The Blair Progress (Blair, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 11, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 19, 1914 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
jaWliu; v *
THE BLAIR PROORR38
BtEASSB tli?i ‘'L&iL--
e Will Clock Stop?
SEE THE BIG CLOCK IN MY SHOW WINDOW
A 26-Piece Set of the Famous Rogers Silverware GIVEN AWAY EVERY SAT'JSDAY AT 3.00 P M. UNTIL
FURTHER NOTICE. A Ticket given with each $1.00 Cash Purchase. See that you gel your Tickets.
Blair, T. H. WHITE Okla.
General Merchandise, Groceries, Dry Goods, Shoes, Indies' and Gents’ Furnishings.
Ml - l4 - ■: '
t/J' ' . •: - i.-o
It Always Helps
says Mrs. Sylvania Woods, of Clifton Mills, Ky., in
v.riti;;,T of her experience with Cardui, the woman’s
tonic. says further: “Before I began to use
Caruui, i y back and head would hurt so bad, I
thought t--* pain would kiil me. I was hardly able
to do any of my housework. Alter taking three bottles
of Cardui, i began to feel like a new woman. 1 soon
gained 35 pounds, and now, 1 do all my housework,
as well as run a big water mill.
I wish every suffering woman would give
TWis year, More sstisfying tNan twr, mplrsuirg l! » ji stress
•f Iks wM:ly acclaimed and honored ( tie **Fa»r of I'rogrtat"
1CA ACRES OF rOUCATiON
CA BIO BUIL0INCS
I Dll AND AMUScMLNT
DU LITERALLY BVLCINI
SENSATIONAL MOLTIPLICTY OF ATTRACTIONS AID ENTERTAINMENT.
tj J t-J
European War t
The Woman’s Tonic
a trial. F still use Cardui when I feci a little
and it always does me good.”
Headache, backache, side ache, nervousness,
tired, worn-out feelings, etc., are sure signs of woman-
ly trouble. Signs that you need Cardui, the woman’s
tonic. You cannot make a mistake in trying Cardui
for your trouble. It has been helping weak, ailing
women for more than fifty years.
Get a Bottle Today!
SPEED KINGS OF THE WORLD
TO COMPETE AT STATE FAIR
A1 O O
niiti^r yon pr im -.irv fa j rovt*
douce. nml th it y< n have ua right
to kill yourself by overwork or you
; are not nocr sary to providence, nnd
i then yen havo no reel to 1:111 your-
self by overwork. I put that dilom-
nia to you tn nil seriousness, and
leave you to **smjr* from It if you
Every one has the power of speak-
ing with sweet inflection. Every one
can attain a reposeful utterance and
clear enunciation by training the ear
and voice to work together In avoid-
ing harsh tones, and cultivating the
middle and more mellow register In
every voice. Excitement sends It up
to a screaming pitch, hut self-control
will lower it again, ami its playground
should be through the varying har-
monies or cadences cf five notes.
N-t Yet Acquainted.
“And wh't do you know about
Moses?" “Plea.e, teacher, it’s my
first Sunday hem end I don’t know
“If nobody never talked about sum-
pin’ he didn’ know all about," said
Uncle Eben, “dar v.ouldn’ be no con-
Juct Beyond His Reach.
To the man who Is always waiting
Tor something to turn up, success ia
always just around the corner of the
World’s greatest equestrians just engaged to put on their wonderful act
at the Oklahoma State Fair and Exposition, Oklahoma City, Sept.
22 to Cct. 3.
The European war will make it Im-
possible for the Oklahoma State Fair
ar.:l Expo it:cn, Oklahoma City, Sept.
22 to Oct. 3, 1314, fo present at least
cne of it.-, foreign acts, that of May
Wirth, the equestrian, now in Russia.
Moiling (hat “ir’.-s un iil wind that
blows no cne yocd,’’ the State Fair and
Exposition management announces a
substitute ret that conies much high-
ci and’ winch could net have been se-
cured without the extraordinary situ-
ation that now prevails abroad.
In th15 place of .Miss Wirth, the
beautiful and daring feats of Holland
end Dock:;!!, the world’s greatest
equestrians, will be seen for twelve
days and nights at the big State Fair
and Expesiti n this fail. They have
been playing at the New York Hip-
podrome for the last, two years. When
the Hippodrome closed this summer,
the act was transferred to the White
City at Chicago, where it lias been
the sensation of the year in the Win-
dy City. In addition to the actors,
four Arabian steeds are required and
the horses are declared to be nothing
short of superb. The costumes worn
by both George Holland and Miss Rose
Dockrill are pronounced by critics to
lie the most beautiful ever seen in
this country, while the performers are
declared to be absolute rulers of the
I.ike the rest of the American trav-
eling public. Miss Wirth is marooned
in the Old World which is now in the
throes of tiie bloodiest war in a hun-
Somo men are so wise that it seems
as though they must have been born
at a much earlier age than the rest
Power of Slander.
A single seed ot fact will produce In
a season or two a harvest of calum-
nies; but sensible men will pay no at-
tention to them.—Froude.
Will Come Naturally.
It’s a easy matter to acquire a flow
of language, Alonzo. All you have to
do is step on a tack with your bare
“Mamma," queried small Edna the
first time she saw a multicolored par-
rot, “was that chicken hatched from
an Easter egg?”
At top, left, Johnny Raimey, who will race In a new type of 6-cylinder ma-
chine; top, right, Fred Horey, little Frenchman who aspires to break
come records; bottom, left, Louis Disbrow and his Simplex Zip,
the fastest dirt drack racing combination in the world; bot-
tom, right, “Mad" Lou Heineman, former racing partner of
I rrio Divbrow, holder of many of formerly star driver of the Ohio and
the world’s circular dirt track records, Cincinnati racing terms. He will bring
v.ii! head a galaxy of auto peed dc- a new type of 6-cylinder speed ma-
sons who " ill compete for cash and chine to the Oklahoma State Fair and j
honors at the Oklahoma State Fair Exposition. Horey is from France and ,
end Exposition. Oklahoma City, Sep- will be seen in action in numerous
tember 22 to October 3. Disbrow will events, lie is the latest arrival in the ;
bring with him his famous Simplex auto racing game In America.
'/.ip and Jay-Eye-See cars, both seen Heineman made quite a record with |
a*, the State Fair and Exposition last Harney Oldfield and >s a famous mom- i
y ar. The Jay-Eye-See lia ; a 230- ber of the Marmot) racing team. Hl31
horsepower motor and is one of the new type of speed creation will be
most powerful cars in use. This fnm- seen in every event to which he is
css driver will bring other machines, eligible at the State Fair meeting,
including a new car. and lie will again The meet: q will again be under the
attempt to beat his world’s mark on able management of J. Alec Sloan
a rirt track at the Oklahoma State who i.t loo!:! ig after the entries in the
INDIAN SCHOOL AND TRIBAL EXHIBITS
Fair and Exposition
Other drivers new
north, and be has wired the manage-
entered in this ment of Ih.e E -te Fair that the pro
great auto race meeting, which will gran) will be one of the best ever pro
tak' place on the last two days of pared frr any auto speed event. Mr
c f fair, include Johnny Rainey. Fred Sloan says that at least half a dozen
J-'o-ov end “Mad” ?_oti Heineman. drivers of International fame will taka
Helmey halls from Cincinnati and was part in the contests.
Indian school and tribal exhibits, i ing in future will be known as the
c.cupying one entire building, will be Illdian building and alreadv plans for
•T,,°I ?we,t '“ilT : remodeling have been approved by I
at the e;gritn annual Oklahoma State
Fair and Exposition, Oklahoma City, ‘-upt’ Bran,,on-
September U2 to October 3, 1314.
Every Indian school of importance
and every tribe in Oklahoma will be
represented, under the plans of the!
Hon. Cato Sella, commissioner of In-
dian affairs at Washington, who has
put hi ; stamp of approval upon the I
exhibit, pichablv one of the first nf
the kind ever before attempted by
any state fair.
The Hon. Frank E. Brandon, prin-
cipal cf the Indian school at Ft. Sill,
Okla., lias been named as the super-
intendent of the Indian building at
the State Fair, and Prof. Brandon will
have the assistance and co-operation
of every person in Oklahoma who is |
interested in Indian afTnirs, in assem-
bling products ot the school farms
and from the individual farms of the
Indians in ail secl'.ons of Oklahoma
One of the coziest ci ail comma at
the Oklahoma State Fair and Kxposi
tion has been turner or»-r to Prof.
Brandon for the Indian exhibits. It
Is what was formerly known as the
Dairy building, which nestles In one
of th" name rnus groves, and is near Superintendent of Indian Exhibit*, the
the Day Nursery. Kindergarten and n*w Educational Feature at th* Ok
Playgrounds for children. The build^ lahsma State Fair and Exposition.
How Warm Is Fairly Warm?
A life preserver of European inven-
tion for sea-going vessels is Intended
to keep a person fairly warm and drjr
for several days.
Speech of Little Value.
Nine-tenths of the things that havo
been said might as well have been left
unsaid for all the benefit they are to
Ants Bake Bread.
Ants have been found in Dalmatia'
that actually make bread by chewing
seeds into pulp, forming it in loaves,
baking them in the sun and then ato(*>
ing them away for future use.
“Money talks." quoted the sage.
“Ycfl, and it stcp3 talk," added the
Only Incentive to Good Work.
Good work is nevpr done for hatred,
iny more than for hire—but for love
Re slow of tongue and quick of eyaw
Are you reading the ads?
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Beaver, Dennis. The Blair Progress (Blair, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 11, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 19, 1914, newspaper, August 19, 1914; Blair, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc951244/m1/4/: accessed September 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.