Cashion Advance. and Oklahoma State. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 5, 1906 Page: 2 of 4
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the cashion advance
D. G. WoodwortS, Pub.
Hr.il Stovn In Ceaver County. —
A very s< vere hail storm is report
cd from Reaver county. John Nich-
ols alone lost ;I50 ac t a < f wheal, bar-
ley and oats. He had practically no
insurance. Within u radius of ten
miles it is estimated that from L'O.UOO
tt bushels of grain v.ax either
entirely «11■..; r ; d or very badly dam
Butcher Accents ths Presidency.—
Thomas w. Butoher notified L. W. I theb aic now nnirly 14.000 acres
Baxter. (uixriMtt of the terrt-1 v cant |nniI in ,hl
tor.'al schorls. that hi
Work on New Frisco Line. —
Construction work is to be com
menct-d within the next thirty days
on the new lino which the Frisco is
building south from Oklahoma City to
Hewitt, I. T.. where it will make con-
nections with the new line being con-
structed west from Ardmore through
Hewitt to Waurika. The contract for
the Oklahoma City-Hewitt line has
been let to |iio Kenefic'; 'construction
company of Kansas City.
Examining Lawton Land Office. —
The board of inspectors of the land
office, comprising (I. A. Cunningham,
assistant secretary of the territorial
school land offlc. ; W. II. Mitchell,
clerk, and T. ,i. Grundy, agent of the
department, Is here examining the
records of t.i • local land ofTlce. Ac-
cording to tho estimate of Rigl ter
H. I . McKnight. of the land office.
will accept the
place of president of the (Vntral Ok
lahoma Normal school at Kdmond. re-
cently vacated by the removal of
Frederick it. Fmholt/. .Mr. Butcher
was principal of the Sumner county
high school at Wellington. Kan
To Denver Via. Kansas City. —
Indian Territory members of the P.
P. O. E. will travel • Denver m \t
month by special train, going in a
body to call attention to the growth
of the order in the m w state. Bloop-
ers have been chartered by Muskogee,
Tulsa. Chickasha and Ardmore lodges.
Three hundred members will assem-
ble in Kansas City. and. afl r spend
ing the day, will journey to IVenver.
McCuire at Guthrie July 2. —
The big celebration in honor of the
r. turn of l>< legato Hird McCuire will
be July 2. J. A. Norris received a
I'll-ram from Mr. McfSuirc statin/'
that he can be In Guthrie on I'm
date. It is understood that McGulr
will be in Pawnee on June :!!> and wi
l.o tendered a reception there, it<
duced rates have been secured on all
railroads running into Ciiitlirie.
Jesse J. Dunn and A. II. Keith
chairmen respectively of the Oklalio
ma and Indian Territory Democratic
executive committees, met ill Oklalio
ina City and decided to call a meeting
of the members of the two commit
tees for Shawnee on July ! . The pur-
pose is to organize the two commit-
tees inlo one and begin the work of
organi/.ing tho party in the new
Two More Normal Schools. —
L \V. Haxter, territorial superin-
tendent of schools, says that a move-
ment is on foot to establish two addi-
tional normal schools in the eastern
portion of the new state as soon as
the public institutions are located,
one to bo known as the Northeastern
and tho other the Southeastern Nor
mal. Claremore Is ti candidate for the
Northeastern Normal and it is undor-
i food that a number of other Indian
Territory towns, including Tahlequah,
llroken Arrow, Vinita and Coweta,
will be candidates for the school. No
candidate lias yet appeared
Land Values Increase Rapidly. —
I Since the announcement that all
• the land:, remaining vacant in the
! territory had been homesteaded by
the governor for tho benefit of oduca
tional Institutions of the new state,
landowners have tightened their grip
on their holdings and homoseekors
who had intended filing on vacant
government lands in Reaver and oth-
er counties an* now seeking to pur-
; chase homo* from the owners. The
i belief is expressed thai within a year
land values all over the territory will
be Increased from to 50 per cent
on account of this provision in the
statehood hill which absolutely takes
from government homestead entry ev-
) ery acre of remaining land.
Good Land For Papposses. —
Chief Quanuh Parker 'vent to Ana-
darko to transact business with Agent
I Hiackmati. Parker is extremely busy
} of late looking after tribal matters.
I The Indians have completed -e se
j lection or the land in lieu of th.it
chosen before in reserve. Chief Par
l.er stated that more than 1100 infants
| .':re to receive allotments. Ry re
Meet July 9 — quest of tin* war department five
il< I -gates of the Apache tribe, includ-
ing Chief Geronimo, will go to Wash-
ington in their interest. They are
ready to go and awaiting further no-
lice from the department as to the
time I hev are wanted. Chief parker
of tiie Comanche, will accompany the
Apaches and it is thought will be able
to assist them greatly. Chief Parker
has declined several invitations to
participate In independence day cele-
brations. He says: "I will not go
on exhibition like cattle at a county
fair. They will point at me a.id say,
'There is Quanah Parker.'"
Wonner Beat Them at It. —
Ry prompt action on the part of
the school land board of Oklahoma
Territory the greater portion of a mil-
lion acres of vacant land has been
savt d to tiie new state. Secretary
Fred L. Wennor. of the territorial
school laud board, returned from
Woodward last week, and Assist-
ant Secretary Cunninvham came In
from Lawton at tho same time. Roth
Not Later than October
Tho many differences of opinion as
to how late the election of constitu
t on delegates may be delayed are
due to a lack of acquaintance with
the statehood act. After the district-
ing boards have finished their work,
I >v. Frants of Oklahoma, and Judge
Clayton, senior Judge of Indian Terri-
tory, must issue the proclamation for
the election by October 15. settiir:
out tho apportionment of delegates
i wide by tho redisricting boards. Re
i i of this the wotk nuit i"' Is
ished iiiid communicated to the offi-
cials before that time. The election
of constitutional delegates cannot be
Open New Bank at Guthrie. —
If is reported here that Senator
!■'« !i\ i. win! |ir of 1:1 no pi
dent of the < uineil of the last 1 • sta-
tu re. who is now interested in several
Oklahoma banks, will soon estallish
I a fourth state bank here.
Secursd the Remnant Lar.d3. —
| I C. Orner. of the i -rrltorial school
! land office, has just finished filiti" on
| all the vacant land in Woods county
| under the provisions of the statehood
! hill donating l,r uo,ooo acres to Ok-
lahoma territory. The number of
acres of land filed*on in this county
for the territory is about lu.ooo acres,
having not a foot of vacant I.ml in
Millers Have Adopted Plan. —
The millers and grain dealers of
Northern Oklahoma and Southern
Kansas, at a mooting at Arkansas
City adopted a plan by which they
w || receive accurate information con-
cerning the wheat crop I'aeh agre d
to make reports to the Rlac! .veil
Milling Company, which will con-
dense them Into one general r port.
The reports will cover ill the points
of interest to grain men.
More Horsco Were Stolen. —
Horse stealing is again getting too
frequent in tin- viclnitv to phase
horse owners. This week a team of
ponies was stolen from the barn of
L. W. Harness of ponca City, and
| < nly a few weeks ago a valuable team
j of work horses and harness wore stol-
I en from another resident of the city.
I In earlier days in the west vigilance
committees were n 'cessar> to stop
the thieves and it seems there is talk
: now of again resorting to the same
Test Case in Pawnee County. —
The county commissioners of Paw-
j nee county have brought sail in Hie
| district court against W. II. P.
I*. Millikan to determine whether or
not taxes can be collected on the oil
production of that county. Oil pro-
! ductiou has always been assessed on
! the tax rolls of the county, but the
j Millikans. who are millionaire Penn-
j sylvanla operators, have refused to
| pay on the ground that such a tax is
ill >gal, and the suit just Instituted ii
I io lie made a test ease.
Pawhuska a First Clacs City. —
Governor Kraut/ issued a procla-
mation declaring Pawhuska a city of
i the first-class, and fixing July 21 as
' ihe dale for the first city « lection.
I Several delegations have been hero
from Pawhuska during the w< < k to
j push Ihe application. On the advice
i of the attorney general that Pawhus-
ka was entitled to the privilege, the
proclamation was issued. Pawhuska
has heretofore had no city organiza-
tion at all. and was unable to have
any until after the lot sale last
To Make Cement at Fairview. —
The $.' o,ouft gypsum plant seems to
be assured for Fairvit w. All the
stock for (lie enterprise hut a small
block has been subscribed. The field
for such an enterprise could not be
! pany's works. With the immense re-
servoir operations of I 'nolo Sam on
i hand throughout the various irrlga-
! lion districts, the consumption of ce-
j tnent is something wonderful to con-
template. The full output will be
_ S UATfilJOPNE
">e I hnvp boon making tho rounds of .l,r "I"-,. I Hons:,..,I,
! vnr .iiis l:u.<l ofllri's of OMulmniu dm >• "'i;:l " HI I
15. - 1 Ing the put week, ami have Bled up ! w,,h,n " B,one'8 ,hr"w "f 1
on about 1,000,000 acres of public
lands, which, according to the provis
ions « f the fetaleht u\ bill, will be s i
eslde for tin use el' the colleges and |
universities of the new state. If the j
board had delayed action until a la- !
ter date, moat of this laud would have i
been taken up by immigrants from i ,u ^'ns °l,oration.
other states who have already begun Secretary Filson Hs Returned. —
to flock iut'i Oklahoma with a view Secretary Charles H Fill in re-
of taking up all the public land that , turned from Washington, where he
had ne t been previously filed unon. j went about ten days ago to < . ult
The schor l land department thus has with officials of tho treasury depari-
iho d. Unction of having carried out I tnent Regarding the handling of the
the firs official business of the new i funds for th«% constitutional com en-
slate. I am in< lined to think at this tlon, for which lie is ni. do «!isbur--
alm.' t from
held later than the middle of Decern Hm« that tho school land board will 1 ing agent
her. Electors must he citizens of the rot lea-e any of il
United States, or of one of the Indian Mate has been fml.
tribes In one of tho two territories. | Secretary Wennor,
tlon of its leis'ig i
taken up at onct
islature and dispose
from the other sch
tr*ri; t r y
must be 21 years obi; and have r<
sided in Oklahoma or Indian Terri- j h
torv for six months preceding the i is
election, and thirty days ia the pre
Many Homeseekera Catherine]. —
Tiie greater part of the business j A i
pertaining to the opening to settl. j gate
ment of the public lauds in Routhwost print!
Oklahoma will be done through the
Lawton lan I office. Four hundred and
seventy-five thousand of the 5(5,000
acres are in the Lawton district. The
land office at F1 Reno will handle the
opening of 150.000 acres, which He in
the El Reno district. Every prepara-
tion is being made to take care of the
enormous crowd of homoseoker-
which is Increasing each day. The
land office floor s pace is to be etthu
• d to better accommodate the patrons
during the rush
the Statehood Bill. —
lion was offered bv Dele
Ws. of New Mexico, for Ihe
25,000 copie of that por-
atatehood hill relating to
and 50,000 copies of tho
• ting to New Mexico and
Ari <>na. The governors of tho t?rrl-
ten it s ties ire copies of the hill for dis-
tribution in onler that the people may
1 e i,;,e vt II Informed on the provis
ions of the statehood act. and the re
.olution provides that they shall he
placed a: tlie disposal of the thro
reports that the only
land until the j thing which any of those officials can
organized " said j talk about at tho present firm is the
o that the quea j civil appropriation bill or the defi-
ciency appropriation. The comptrol-
er of tho currency had not yet passed
upon the financial features of the
| statehood bill and was unable to give
I any opinion in regard to th ni.
To Boat the Oii Trust. —
disposition can |
i1 * the first leg* j
d lands of tho
home by which
il combine, rep.
by the Waters
an he evaded h
t tiled in ni.
Presently every i an in camp is
#wi!;e of tho coming attac! —the
sound of axe3 ringing on the
timber is hoard—some keep guard
while the axnien stn ngthen their tie
feuses. Dick personally superintends
the fastenings of the horses, tied In
the mouth of a little blind canon that
runs off from their camp, and makes
a natural corral wi'h the help of a
few logs stretched a.; a barrier at its
mouth. The animals are precious to
their progress, and they must take
no chances of losing them through a
Between tho two leaders every do-
tall Is looked into, the men have
plenty of ammunition, and know how
to use It. There will be dreadful
slaughter wh< n they open on the des-
peradoes whom Mexican gold bas
hired to attack them.
The desperate nor has indeed
adopted deperate means when he
conies to this. His plans are work-
ing badly, and he has reached the low-
est level such a nature, can descend
to, when, utterly regardless of human
tife, ho determines to annihilate the
Utile party, if need be, in order to
grasp what ho desires
A silence like unto death hovers
over the camp of the Americans.
These bravo men erouch at their
po ;s and wait to grapple with the
cunning foe who v.i I come crawling
through the grass and over the fallen
timber like murderous wolves creep-
ing upon their expected prey.
The fires have all been extinguished
and now only the starlight remains
to give them light, which, with the
eternal hills all around them, is faint
When all is made ready the com-
rades talk it over, and Dick ap-
proaches the tent which the women
"Miss Westerly." he Fays softly.
"Yes," comes the reply on the In-
"You had hotter bo warned wo <\
poet an attack"—a little gurgle is j
heard from Dora, alwavs quick to take
the alarm "and It might be wise for
you to be ready."
"We are dressed wv did not reti t
Enter, Dick," comes in the clear vt ;
"What does this m<an?" he as '
That I suspected something- Colo- \
nel Hob's uneasy nianrer warned me !
We waited up—then wo heard
bustle, tho chopping, the low c
nands. All! my I)i"w. you must
think Pauline Wt ste.ly e deticien
He starts to protest, but she lau
"Now that we lanw the absol
truth, tell il . all—keep nothing bat
she commands, and as D!ek 1
slave, her adorer, he obeys, n t oi
Their attitude is indkativ
different natures- Pauline
but her hand, as she hold
does not tremble a particle; while
Dora's teeth chatter, and she clings
to the arm of her mistress moaning
about her sad lot, and wishing she
had i e\er come to Mexico, though as
oon as the danger is past she will
he sorry for having said as much.
Although the confusion is so ter-
rible, Pauline has the utmost con-
fidence in the management of her
lover, and believes that his arrange-
ments are as near perfect as can be.
Dick and Bob have divided their
forces, bo that one can be at each
end of the little fort, encouraging the
men by precept and example. Tho
Mexicans who have attacked them
show an unusual fierceness, and Dick
Immediately surmises that Scnor ho-
pe/. must have given them liberal
doses of pulque or some sort of strong
liquor, so as to fire their nerves, and
arouse their most savage passions
Surely tho love of money alone could
not make them take such risks.
So desperately doos the battle rage
that there Is some d.t. ger lest friends
shoot <lown each other. When Dick
realizes this ho roars:
"Light the funeral fires! We'll to.u
the y< How dogs into the blaze! A
torch! a torch!"
One is almost immediately thrust
Into his hand, and, springing to a pile
of dead leaves and brush, gathered
for tills very purpose, he applies the
fire. Instantly flames shoot upward,
other hands have done the same In
three different quarters, and as many
fires illumine tho scone.
It is dark no longer, indeed tho sun
could hardly do more toward dispell-
ing the gloom, for as the blaze eats
into each pyramid of dry grass and
debris, it mounts upward into a solid
pillar at least ten feet high.
Every man can now see those
around him. and the bitter hand-to-
hand struggle promises to be more
i spc rate than ever.
In one place in particular tho as-
sailants seem to have determined to
force an entrance; they have massed
there in numbers, an 1 those opposed
are in danger of being swept under.
Dick has prepared for just such an
there are tho?« who rather enjoy the
little twinges of pain when inflicted by
All Is finally ia readiness for further
business, iu case jSenor Lopez influ-
ences his men to advance once more,
which, after the severe punishment
they have received on this night, is
of their j an exceedingly problematical thing,
is white, j Guards watch at every point—one-
tile little half of the. little garrison is on duty
desperate use. j at a time, while the others seek to
recupc rate their energies iu sleep. So
the night moves on—the night that
would have been th ir last in the Val-
ley los Muertas had St nor Lopez been
allowed his way.
Dawn conies at last and every one
rejoices. They do not fear much now,
as five hours ought to take them to
the El Dorado.
When breakfast h-.s been oaten a
start is made. Ex n precautions are
taken to guard against a surprise—
men sent ahead to explore each de-
file ere tiie column passes through.
Dora notices one strange thing, Col-
onel Hob and six men remain behind
at the camp. She does not suspect
the truth, and wonders why they have
apparently deserted 'he main column.
When they have ,->st sight of the
late camp she turns to Miss Pauline.
"What does It mean? Will they
desert us? I never thought that of
Bob," she says, sadlv.
"Foolish Dora, you forgot that your
Boh is a sheriff. I am afraid ' with a
shudder, "that It is • stern duty that
Loops him back. You remember that
they had two prisoners this morning?"
"Yea, the ugliest Mexicans iu the
country," declared Dora, not yet
grasping the truth.
"Thej arc not with us. There!"
as two shots were heard In quick suc-
cession "I presume lust ice has been
meted out—it was an execution."
"Tho horrid men! I won't speak to
Bob, I—" with tears and traces of
horror In her voice.
"It If. you who are foolish. Think,
girl, what fate those men would have
condemned you to. ar.d from which
you have been saved by the bravery
of Bob Harlan, and my Dick. Don't
ever let me hear you reproach the
colonel for ha\;ing done his stein
duty, or I will disown you. sill\ Dora."
Probably Dora's eyes are now open-
| ed, and she sees matters in their true
'IT SAVED MY LIFE"
P.1AISE FOR A FAMOUS MEDICINE
Mrs. Wiiladscn Tello How She Tried Lydia A
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Jut*
Mrs. T. C. Willodsen, of Blanning.
Iowa, writes to Mrs. Pinkhain: |
Dear Mrs. Pinkham
" I can truly say that you havr saved m^
life, and I eannot express my gratitude i
you in words.
light, for when Bob and his men tome
galloping up later, without the two
ugly ) risoners, she gives him a ravish-
ing smile, and throws numerous kisses
cross the space that separates them,
much to the amusement of tho rough
ncy—hp springs forward and I rangers, not one of whom but secretly
; t e i
von tho heart of Tai
rom i vii.
Miss Pauline does
the soul of a heroi
the pavsions of a ba
. 'out. but I shall
rights Heaven gave
duty, and if blood
take tho blame, th
pursued me ..cross i
The sound of ;
echoes tlirtia-j.h the
followed by a loud
i may hi
,.ys; v _ .
••Fiads Himself race to Face with Juanita.
;• the f
• of tin
i c h he snatches
through the air
Kind just at the
enemy's line, cx-
and a roar that
i envies the Sheriff
! his pood luck.
| Once beyond the
I all of them breath'
A temporary halt i
i tho divide to rest
Valley of Death,
a sigii of relief,
called on top of
':o animals after
"That means businos-
eonu ! Keep in the tor.?, 1 he.
and with the words Die:
bounds through tho opening,
cot in lino and inspire his n
They I among the Mexict
of yon," j believe they are r
it to be
uisuos ; 1 <
'They Ccme—the Greek!
Silence no longer hold.
sway in the
Yrhaps not a great deal
; of damage has boon accomplished, as
! ilie force of dynamite is generally
downward, but Dick's object has not
been slaughter, but lather to produce
a panic among tiie'r assailants, in
I which endeavor he i'is been signally
slink away 'ike whipped curs.
iorious climb. From this point
nu look back into the valley,
and all are struck t v tho somber up-
I • ta an< i Jl pn si ni - one would In*
aglne a croud of some sort hung over
it. preventing the sunlight from enter-
ing and chasing the thadows away.
In great contrast ?io tho open coun- i
trj bejond here all nature seems ,
bright and joyous, and the golden rays j
of o'd Sol lend th> surroundings a
ehctrJul aspect! birds that avoid the i
i. as brings a 1 i tank
ed point on the state
there to farnie . ,uu|
lie; - al
bai Is i
r CO e insld-
d in Okla
9 a Pasture. —
Ctoc/; in t
la \ iolat!on of i he I «■ some r it-
tleraen are holding their stock In the
big p sture. though their leases on
the,I nd expired some time ago Com
plainta have been made by the agri
cultural lessees to Agent J P. lilac!;
man at Anadarko that nearly ::eoi
cattle are tresnas.lng upon tho l a-
ed land. Agent Blackmail ordered
Ills sub-agents to round up ih< enitie
and a certain who they belong to and
Just h« w long they have been there
contrary to law.
She Wants Burns Pardoned. —
Mr.4. Ella Glenn Shields, police in "
ron at Wichita, Kan., was in liuthr e
and presented a petition to (Jov
Kraut/, asking for the pardon of
Burch Hums, who Is nerving u llvt
years' sentence in the Kansas pen!
tentlary for burglary. He was Ben
fenced from Kay county April iv
Wi5. Hums was a member of Com
pnny K, Tweniythird regiment, Kan
sas Infantry, during the
Hnaln. and manv of the members of
that company have sIkiioiI the pet I
Corn Is Alresdy in 311 k. —
At Rocky, Oklahoma harveio
\\> ithor has born ideil and wle and
o:ii' are nil In slio in prim <«•? • 1 i
tlon. The acreage of u!l nop- Ik
preatly in cxn v of any forme. \. ,,
I'ully S.* per cent ef the land sround
llooky | in crop. Corn <n In v i o> I
cotton i ainklng sijua < i'i t
w< eks enriler than eomifion
Increjising Yards at Chick*Mia. —
The Itoek Island lr making exien
alve Improvements In Its yards at
Chickasha. They will b« doable thvli
us of Hobart, throu;
relal club and new
leniaiidinp that thev
mu lin! le td
Stdl to be Brigade Pen
on Red river is
located seven milo
and the cltl/ens t
more convc nlent to
from Hubert t!ian
point. The nuitier has l n taken !
with Secretary Hitchcock. Ti
thousand acres of the pasture a
very close to Hobart.
Girl Dies From Hydrophobia.
The * • e ir-ohl daughter «>f c.eo.
make an r ;'
se. Ills IO I e
e.l Fr.rt Sill
irrisont d by
n t , and ills
at Avery, died of hyt
been bitt* ti b\ a dog
fore. She attempted i,
dog from another, which
ing. and was bitten
Fatal Fall From Wagon. —
At Knld lOrnest llowt rnutii, aged t
ft bile attempting to alight
) hot I
overal days In
For Oklahoma. —
Oklahoma people have fallen heir
to u fortune through tho death of a
brother of William |)unl:r>. several
years ago, in Tonopah, N« vatla. The
estate Is \ allied at *7f>0,tMMi and lh to
In1 divided among A'lll am Dunlap and
sister Mrs. Katharlm MeKlggin, of
Kingfisher and the « hi 1 di ti of Mrs.
Caroline llrlce, another sister
City of the First
i.p.s Colonel P
♦his fatal rifle-
been the signal
ni .^k; hideous
l tbis point and
from the Ameri-
nd the rude re-
ilnly In his t ie
oady It K
ill" (In k!"
[ and th<
< wi.h a i one
ping than tho f:
i i en l*iId on
us have eng.
but not dynamlt
■ aw the line thi ti
fight with loss vim | gloom>
i second bomb
ion even more
I, the last straw
io camel. The
d to fight with
volley ai th'- foot of the tie-
whl tie an 1 warble merrily,
er lies the K\ Dorado.' says
us she points across the
i it 11.
lg fell under the wheel <
I Internal Injurle. which 1
V prove fatal.
Was Pioneer of Dewey County. —
Word bus boon noehtd or the
alh nf Judi'a Orvllle C MeClur '
' pr hate ju ige of lit \si \ count v
m.i I Crom
that Paw hi
go unti. n bt
Clans. — i
i brnvei front t(
•ompany under tin* co
Then, with ti crash
t haive I. and th ahou
and jells that arise
gle feature in tin i
Some of the nssnllan:
the utile fort, and I M
is and his
n dees 'he
but a sin-
or all its
of a« tlon. so that In
eyes of Miss Pauline
rifled by the sight o'
Although the one,
sueil a signal druobli:
be will gi\o up tho
ii.on the ground,
flerce hand to-
ome of the tie
vallov fort, and
een s to bo over, the
set to work looking
cd and quite t num-
•d hurts during tho
ling I* desperate ac-
will be vacant on
tin 'ight of the fires
gr.ives and clear the
ihe morning the
will not be hor-
> has received
. that is no sign
ndeavor to eon-
c eager 1>. ter with most of
j the men tills is their first trip to the
i most famous of a>l Mexican mines,
is melt 'and from tho hints that have been
may be ! dropped tin . havi . pretty good Idea
that all the scenes ot excitement will
: >t he confined to the roil hading to
tho El Dorado.
TI e eii fight foi ' he po • ess ion ot
the mine will bo mad • at the scene of
the rich deposits. Kor this they were
enlisted, for this they will receive dou-
ble pa>, and durlir, the Journey they
have become so attached to Miss Paul-
ine and her fortum that there Is not
a man among them who would not
risk his very life iu ln r behalf—her
w; , s ar" st wlnaln. . her maun rs
gentle and t dignified, that tahe
draws all honest hear s to her
(To He Continued, i
" Before I wrote to you, telling you how I
felt. I hnd doctored f r over two years siendy
and T-|K nt lots tif money on inedieim s lN*sidi^,
but it all failed to help me My monthly pe-
riods had ceased and I suffered much pnin,
with fainting spell*, hoaduchc. liaekache and
t earing-<i(>\vii pains, and 1 was so weak I
couM hardly keep around. As a hist resnrt
I decided to write you and trv Lydia K. Pink-
| ham's Vegetal>ie Com|)ound, tin I I am
thankful that 1 did, for after following \ -ur
instructions, which you soiit me free <>i" fill
charge, 1 liecame regular and in jierfe t
health. Had it not been for you 1 would U*
In mv grave to-day.
" 1 sincerely trust that this letter may lend
every suffering woman in tho countiy to
write you for help as I did."
When women are troubled with ir-
regular or painful periods, weakness,
displaeementor ulceration of an organ,
that bearing-down feeling, inflamma-
tion. backache, ilatuleneo, general de-
bility, indigestion or nervous prostra-
tion. they should remember there is
one tried and true remedy. Lydia K.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once
removes such troubles.
No other female medicine in the world
lias received such widespread and un-
qualified endorsement. Refuse all sub-
For 25years Mrs Pinkham. daughter-
in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham, lias under
her direction, and since her decease,
been advising sick women fret of
charge. Address, Lynn, Mass.
Mrs Bellamy Storer, whose hus-
band recently retired from hU posi-
tion as ambassador to Austria, is the
originator of the famous Rookwood
John W. Foster, formerly secretary
of state, has been <b signated by the
Chinese government as its representa-
tive at the approaching Hague con-
Prof. Rinaldo Lothrop Perkins, one
cf the most scholarly men of Boston,
at the age of 80 lives a simple lifo
in a small attic room surrounded by
Rev. J. R Mouer, of Mon ssen. Pa.,
has se\ en sons, all of them clergy-
men, it five different denominations.
They have one sister, who is married
to a minifter.
John Redmond, leader of the lris'if
parliamentary party, makes a prac'
ilee of h ing within the precincts of
the house of commens from the mo-
ment the speaker takes the chair un-
til the proceedings terminate at night
Thomas Nelson Pag-, who re. nt A
returned from abroad, says he visited
the pope, the king of Italv, and the
king of Portugal; saw two incipient
revolutions and learned that Euro-
peans generally look upon Amc ricans
as a nation of grafters.
WANTED MORE SNAKES.
As Means of Bringing S aner:; to Re-
pentance, Minister Saw They
Were What He Needed.
In a rural town in Michigan lived a
family named Beaver, noted for their
hardihood iu all manner of naughti-
ness. They wore the great torment
of the minister's life. Finally, one
of the boys was bit by a ratth na*.«
and sent for him. He found the lad
greatly scared and very penitent.
After some conversation, the reverend
gentleman closed tho interview by
"O, Lord," he began, "we thank thee
for rattlesnakes. We thank thee that
a rattlesnake has bit Jim. Send an-
other, we pray thee, to bite Tt ru, and
one to bite Joe. And, <) Lord, send
the biggest kind of a rattlesnake to
bite the old man: for nothing less than
rattlesnakes will bring this Heaver
family to repentance." Metaphysical
1 UKM f"
n as possible after the
retreat. Dick hasten* to the tent to
n assure the one wno Is ever In his
tnInd He finds Dora almost in con-
vulsion* -those two heavy explosions
wire too much for her nerves and
she believes nil have been burled in
one common grave, including her Hob.
I e.ivinn them In a much more
pcace ul frame of mind. Dick hastens
Gave tlit Directions.
Jean Gerhnnly, the well-k
'cellist, nt a dinner in Phllade
praised American w:t.
"You are all witty," he said,
your millionaire down t > your g.
you are quick, nltt" !o and spar
•d a friend
in New Votk. M\
I T. -|
si that tho del""MHcr. a
their normal si. t. . an I
vol > hlng
it her at-
i tnana "
Is cruel. it j
ti to flush uml
I It Week j
k in a hurry to
'■i his hotel'
. I little boy '
h I in .ind hand
llo gave th«
inrry. you see,
urchin smiled '
order to the 1
Rifle Practice at Fort 3 11, —
Inst nu t « ii i were received m tbo
Southwestern army headquarters In
oklaln.ni.i Clt.\ for preparation for the
iinuunl rltb print Ice, to be held at
Fort Kill from AugiiHi « to lb, next
• vblciitlv that of «
amount talo n was **•"
all the stamp* on hand.
et to ra
and i In h hin
lumvr. 1 due# no
i dunno p• i
Curat i • 1. "
y Jest' anoti
price on Ihe
k ' Washing
a 11 - v. e' e | i-Vrtn j
In wl.i n they're 1
y nf lb kin' up I
that havet>'t u 1
Showing Signs of Recovery.
"How is your new servant, Mrs. tip-
more? I heard she whs 111."
"She's improving. v'he was able to
sit up this morning and give notice."
Cured a 20 Years' Trouble Without
A wise Indiana physician cured 20
y ar stomach disease without ; ny
me ii' ine as his patient tells:
I had stomach trouble for 1!0 years,
tri | allopathic medicines, patent
nieiiirdnrs and all the simple remedies
suggested by my friends, but grew
worse all the time,
"Finally a doctor who Is the most
prominent physician In this part ef
the state told me medicine would do
mo no good, only Irritating my -ton
neh Htul making it worse that I mu t
look to diet and quit drinking coffee
"I cried out In alarm. 'Quit drink-
ing coffee!' why, 'What will I drink"
"'Try Posttim,' said the doctor, l
drink It and you will like it when it
Is made according to direction?, with
cream, for It Is delicious and has none
of the had effrcts coffee has.'
"Well, that was two years n
1 am still drinking Po turn. M
neh 1* right avaln and I knov
bit the nn 11 on the hen I whet
el b d i >tTen was the cause ef
trouble I only wl-di I I I
vears ago and drank* Pedum
p'aci " Name gl n by Pontuin Co.,
Hut lie Creek, Mich.
Never too lalo to mend. Ten days
trial of Po turn In place ef coffta
works wonders. Them's a reason.
Look In pk u for tlm famous lit-
tle book, "The Road to Wollvllle."
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Woodworth, M. F. Cashion Advance. and Oklahoma State. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 5, 1906, newspaper, July 5, 1906; Cashion, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102900/m1/2/: accessed February 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.