shirt waists that sold at if 1.00,
$1.25 and $1.50 each will he closed oul at
your choice 50c each. These waists ate
slightly soiieil but perfect otherwise.
Arthur Ithoads Co.
Men’s summer shirts anil drawers 25c
per garment. Arthur Ithods Co.
square miles, ranks first of all the
states in its percentage of improved
roads. Under the direction of Secre-
tary Wilson, a very comprehensive
statistical Investigation of the mileage
and cost of public roads in the Ui (ted
States has recently been completed by
the office of public roads. United
States department of agriculture. This
document reveals many interesting
facts. Thus, apparently, it Is not be-
cause of her small size that Rhode
Island is able to boast of 49.14 per
cent, of improved roads, for Delaware
with an area of 2,050 square miles, has
only 6.22 per cent, of improved roads.
On the other hand, Massachusetts,
with an area of 8,315 square miles has
49 per cent, of her roads improved or
very nearly the same percentage as
Rhodo Island. The size of the state,
therefore, seems to have little or no
effect on the percentage of improved
The investigations further show that
there are 2,199,645 miles of public
roads in continental United States. Of
this vast mileage, only 190,476, or 8 66
per cent., are classed as improved.
As stated above, Rhode Island leads
with 49.14 per cent, of improved roads,
while Massnch'ueetts lo aarnnrl ... i,
49 per cent. Indiana follows with
36.7 per cent. Ohio, Connecticut, New
Jersey, Kentucky, Vermont and Cali-
fornia follow in a descending order,
the latter having 17.87 per cent, of im-
proved roads. The states of Wiscon-
W. 13. liontly expects to leave soon
for a trip to Kansas.
.Strong and Straight.
thinning. .They are from photographs
taken by A. F. Hawes, state forester
In Fig. 1 the trees in the center of
the group are strong and straight, but
the a mailer ones form a mass Jf foli-
age, the removal of which helped the
others. This is shown by tho trees in
Fig. 2. The trees left standing are
now exposed to the light and free from
thet sapping by the mass of foliage and
small trees which have been removed
and will grow into strong, tall trees.
, In cutting mature timber the chief
concern is to secure satisfactory repro-
duction as soon as possible. The
‘group method” is generally the best
adopted for farm woodlots. Select a
spot, or several spots, if one will not
supply what is wanted, where the for-
es^ crop is ripest—possibly overripe—
anil clear, with due care for young
growth, a hole in the forest, taking
care that tho diameter of this hole is
not more than two or three times the
height of tho surrounding trees.
Gradually widen these holes by cut-
ting in concentric rings about them
until the whole area has been cut
It should be borne in mind, however,
that if in any one year more wood is
Ladies plain toe low shoes at $1.48
tir. Arthur Ithoads Co.
If you intend
to have a sale
get our prices
Hello Central! &£,</"*
1 want to talk to the jollieat and best
Auctioneer in the world.
Miss Hass, of Guthrie, spent Sunday
with Coyle friends.
$1.35 white shirt waists 50c eac h Sat-
iny. Arthur Rhoads Co,
Mr. and Mrs. J. P, King were in Ok-
lahoma City Tuesday.
We are fixed for turning
out work of this kind
in double-quick time.
lie cried my sale last year, the ret
iu?oT.lse^CC(lln« mJ- expectation? D
*-MJ «... liiat s the way he does huri-
ness. No inexperienced auctioneers it
mine, thank you. I want the beat
He gets results. Make dates at Peop-
les State Bank, Cimarron Valiwv Bai.U
or Clipper office.
* ox 71. Phone 68*
Lrok Jiore plonkers! Let us suggest
your luncheon. Aithur Rhoads & Co.
Mrs. G. C. Mr.Lure visited friends in
Guthrie the last of the week,
The annual school meeting was held
Tuesday with the usual reports of the
different committees anil the re election
l\ S. Ilecd as treasurer The present
school board has given excellent satisfac
tiou and for that reason this meeting
was a very tame affair.
Willis Townsend is here from Freder-
ick mixing with old fricnd i.
Martin Adams was here from Guthrie
over Monday 1 the gueat of a Coyle
W. C. Curry, of Guthrie, was here the
last of the week in the Interest of Guth-
rie ’,. enmpaign for the slate capital and
spent Suuday with the Eckman hoys.
Mr. Curry is an uncle of Mrs. John
,/ffif attended a meeting of
hls profession at Oklahoma City the first
of the week.
It will save vou time and
money to figure with Bob Fix
on that piece of cement work.
All kinds of concrete and cement
block work executed on short
notice and at reasonable price.
Just received a shipment of men’s soft
collar shirts for summer wear at 50 and
75c each. Arthur Rhoads Co,
John Chsrhoneau now owns the Joe
Coy resldepse property on Quality Hill,
having purchased same last week. This
makes two good reaidonse properties
All. i harboneatl owns in Coyle which is
evident that he has some faith In the
Mrs. Holmes relumed to Oklahoma
City Tuesday after a few days visit with
her sister, Mrs Hoy Teal. •
tie slip of mull, but the lovely shoul-
der get-up with its quaint puffings or
frilled edged, gives it a look of Paris.
For the pretty afternoon frocks ev-
ery girl needs, which must not be too
fine, and wht< h ere in everything from
gingham to dotted muslin, this model
is most desirable, and if the girl has
a. pretty throat some of the neck
treatments should certainly be collar-
less, for bare throats are the smart
privilege of the young, and collarless
frocks are much worn. The very thin-
nest materials would need a thin silk
or lawn undersllp, for it is not quite
the best taste in the world for the
underwear to show, and it ls'tio longer
If there is no money for a finer
fubrle, pray go and look ai some of
the cotton veilings. Never were cheap
materials more exquisite than are
these filmy webs, and when I sjiy
cheap, I mean from the viewpoint of
the majority of buyers. The average
price of the lovely veilings is about
eighteen cents a yard. They are very
wide. MARY DEAN.
Why do we talk so much about K.uto?
Because Kxno syrup is tho syrup of
Quality. Arthur Rhoads Ai Co.
Physician & Surgeon
particular attention to obstetrics*
Gasses fitted correctly at lowest prices.
<(th extracted. All calls attended
romptly, Over 25 years in practice,
ousephone 15, Office phone 24
COYLE, OKLA. •
Work on the new lumber sheds is pro-
gressing nicely and it will not be loug
until tho Arkansas Lumber Co. at this
place will have one of the best arranged
\ ards in this part, of the stale. Managci
Teal believes in doing things right when
ho gets started
Mrs. Bcncll, who has been visiting her
sister, Mrs. E, E. Green, returned to her
home at Coldwuter Tuesday.
The luncheon scasnu is here. We arc
prepared to take care of all picnic par-
Ai ; liar Him .U \ ( u.
Wluit might have been a seldom run-
away oerured Monday when the family
driving horse of IV M. Heed's became
|Yi ■ litem 1 :i1 'Ml' - red fellows'll tlie
Fitzgerald creek bridge north of town
and turning around quickly upset the
bu-gy and dragged the occupants some
I,' lie distance before he broke loose from
the rig. Those in the buggy at the time
wire Mrs. C. M. Heed, Mrs. O. M.
Compton ami the little Ale Lure boy.
“S miiy Hoy" escaped without a scratch,
tail Mrs Heed and Mrs. Compton were
quite badly bruised.
Physician anil Surgeon
Calls answered promptly day
or night. Ollice rooms Peoples
State Bank Building.
* Office Phone No. 51.
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Lee returned last
evening from Guthrie. Madeline Glsou
accompanied them home for a visit,
WAGON BOX WITH EXTENSION
A Mass of Foliage.
cut than grows on the whole woodlot
m thet year the naceaaary wood capi-
tal is diminished.
Where the whole area is cut over
Irei'ore the part cut first had time to
grow to maturity a period will have to
rollow during which the woodlot will
stop paying dividends.
We still have a few nun’s $3 50 ami
$4 (M) Oxfords I list we are closing out at
12,48 per puir. Aitb'.i Ithoads Lo.
Found Convenient in Unloading Any
Kind of Produce Where Scoop
Shovel Is Required.
A baby hoy arrived at the home of
Mr. aud Airs, Jim Cundiff, near the
Kckaid School house, Friday morning.
(By J. W. GIBSON.)
For convenience In unloading any
produce that can be unloaded with a
scoop shovel, a wagon box with an^ex-
tension gives inueh satisfaction.
The main gate should be the same
Physician and Surgeon
Calls promptly atteBiled day or
night. Office with Thomas Drug
Co. Lesidence phone 58.
Office phone 46,
Kid Petticoat for Motoring.
At this season of the year when
motoring is so popular and the weath-
er so uncertain It is of the greatest
importance for the women enjoying
this delightful pastime, to he lightly
and yet warmly dressed.
A new petticoat has been invented
for motor wear, which is very prac-
tical and warm and takes up little
room. This is of smooth kid nearly
lifting over the hips and carried out
in white or any pale Bhade. By way
of trimming it has button-holed and
scalloped edges, or, for those who pre-
fer it, a deep hem of satin to match.
Ground feed of all kinds at the lowest
prices at the Miookton Grocery.
MULCHING FOR FRUIT VINES
Tliil is great Cotton weather but is a
Hull I dry . : 11 1 1 . .(is. A p.,,ni
rain now would he appreciated by every
Practice Prevents Growth of Weeds,
Retains Moisture and Adds
Needed Humus to Soil.
If You Want
Faiim Loan-: Low rate, quick service. '
.1. F. Kino, Luylo, Okla.
Airs Luster of Guthrie, and Alisa Lus
ter ot .Missouri, returned home Tuesday I
aftorafcwdiiysvl.lt at 1110 Sock.011
A successful AYesl Virginia raspber-
ry grower gives the following reasons
It prevents the growth of weeds.
[t retains moisture in the soil.
It adds humus, one of the necessary
it keeps the fruit I pre-
vents mud at picking time.
It saves labor, the cost of mulching
an aero with forest leaves or straw
not exceeding $15.
It prevents deep freezing.
It makes the fruit moro Bolld for
cultivation and better for skipping
It prevents the baking of the soil
caused by trampjng at picking time.
It has the dhtadv ulnga of encourag-
ing mice and establishing a surface
root system. However, wc have not
noticed any serlons damage from ei-
ther of these effects.
Tho cost of growing, raspberries by
nature's method, ub I like to cal] It,
is not very great. Picking Is a nice
lob where there Is no mud, no weeds
•nd whore tho canes have been
Now located in Coyle, Okla
Does a general practice of Yetin-
ary, Medicine, Surgery and
Dentistry, . Phone
them by ad-
vertising in this
paper. It reaches
the best class of
people in this
Wagon With Extension Bottom.
height as tho sides, and the one at the
end shoultj be six or seven inches
Instead of having to use a scoop
"board when starting to unload a load
of eoru, the main gate may be re-
moved, when the corn will roll into
the extension of the body and may be
scooped up with ease.
Other uses, such as a place to hold
the feed aud boxes when out for a
ih.y’s teaming, or (h. bucket with
wbiih the team mn lie wateiVl dm
tng a warm day and many other use-
ful things will present themselves,
once this kind of wagon body is used.
Eastern Hip Draperies.
Among the many oriental features
;\tt uive la en retnlned In the fnsh
Iona is the one of folding cloth around
the hips in a snug manner. For a
A\hile the fashion w-ent out, but now It
has Increased In favor. Tunics of all
kinds are wrapped about the waist
and hips and crossed in front, where
they are stitched down or tied Into a
k.iot, according to their fabric,
Jew skirts have hip yokes on
(hem, which are widely lapped at the
left side, and this Is one of the many
expressions of the game Idea.
-Mrs. Laic AIcLain and little Laura May
Knight came la last week from Haskell
fora visit with relatives aud friends at
this pis e.
Now located at Goodnight,
Okla. Treat all diseases of Uve
stock. Dentistry a specialty.
U anted: A few gallon of cherries.
Call ni, 1 h s office.
Quite a number of Ooyle people attend*
ed the school play at the C\ A. A N.
I diversify last Friday night aud report
II splendid program.
•Mrs. Holmes and daughter, Mildred,
and Mrs. Wldtbeck, ; inter, niece and
mother of Mrs, Roy T a I, are here from
Oklahoma City on a visit,
Use this paper if
you want some
of tlu-ir business.
The vogiw of taffeta has brought
out new changeable taffeta ribbons in
blue and green, blue and yellow, blue
and red and a multitude of other com-
binations. These are fringed at tha
edges in tha brighter color.
Are You in Arrears
on your Mitt*, ription T Y»u know
WE NEED THE MONEY’
Don't leave any old canes standing
in the field.
The "cold feet” time of the year is
now hero hiuI most of our business men
and farmers have the usual bad ease of
Usje This Paper
Office 3rd door eaat of postoffice’
. COYLE, OKLA.
- •/. '.:-V
\ • x* .A
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Cimarron Valley Clipper (Coyle, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 6, 1912, newspaper, June 6, 1912; Coyle, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc913741/m1/4/: accessed November 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.