Cashion Advance. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 6, 1901 Page: 4 of 8
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DENTISTRY Cashion Advance
Good leeth Means
Few people realise the vital im-
portance of having a clean mouth
and all roots extracted aud decayed
teeth filled. Do vou know that dis-
eased gums and broken down teeth
cause stomach troubles and other
distressing symptoms'.' They <•-
Crete poisou, cause bad breath and
indigestion, breaking down your
Have your teeth examined i'
costs you nothing. Consult UK.
SNYDER, the Guthrie Dri.tr.: who
makes a specialty of KXTtiAC 1 ION
and PLATE WORK. Ueing the
Onlv (iraduute Dentist making
Cushion it will be to your interest
to see him before hav ing work done.
of each week.
BUTCHER & LYNDS,
pbmwiiwi dvwv Thursday, t Cushion, K ti
| fl<*ber County, OMaham*
By A L Wh.lhoit.
BntcrfMl Ht t kl«* Ml Cn-dllon, < ki -
httiriM. bs sihmhh! cImhh mail mutter.
8UMftritl PTH N HATES;
ino year. I'-jj
Single oopy, ft m nU.
iWi (tftti Inch per month, with par emit
discount o*i pontrneu l<>r three month* Mai
to h«* .hani'fd as nfl* n un (v"j|ir*il. Copy to
r*> handed tn \<r Tuesday evening
lioriU itoMoe* imonir rradinir mattw. • een *
por 1 inr Pr«t irnortion, neill® fM r una each
t nbB*n>i*nl ln*arll«n.
Art vert i «raenl® payable weekly or monthly
.Tob work, emh on delivery
Satisfaction guuruintcrd on all work
entrusted to our care.
SATISFACTION Ci I A 11A N T EI-.D.
TERMS REASON ABLE.
Leave Dates at this ofllce.
Plans, Specification \ and Kstimates
Cabhion, • - • Oklahoma.
For a Good Meal go to
Knst liroprtway, Caxliior-, O
There is Something to Sec Along the
THE SIICVT OWU
SCENIC RflUTE TO T!!E
Missouri and Mississippi
Rivers and beyond.
A FIKST CLA.-S LINE TO
Texas and Oli* JWexico.
<~AFE CAR AND HAIl.KOAD
UNEXCELLED IN AMERICA.
The SilStconvenient all-ycnr-round
resort'for people in this section.
THf. ' 1NE TO THE LAND OF
l^ad and Zinc.
Send ,'Ctir frienJs in the "!J
States orte of our illustrated pam-
"l%t T'p of 'Wjr!';L M,
"Feathers ant* *ms "n th* ' ! "
"/•'rut/ /-4j -HonX the firisco
" The Ozark l/piifl." .
"There n 5 '"'"' ''l.r lo Sef dionx t "
The most conipr " 'tensive railroad
literature for tile homc-sceker or in-
vestor ever distribute..! gratuitous v.
Send an addrt -s to Room No.
726 Century Building, m. Luuip,
and we will mail copies.
Lettvp if'iclitta bi J.-H and lo.r. p.
lllnekwell at t<U'5 a. in
' )klithoiua i it.v Ht I 1 1 •
Thro itfli Chair earn and i'ullniiiu l\.
floe KU epetfi on .<11 I riuco train® fro o
Wichita, Blackwell, Oklahoma < itj and
St.TiOpi®. b F DUNN,
Distrl't Pump. Apt., Wichita. Kan-
General T,a v \i • nt, St. LonK Mo
With thin ismie A nVANCK reaches
its first journalistic mile-post and is
therefor a legal publication for all
intents and purposes. The year
just closed has been a prosperous
one for paper and patron alike, «u<l
far the patronage received we ex
tend to advertisor ami iubscriber
our sincere thank*.
While Aiivance believes that in-
corporation will add materially to
the populatian and prosperity of
(,'ashion, we are constrained to let
eaeh voter be his own judjre h* to
his duty in the matter.
The following article appeared in
the Yukon Sun during last Decern
bar, and it is as true today as the
day it was written. Substitute the
word "Cashion for "Yukoi as
you read and "go on:
• |f the business men of Yukon
are in favor of incorporating the
town, and are willing to take hold
of the matter and see that it is done
right, the Sun is for it. liut if the
work is to be put on the shoulders
of one or two eiti-.tvis (who will be
cussed for everything they do and
for all thev do not do) then we're
"On general principles we would
oppose paying any big salaries to
officers or creating any leaks for the
people s money, but those points
can bo guarded by the people. No
i incorporation is t desires to injure
property titles or to hurt the real
estate business and there
danger of that, being done.
"There is no reason why "t ukon
should try to disprove the wisdom of
the ages and say to the world that
municipal government is a failure.
It is a historical fact that no town,
county, state or nation ever made
any noticeable progress unless it
was organized. There must be some
syitein. or no ^ood ' an be accom-
' "Let well enough alone' has al
wavs been the cry of the unpro
gresstve clas'i. Suppose the ch 11
dreti of Israel had said 'Lot well
enough alone. Suppose our fore
fathers who landed on Plymouth
Rock had said 'Let well enough
ilone, would there svur have been
any progress in this world?
The writer is as proud of V ukon
as a business reulcf us Anyone can
be—is glail that 'she sits in her
glery on the hill surrounded by fer
tili valleys- but nature doe nut
give towns tiro protection, sidewalks
and clean alleys. Those who live
here re us I go after these tilings and
get them. Then the question arises:
What is the be^t method to secure
these needed improvements. Shall
we pass the hatortake up subscrip-
tions ' Isn't it a fact that sidewalk
funds organ funds mid whrt not
fuudf have been raised in ukon
only to disappear again without
subscribers ever getting any bene
tits therefrom ' f'-n t the 'ch p in
process a little too slouchv.'
"Why not do as all other towns
befare have dono, except to profit
bv their experience and avoid thetr
blunders' Let tha business men
take hold of lh" pro ect and see to
it that the town is STARTED
Kit; UT, ind that good men are put
"Of course the town could be ren
in debt if its busines is ruu on the
helter-skelter plan, but if properly
managed this town ran easily add a
thousand dollars worth of improve
inents each year without ever levy-
ing a corporation tax. If wc dou t
get more than one public well, a
ho*e cart aud a sidewalk to the
depot, it will be just that much
more ,l,tin wc over have had before.
BANNER 8 A JL
h*rj'inT salvn n he world
The Oklahoma Farm Journal of
Oklahoma, reaches our exchange
table this vsnk as successor to
Ilomt. Field iuc1. ' orum, and is
! edited by J. B. Thaburu, while
| Clifton George ic nactigirr. Under
the present management the paper
is a bright, inte/r t'ng farm jo«r-
£ rial and should be in eve; • licv"
I tin our regular correspondent.
Washington, June 1. V.
The return of tho President found
all the prominent men in Washing-
ton discussing the insviiar decisions
of the t . S. Supreme Court and
arguing for aud against an extra
scssiou of Congress, as a result of
the decision that a tariff could only
be collected on goods from Porto
Rico by aa act of Congress after it
had pa^s,*! into the possession of
the U. S., to impose a tariff upon
imports from the Philippines. Tho
President at once took the side
of those who contend that the with
holding of the decision in the Phil-
ipines case made it obvious that the
Supreme Court did not consider the
case similar to that decided on the
Porto Rican tariff, and that if even
the same principle were applied, no
extra >«ssio;. of Congress would be
necessary, as the Spooner amend
nient adopted at the last session
of Congress clothes the President
with full authority to impose any
iort of tariff upon Philippine goods
he pleases. There wa- an immed-
iate falling off of extra session talk
The War Department has a new
Philippine tariff all ready to be
promulgated. Meanwhile, Secre
tarv (iage has announced that the
Treasury Department will continue
to collect duty uuder the Dingley
tariff act on Philippine imports.
Much of the discussion of the in-
sular decisions is so bound up in
legal technicalities that it onl\
seems to confuse the ordinary mind,
hut the fact that they uphold the
right of tho I'. S. to own and con
trol territory out side of I S.
proper in auy way that Congres-
and the President see fit, is admit
ted by all. How the decisions up-
holding that right were reached and
the arguments In the opinions o!
the individual members o. tho court
are. of course, matters of the deep-
est interest to Constitutional law
vers, but the general public is only
interested in tho effect of the decis
ions. There is much talk about tht
narrowness of the margin in the
most important decision—;> for and
1 against but that amounts to
nothing. The decision is just a
binding as though it had beeu unan
imous, and close margins iu impor
tant Constitutional decisions havt
hoen the rule, rather than exception,
in the Supreme Caurt lor the last ill
A wealthy Londouor, Mr. Henry
Blood, who is row in Wa 'hington.
has unco' red the secret o' Amei
ican success. He said: "I have (
covered America's success. It
because they do things over hurt
uiid den ' take for ever to think
about it. An American will coil
ivc a project and carry it into sue
cessf'.d operation while an English-
man is debating how he shall tuke
the firs' step. Kngland must copy
some of the American methods of
doing business if it hopes to keep
up iu the race.
Nothing could more strongly em
phasi/.e the improved condition in
the Philippines than tho fact tbut
the War Department is arranging
to send t'UO American teachers for
the publi" schools to the islands in
time for the opening of the next
school year. These teachers
be selected by agents of the Wai
Department and they will have tf
pay their own transportation to
San Francisco. When they report
ther'e they will be put on half salary
and given free transportation on
government ve -'les to Manila. 1 he
ido? prevails ir> the War Depart-
ment that most of these teachers
will be selected from the Pacific
Coast Status. Gen. l!ird, the head
of tho government transport service,
lias promised to hate them a., in
by August lf>.
Hardly a ripple o' 'nterest was
created in Washington by the news
that the Cuban Const1 tutional Con
ventien had accepted tho Piatt
amendment, because e"er since tho
visit of the Cuban delegates, some
weeks ago, everybody had been
satisfied that thev would do so. It
is hinted iu of eial circles that there
is no significance iu the adoption ot
the resolution cf aeceptauee by a
majority of only cue vote in tho con
reution as some of the delegates
who yoted agaiust tho resolution,
ine" !y did so for local political effect
and after they ltnew that the reso
lutior would be adopted.
Mr. G. W. Hill. Chief of the Divi-
sion of FubU-'aticoi of the Depart-
ment of Agriculture believes that
a small charge should be made for
tho books i 3Ufd by that depart-
ment, not togei the money but bs
cause it would rave an euormo'is
waste caused by sending publitia-
I thins to thoso who inak
I them Speaking of hi'
uo use of
idea. Mr ■
| II. . ^.aid ' During tho iast ti- a, !
j year w,; published about S.OOU.OO"
copies of our various documents.
This wa* an increase of'.HMy.btlO over |
! the previous year. The Congres-,
sional appropriation for the coining
year stipulates that ea; h Congress-
man shall receive 14,000 copies of
each farmers bulletin instead of
the S,000 he is new receiving. For
next year, my lowest estimate of
our publications is 11,000,000. At
the present time many of our docu
ments are wasted, carelessly thrown
aside or misplaced, If paid for.
even at !> cents a piece, they would
iceive more care. The money re
eived from the sule of the docu
ments should be placed iu a regular
printing fun J. to be expended for
printing new bulletins. 1 have also
suggested that each of our publica-
tions be seut to a library to bo es-
tablished at all fourth class post-
offieos. There are tlO.OIIO of these,
so oven by that means, counting
the increase which is bound to com-'
our books would receive a wide dis
Public opinion endorses Secretary
Root s refusal to reopen the cases
of the cadets dismissed from West
'oint for insubordination, not only
because the dismissal ia generally
believed to have beeu deserved, but
because it is refreshing to see an
xecutive official refuse to be coil
trolled by political "pull.''
The July Delineator is on our
able. Aside from its usual number
of highly-colored and finely-printed
fashion plates it is replete with good
things from cover to cover. In
addition to other attractions The
neator for .Tuly contains several
of the most artistic pieces of three-
•olor printing it has ever been our
pleasure to see. The colors are
:xact reproduction of the original
ater-color sketches by the color
director of the Pan-American Expo-
sition, and are gems of beauty well
worth preserving. No other Ameri-
can Magazine cr.n or will, be able to
truthfully portray the exact
olors as they exist in Buffalo.
The July edition of the Delineator
The weather bureau al Washing
ton has issued the fallowing report
Torni'.does rr.ove east and north
:t. The line of safety ia to war
tho northwest. If the observer
ices the storm, let him turn to the
ight and make tho best time he
an The strength of a ton ado is
near its southern edge. Time is
usually afforded for escape if people
eep cool and make no false step
they run to the east thev will
oon be overtaken. If they run
into the woods they increase their
langer. If with in a bousS or reller
they -liould avoid the easterly side,
n a wooden house the celler is the
afest placc in a house of brick or
tone the celler is the most danger
The best preparation is tr
HOI 1 AN,
The Bank of Cashion,
Capital Stock, $10,000, Fully Paid.
Oder:, its services to the people of Cashion
and adjoining country.
Money to Loan. and. Deposits Solicited.
New Groceries anil Bakers' Goods
Go to the New Grocery on
North Min Street,
Gf). 30WMAN, Proprietor.
a Xs ^,
± a,n.cL Ssils Sta/blG-
i\ it. su
FirLG I"3isfs a, SpGCia-lt^r.
, ,. v u - CASHION, OKLAHOMA.
South ol Now Hotel, — 0,1
Schryver & Co.,
Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Eas*. 13 road way, Cashion, O. 1.
Fine Liquors, Wines, and Cigars.
North Main-st. - Cashion, O. T.
v ft 51D n Ml M I M 9 \! R A .a ,n
In la i> '<?!) li 3 Si ■ U P n i it8
'1IE Bell Combined Incubator and Fruit Dryer; new
* plan (pat. applied for self regulating, heat, air
ml moisture easiest to operate greatest capacity,
best results and by far the cheapest and best Incubator
on the mark ■; -an be n :dc to hold H.000 for
«''0 (Ml one No. - lamp f"rnishes heat; farm right, deed,
plans instructions, etc.. tent to any address for $2.00.
inventor guarantees satisfaction. Address orders lo
Advance, Cashion; O.T., or Bell Incubator Co., Hayesville, la.
mak« an c taVation in the west side
of the celler, supported by heavy
timberr and well constructed ma-
Fifteen soi*m,i>i« to -i funnily.
The servant question iloes not exist
for tin women of Japan. A well-to-ilo
family has generally lifteer servants.
Wages are low. A nurse commands $1
a month; the pay uf a . oof averages
from SI.50 to l month, .ith board
nnd dothing. In households where
the European mode of living has not
heen adopted, the hours of meals aro
generally breakfast, consisting of rice,
dried fish and vegetables, at 7 or 8 in
the morning, a meat luncheon (beef
or pouItrv I at 12 and supper in the
evenb.: from R to S. The national bev-
erage is Wine. Pinner Is served or.
small lacquer trays.
ount Fifth International Con' , ntioti of bpworth League
Sau I'rancisco, July IS 21'.
'•'iin Francisco i.-, an idea' Summer resort — weather always coo,.
Trip thither in summer, Across high tablelands of New Mexico
and Arizona,is pleasant air bracing, no oppressive heat ordii t.
Hcst way togo is via Santa Fe Route, only line under one man-
agement Chicago to San 1 rancisco: daily trains to Caliiorn.a
l-'lvd Harvey meal service, personally conducted excursions.
On the way visit Indian pueblos,and petrilied forest,also C rain.
Canon of Arizona—world's great scenic spectacie,now accessiiilij.
See Southern California—its noted resort hotels, idyllic val-
maiestic mountains, smooth beaches and lovely islands, it::
missions, its -emi tropic fruits and HowJrS, its gre?.t oil
wells. Thi> important section reached via Santa l't Route
cheaper than most other lines aud with greater comfort.
Extremely low round-trip rates: liberal stop over privileges;
i/hoicp of routes returning: open to everybody. All ticket
agents sell via Santa I'e Route. Descriptive literature oil request
Addre.'s V . J. BLACK, UeB. Pass. Airent. A. T. «■ 8 F. Hy., Ti>pcki>, Kansas.
Santa Fe Route.
H ll'illUS \A i inNAL FAMILY NEWSPAPER
Klrat-Clnso Bloepora Daily between
C'SIH AGO iV SAN 'Kit A NCI SCO
Without ehnntri' via
Published .Vonctav. Il'edi>es.l«.v. Bt « Kr..l«};, i- I" V « 1 <
' m-. Hi nnro S lteiVs. I iiMe -.rial i!,format Notes. tgWucflurnl matters ami
NeW York Weekly Tribune
I)i,i, lie.i ,,i, ThnrMltiv uii'l known tor nearlv sixty yours hi every part of the I lilted
,m'nV Se s-.:,|«-r..t tee I,Sliest . '(fiB-r and villagers. II
Send all orders to Advance, Cashion, Okla,
lA'iivr Oninha on Hi f r ut 1 "0|i. in.
Through tli«- Hockles and Sit-r'a N( \h«la
BY DAYLIGM1 IN BOTH DIRIiCTIONS
H( <t UiniiiK Car Strvice. Outlet Librarj a
/ n Sun KriL'ifi^co and Los An*elPi.
Omabu l i tliivs via Sceniu l.ino.
i rave Kan®at Oltj i Idas - * la 8p«nio Lino
Leave Khiihu iy Wtdiii sduy ia So. Itovitc.
Improved 1 uri5t Cars. Trains.
Send for "• 1'. m t.• California." deseribtnjr
flijitclu-- t-t rvn ' r I'or "Tourist Dictionary
and itiiK i y ' •
i . u. TfioMi'Knw, v. (1 P. a., ropeka.
,|mh n -i " astja^ li P. a . < liicairo.
.di, n. t t ti'si-M YEARS. T.nreost arinm,' m.V
h"*i- • ■s< 1 !> «•*i'" ' ii!iv • -
^'ViV' S S ni' 13 i • ; .,"ill:' u A| i le trees, wl-d - '
we pay mmu
-L- Mnttt>\' II • '
■ - • .. r. *v
HV< i '■
, and I'm is fret-, Money inn i.
V,:,!;',! V liuararUe SATIS: *1TI0N
i, tit r Book free. * rite us,-. ■> ihtu
.HHIK 11 • •••■• •
vji / _ l)iV CASH ill UUKKiti'l v..
I AT M0KC . 111 r and trsi v# li •
1 g • ,-n Ot'Tvn i; • STARK Market
* o 1 Htv Kintfs V\v ■ AI «'f < '
n *' p„'M pft\ Is. CI ' | !'• H« lotlM, It "
« i'e'.'- fTARKwriMANA.w
-a. • 'Man W in. - tmld A\Jr*onS SpnV Via i h
ii ; • C/ IRU Btifk. I w
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Cashion Advance. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 6, 1901, newspaper, June 6, 1901; Cashion, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102644/m1/4/?rotate=270: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.