The Carter Express. (Carter, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, January 5, 1923 Page: 2 of 6
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Say “Bayer” and Insist!
News From All Sections
of the State
Unless you see the name “Bayer” on
package or on tablets you are not get-
ting the genuine Bayer product pre-
scribed by physicians over twenty-two
years and proved sate by millions for
Neuralgia Pain, Pain
Accept “Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
only. Each unbroken package contains
proper directions. Handy boxes of
twelve tablets cost few cents. Drug-
gists also sell bottles of 24 and 100.
Aspirin Is the trade mark of Bayer
Manufacture of Monoacetlcacldester of
Smith—My word! They’re sending
animals through the mnlls!
Brown—Don't be silly. They can’t
Smith—There’s a seal on this 'etter!
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOltIA, that fumous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that It
Bears the ^
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castona
Truth Is single and naked and needs
not Invective to apparel her come-
Don’t Forget Cuticura Talcum
When adding to your toilet requisites.
An exquisite fuce, skin, baby and dust-
ing powder und perfume, rendering
other perfumes superfluous. You may
r*ly on It because one of the Cuticura
Trio (Soap, Ointment and Talcum).
26c each everywhere.—Advertisement
What are you getting out of life?
Vou are more concerned in the answer
than ure we.
The use of soft coal will make laun-
dry work heavier this winter. Red
Cross Ball Blue will help to remova
that grimy look. At all grocers—Ad«
The reward of a thing well done la
to have done It.—Emerson.
3^ 6 Bell-ans
, Sure Relief
25* AND 75* PACKAGES EVERYWHERE
Beauty to Grey end Faded Haic
« ><*. and 11.00at r*ruMi*ta,
[HtNcox CTicta. Wks. 1‘atcbogne. JLT
V (hill Ionic
SOLD BO YEARS
A FINE GENERAL TONIC
tr USED IN AN OFFICE PORSCY HAS IT
U U U II &J MINUTE BOOKS
THE BUSINESS MAN S DEPARTMENT STORE
Made-to-Order Suit $18
YOUR CHOICE of blue serge or silk-mixed
worsted. Money back guarantee with every
euit. FREE SUIT to one man in every com-
munity who wdl wear and show our suite.
Send for FREE CLOTH SAMPLES
and full particulars at once.
AMERICAN WOOLEN MILLS CO.. D«p«. 1M4.CWm.J1L
SKI* I1I.KMI.SHES, FREl'KI.fcs, PIMPLES
Ur. Culpeper1. Cure make, lovely akin. Mailed
|1. Stall Co., 1421 Canter St.. Mllwaukea, wi*
A Redhead Club, composed of people
with red hair only, has been organ-
ized at East Central college. Two fao-
ulty members and about twenty stud-
ents are members.
Charles Reed, deputy sheriff of Ok-
fuskee county, was shot and killed by
Ben Wessman, a negro, who was killed
by Wash Procter, another deputy, as
he tried to escape, seven miles south
of Okemah recently.
Dr, W. A. T. RobertsLn has been
elected president of the Ponca City
hospital medical staff for the ensuing
year. In connection with the election
announcement was made that plans
are well under way for the construc-
tion of a new hospital building during
the coming year.
With the crack of a blacksnakw
whip and amid a chorus of rebel yells,
the vanguard of -the multitude of the
inaugural barbecue guests departed
from the 101 ranch near Ponca City
recently driving overland with a train
of provisions drawn by eight oren and
flanked by an escort of cowboys.
Every one who comes to the Inaugu-
ral celebration will hear Governor-
elect Walton’s speech. That was the
statement of R. J. Benzel, general
manager of the Southwestern Bell Tel-
ephone company, who will have the
Bell "Loud Speaker” on the ground to
amplify the Inaugural address and the
One mile of trench three feet wide
by three and one-half feet deep has
been gouged out of the lace of the
earth at the Oklahoma state fair
grounds. The trench will be used in
barbecuing meat for the Inaugural
crowd that Is coming to the celebra-
tion January 8 and 9. The work is be-
ing done with ditch digging muchtn-
Richard Frederick, 39 years years
old, married and father of two chil-
dren, truck driver in the employe of
an Ardmore transfer line, was crushed
to death on the Wilson-Ardmore road,
eight miles east of 'here, when the
truck he drove became stalled on a
steep bill and rolled backwards ovey
an embankment when the brakes fail-
ed to work.
/AAKY GRAHAM. BOW
■' egrrawi i, >imu Niw-m unon -
PRINCE SLEET’S PARTY
Prince Sleet sent out his Invitations
for a party and the Breeze Brothers
und old Mr. Wind took them about
He Invited the Blizzard Boys and
Old Man Winter and Madame Snow
and the Icicle Girls.
He Invited the Slush Sisters nnd he
Invited King Snow und he Invited the
King of the Clouds and the Army of
Raindrops and the Mist Grandchildren
and Nurse Fog.
Oh, he sent out a splendid number
of Invitations and all of his guests
Of course he asked Mr. Wind to
come to his party, too. For Mr. Wind
and Prince Sleet were friends.
Mr.. Wind often spoke of his friend
“the Prince” and though some did
not care for Prince Sleet Mr. Wind
was very devoted to him.
“He’knows how to have a Jolly old
time and how to have a fine old party,”
Mr. Wind used to say once In awhile.
And you know how Mr. Wind likes
to play his pranks, too, every once In
Garbed In black robes, a party of
women wearing white hoods around
which were black bands with the ini-
tials W. A. P., said to be the insignia
of an auxiliary organization of women
to the Ku Klux Klan, visited a desti-
tute family camped near McAlester re-
cently. Numerous articles of clothing
and food and such things as the fam-
ily needed were placed in' the covered
wagon bed in which a mother and sev-
eral children sleep.
"I saw he was going to drown if
somebody didn't get him out of the
hole In the ice, after he broke through,
so I just went out and held him up
until somebody came,” is what eleven-
year old Karney Cochran said alter he
rescued Richard Wilson, six years old,
from drowning and freezing when
Richard, heedless of th-e warnings of
his playmates, ventured out on the ice
of the Oklahoma City Golf and Coun-
try Club lake to get a golf ball.
“You’d better get out from behind
the car or you’ll be run down just as
that man was run down on the Morris
road the other day,” was the caution
that a young lady gave to her sister,
as the latter attempted to push their
automobile Into gear at Okmulgee, re
cently. .Hardly had she uttered the
words before a big touring car coming
up from behind, crushed into her sister
and pinned her between the two cars,
the' girl’s automobile being driven
twenty feet by the Impact.
A carload of fat cattle is being col-
lected in Beckham county for the Wal-
ton barbecue, according to Dan V.
Lackey. Ixigau county has a commit-
tee at work under the leadership of
Ora Patillo, secretary of the democrat-
ic county central committee and pre-
dicts that they will come in with as
large a quota of provisions as any of
the democratic counties.
Rainfall in Oklahoma in November
was 1.14 inches above normal, as an
average for the entire state, accord-
ing to the monthly record issued
by the federal weather bureau. Early
planted wheat made good growth, be-
came- well rooted, and much was pas-
tured during the month, the report
says. Rainfall was slightly below nor-
mal In western Oklahoma.
All the public school land of Okla-
homa, except that under oil and gas
l.eases, Is to be thrown on the market
in a lump sura to be sold at auction,
under a decision of the commissioners
of the state land office, according to A.
S. J. Shaw, secretary of the commis-
sion and state treasurer-elect. The
sale would dispose of about 400,000
acres of land, according to Shaw.
“First of All."
a while so It would not have sounded
well for hUn to have criticized Prince
Well, the day for the party came.
And so did all the guests which was
just as It should be.
On a Say of a party all the guests
should appear 1
First of all came Mr. Wind and the
Breeae Brothers and Prince Sleet.
Then came along the King of the
Clouds and the Army of Raindrops and
the Mist Grandchildren and Nurse
They ran races and played games
with King Snow nnd the Snowdrop
children and with Madame Snow, too.
And then the Slush Sisters were In
for all the fun. How they did spat-
ter about and what a good time they
had though they were anything but
pretty and graceful!
The Blizzard Boys came along and
the Icicle Girls came when Mr. Wind
began to blow his very cold winter
This was the song which went with
the very cold winter tune:
I love the snow,
I love the lco.
I think that both
Are very nice.
I love the rain,
I love the slush.
To them 1 never
Will say hush!
I love King Storm.
1 love Prince Sleet.
Together they can
Give a party quite neat “
King Storm has just come,
I Invited him too.
It was Just as Prince Sleet
Asked me to do.
The people complain
When a storm comes along
But that doesn't change
The tune of our song.
We sing and we whistle,
We laugh and we dance,
Cold air we have with us
And It helps make us prance.
Oh, the very cold weather
Is our keenest delight,
But the great winter storms
With their power and their might,
Make us happy as happy as happy can be,
For they fill us with Joy
And they fill us with fun,
Oh, Prince Sleet, so dashing.
Our hearts you have won.
You are loved by your friends.
So don't mind all the others
For we're your admirers and loving
The winter and the enow,
And Prince Sleet giving a party,
While cold air Mr. Wind will blow!
And all of Prince Sleet’s guests
danced to the music of this song
which Mr. Wind sang.
WOMEN NEED SWAMP-ROOT
Thoasande of women have kidney and
bladder trouble and never suspect it.
Women's complaints often prove to be
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
If the kidneys are not in a healthy con-
dition, they may cause the other organs
to become diseased.
Pain in the back, headache, loss of am-
bition, nervousness, are often times symp-
toms of kidney trouble.
Don't delay starting treatment. Dr.
Kilmer’s Swamp-Root, a physician’s pre-
scription, obtained at any’drug store, may
be just the remedy needed to overcome
Get a medium or large size bottle im-
mediately from any drug store.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer Jt Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure aad
mention this papen—Advertisement.
Little Billy, too young to know any-
thing about patriotism, was mussing
bis small American flag, uml his
mother who saw him through the win-
dow said, “What do you suppose the
President would sny If he snw you
dragging that flag in the dirt?”
“Aw, he never turns down dls al-
ley,” replied the youngster unabashed.
SHE DYED A SWEATER,
SKIRT AND CHILD’S COAT
WITH “DIAMOND DYES”
Each package of "Diamond Dyes” con-
tains directions so simple any woman can
ave or tint her worn, shabby dresses,
skirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters,
coverings draperies, hangings everything,
even if she has never dyed before. Buy
Diamond Dyes"-no other kind-then
perfect home dyeing is sure because Dia-
mond Dyes are guaranteed not to spot
fade, streak, or run. Tell your druggist
whether the material you wish to dye is
wool or silk, or whether it is linen, cotton
or mixed goods.—Advertisement.
“Mother will be here this nfternoon
for a few days.” Husband—“That’s
the way it always seems.”
The prices of cotton and linen have
been doubled by the war. Lengthen
their service by using Red Cross Ball
Blue In the laundry. All grocers—Ad-
There Is advantage In continuity of
place as well us of purpose.
A MAN WHO BECAME
Doctor R. V. Pierce, whose picture
appears above, was not only a success-
ful physician, but also a profound
student of the medicinal qualities of
Nature’s remedies, roots nnd herbs,
nnd by close observation of the meth-
ods used by the Indians, he discovered
their great remedial qualities, espe-
cially for weaknesses of women, and
after careful preparation succeeded In
giving to the world a remedy which
has been used by women with the best
results for half n century. Dr. Pierce’s
Favorite Prescription Is still In great
(leninnd, while many other so called
“cure-alls” have come nnd gone. The
reason for Its phenomenal success Is
because of Its nbsolute purity, and Dr.
Pierce's high standing as an honored
citizen of Buffalo Iq a guarantee of all
that Is claimed foV'the Favorite Pre-
scription as n regulator for the Ills
peculiar to women.
Send 10c for trial pkg. to Dr. Pierce’s
Invalids Hotel, Buffnlo, N. Y.
dllRES COLDS "24H0UBL
r row two ■
'CURES LA GRIPPE m3l
r DETROIT. W-H-HILL OX MICHIGAN^
Comfort Your Skin
With Cuticura Soap
and Fragrant Talcum
So.p 25c, Ointment 25 ud 50c, T.lcem 25c.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 1-1923.
Don’t let child stay
MOTHER, MOVE CHILD’S BOWELS
WITH “CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP”
Even Cross, Feverish, Sick Children Love its Taste
and it Never Fails to Empty Little Bowels
When constipated, bilious, Irritable,
listless, or full of cold, your little one
needs a teaspoonful of “California Fig
Syrup’’ to quickly start liver and
bowel action. In a few hours you can
see for yourself how thoroughly It
works the sour bile nnd undigested
food right out and you have a well,
playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep “California
Fig Syrup” handy. They know a
teaspoonful today saves a sick child
tomorrow. It never cramps or over-
acts. Ask your druggist for genuine
“California Fig Syrup,” which has
directions for babies and children of
all ages printed on bottle. Mother,
you must say "California’’ or you may
get an Imitation fig syrup.
H# Knew How.
The teacher was trying to demon-
strate a simple experiment In the gen-
eration of steam. “VVliat have I in my
hand?” he asked. "A tin can,” came
“Very true. Is the enn an animate
or an Inanimate object?” “Inanimate.”
“Exactly. Now can any boy or girl
tell me bow, with this tin can, It Is
j possible to generate a surprising
uqjount of speed and power almost be-
yond control?” One little boy raised
bis right hand. “You may answer
“Tie It to a dog’s talll’’
^ Take a good dose of Carter’s Little Liver Pills
SSS1 —then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after.They
cleanse your system of all waste matter and
Regulate Yonr Bowels. Mild—as easy to
take as sugar. Genuine hear signature—
_Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price.
—■ > 1 ii t WI I WORK
FOR SHIRTS COLLARS CUFFS AND FINE LINEN
*/ 'if *v?
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Cain, George W. The Carter Express. (Carter, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 42, Ed. 1 Friday, January 5, 1923, newspaper, January 5, 1923; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc957352/m1/2/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.