Cashion Advance. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 31, 1907 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
ROOT DISCUSSES DIPLOMATIC
PHASE OF PRACTICE CRUISE.
THE FLEET SAILS DECEMBER 16
Details of Itinerary Discussed With
President — Correspondents, It Is
Said, Will Not Accompany the War-
BACK GAVE OUT.
BIRDS TRAVEL ALONG ROUTE9.
A Typical Case of Kidney Trouble and All Have Not Same Range-Swallows
a Typical Cure. Distance.
Washington, Oct. 28.—"No such re-
lations exist between America and
Japan as would make it improper to
send the American battleship fleet
into the Pacific. If there were, the
relations between America and Great
Britain, and the relations between
America and France,, which are the
same, would forbid the maintenance
of the battleship fleet in the Atlantic
This was the reply returned by
Secretary Root to the direct question
as to whether Japan had entered any
protest against the dispatch of Ad-
miral Evans' fleet to the Pacific next
December. The statement was made
at the conclusion of a long confer
ence between Secretary Root and
Ambassador Aoki of Japan at the
state department today.
Secretary .Metcalf, after a confer-
ence with the president, announced
this afternoon that the fleet would
leave Hampton Hoads December 10
for the cruise.
The conference was called to con
tinue more in detail the cabinet meet-
ing discussion of naval affairs yes-
terday. The discussion related par-
ticularly to details of the Atlantic
fleet's cruise to the Pacific.
It is understood matters were in
such shape that the president was
thoroughly informed on all important
Items in the itinerary. Admiral
Evans, who has been confined to his
apartments on account of an indis-
position, looked and declared himself
to be much improved in health.
The bureau of insular affairs today
received a cablegram from Governor
General Smith of tho Philippines ask-
ing that tho Atlantic fleet be permit-
ted to visit Manila during the week
beginning February 3, in order to at-
tend the Lenten festivities. The fact
that the fleet will not have arrived in
Pacific waters by that time pre-
Secretary Metealf strtted that the
question of allowing newspaper cot-
respondents to accompany the fleet
was discussed, and the conclusion
reached not to allow newspaper men
aboard, but that officers of the fleet
would be designated to send such
news as might be thought desirable
to make public.
MAY HAVE SOLD FATAL RAZOR
Muskogee, I. T., Oct. 28. — "Razor
peddler in Muskogee. If you wf
him come at once.
"MRS. L. ECKERT.'
J. N. Peterson, county attorney of
Iola, Kan., reached Muskogee today
In response to the foregoing tele-
gram from Muskogee He came in
quest of information which might
lead to the conviction of the slayer
of Miss May Sapp. who was murder
ed at Moran, Kan., September 2"
with which crime Samuel F. Whit
low is charged.
J M Connelly was arrested in the
drug store of Hughes & Simmons
here this afternoon. He deaiiod hav
ing sold a razor either to \\ hitlow or
Miss Sapp _
After a conference with I eterson
the peddler was heard to remark:
"If you want me you can get me
by wire at either Lehigh, C oalgate or
It is believed that the peddler gave
the county attorney information
which will clear up the mystery
Peterson refused to make a state
ment. Mrs. L. Eckert, who signed
the mysterious telegram, could not be
found in the city, although the police
have searched all day.
Connelly has several razors of the
same make which cut the throat of
Mrs. Chloe Page of 510 S. Pitt
Street, Alexandria, Va., says: "My
back hurt me ter-
ribly, I had sharp,
changing to a dull,
dragging ache. I
could not stand for
any length of time
and my back hurt
me when 1 sat down.
My feet and ankles
were badly swollen
every evening, and
my stomach was out
of order. Doan's Kidney Pills cured
me of these troubles in 1902, and for
five years I have had no return."
All dealers. 50 cents a box. Fos-
ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Get Rich in South Texas
THE NUMBER OF ANIMALS.
Recent Attempts to Tabulate the
Beasts That Perish.
Every now and then some natural-
ist endeavors to make an approximate
numerical count of known animal
species. This kind of attempt is sure-
ly not without interest, but it must be
acknowledged that its results are very
uncertain. We are far l'rom knowing
all species, and there is yet a delight-
ful prospect ahead for those who love
systematic zoology and for zoologists
who bestow mutual honors by giving
each other's names to some animal
As Nurmann remarked to a recent
meeting of naturalists at the museum,
to which he presented his "Catalogues
Mammalium," the species of rodents
known in 18S0 were only 970 in num-
ber; now they are 1,900. The num-
ber has thus, at least, doubled in 27
years. The number of living species
of this creature now known is about
1,500, divided among 100 genera. This
family is the most numerous of the
class of mammalia.—Wissen fur Alio.
Bankers Are Indicted.
Pittsburg, Oct. 28. — Two indict
ments were returned by the grand
jury against J. B. F. Rinehart, form
er cashier of the Farmers and Drov-
ers National Bank at Waynesburg
Pa. One Indictment contains ninety
counts, seventy-one of which are up-
on alleged false entries in he books
of the bank and in the reports to the
comptioiler of the currency. Fifteen
counts charge abstractions amount
ing to $110,146.35 and four ali-ge
misapplications amounting to $i
4S5.12. The other Indictment eon
tains nineteen counts, eight of which
arc for alleged false entry and eleven
for abstractions amounting to $7).-
009.96. The failure of th■* Fanners
and Drovers Involved almost $2,000,
000. For months efforts have been
made to reopen the Institution but
Siws Himself Off Bridge.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 28.—Sitting on
n piece of timber on n thirty foot
trestle today John Hughes, a carpen
ter for the American Hrldge Com
puny, sawed the board through and
fell with the piece he had sawed off
His right thlgb was broken .
BABY IN TERRIBLE STATE.
The routes by which birds pass to
and from one country to another in
spring and autumn are regularly fol-
lowed. One great thoroughfare, of
course, is in the spring from south to
nortfi, and conversely in the autumn
from north to south; another is south-
j east to northwest; a third southwest
| to northeast, with the return into the
same starting points, says the Scot-
The great southern wintering region
is south of the north of Africa and
extends to far beyond the equator,
and from it, under the breeding in-
stinct in spring, birds hurry away to
disperse themselves over tho wido
spreading palacarctic or northern
lands, which extend as far, in tho
case of Borne species, as a long way
within the arctic circle. South of tho
equator during the northern winter
the migrants fly toward the south pole
to breed. The seasonal range limit
of some of the northern breeding
birds is enormous—several extending
from Patagonia to Greenland.
All migratory birds have not the
same range; some fly longer, somo
shorter, distances. The hest known
of all the birds of passage, the swal-
low has one of the longest ranges—
from 7,000 to 10,000 miles. In this
extended range are also included such
birds as the gray plover, the knot, the
pectoral and curlew sandpipers and
the Asiatic golden plover.
The longer range—from 0,000 to
7,000 miles—Includes such well-known
birds as the cuckoo, the corncrake,
the sedge warbler, the greenshank;
i the moderate range—from 3,000 to
' 5,000 miles—embraces the turtle dove,
the crane, lapwing, mallard and jack
snipe; the third range—from 1,000 to
2,000 miles—such birds as the wood
chat shrike, the stone curlew, tho
woodcock and black em and in what
is called the restricted area—with a
mileage of 1,000 miles downward-
there are the waxwings, several gulls
and the eider, duck.
Truck and Fruit Farms of From 10 Acres to 640
Acres and Two Town Lots, Tor $210. Pay-
able $10 per Month Without Interest.
Read What a Disinterested Expert Says ot Dr. Cltas. F. Simrrons 25,000
Acre Ranch Now on the Market.
Orange, Cat., March 1, 1907.
Dr C. F. Simmoni, San Antonio, Texas: „ , .
I)e«r Sir Yours nt hand. I would like to have called at the office
when 1 came back, but it vas Sunday and I took the train f« r home. I
was on \our 95.CJO-acre ranch three days. 1 found it much better than I
expert ed' 1 am t-.tt Mu d in my own numl that with proper wind l> •■ak , ti
we have in tin" country, oranpen, lemons, ayncou, tiBs, olneb and almond#
Ca" Ib«mUwreKlhat wuthof'sin Antonio is the natural home of the Engli.h
Wal"n,„ ,oii on vour land is much better for fruit raismn than it i* in
thin countrv, became you have a coed red clay M.bs, d, while Southern Cab-
forma we have gravel and lock that does not hold inoiuture.
We have to irrigate here at least ten times a year and con inually work
the orchards but I don't think thu would be necessary on your land in • • uth
Texas, at least rot so much of it, because the red clay will hold moisture aud
will rive the fruit a better flavor.
Uranpe orchards in this country arc worth from JT'00 to $1,000, and wal-
nuts from $2(10 to SW0 per acre.
I think south of S'*n Antonio to the Gulf i« a better country tli-n .mm
Los Angeles. Oil., to San Diego, Ca! . because the soil is better ti.-re is more
water and the climate if ju-t as good so far as I could see and heal In tal c-
ing to old settlers, and the land is so cheap that every workingman should
haV°I "am' sure that in the near future South To*as will be a pro-pnroui
fruit growing country and will be as valuable as Southern California and
the man who will lose money in South I exas i« the man 'hat does not i t
in en this cheap land of yurs before it is all gone. A man thit has . \.d
in Southern California as long as I have can^sce^ejutiire of
Never before has there been such an opportunity to secure a home in a <!e-
tlgbtful location for so little money and on such easy terms. Fir literature
and name of nearest Agent, write
DR. CHAS. F. SIWIMONS,
215 Alamo Plnm SAN ANTON'O, TF^AS.
Awful Humor Eating Away Face-
Body a Mass of Sores—Cuticura
Cures in Two Weeks.
"My little daughter broke out all
over her body with a humor, and we |
used everything recommended, but !
without results. I called in three doc- j
tors, but she continued to grow worse. !
Her body was a mass of sores, and her >
little face was being eaten away. Her '
ears looked as if they would drop off.
Neighbors advised me to get Cuticura
Soap and Ointment, and before I had
used half of the cake of Soap and box
of Ointment the sores had all healed, ,
and my little one's face and body were
as clear as a new-born babe's. I would
not be without it again if it cost five
dollars, instead of seventy-five cents.
Mrs. George J. Steese, 701 Coburn St.,
Akron, O., Aug. 30, 1905."
Pearl—They say blessings never
Ruby—Yes, but blessings come
Pearl—Single? What do you
Ruby—Why, Belle captured an old
bachelor worth a cool million. He
was a single blessing, wasn't he?
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with l.OCAI, APPLICATIONS, as they c nn.,t reirh
the MNi! of the dNeuse. Catarrh In u !< « «1 or Consti-
tutional dl-1' and In order to cure It you must tuke
Internal remedies. Hall'i Catarrh Caret* takes in-
ternally, and acts din ctlj # i the bl< od and tnucoot
surfaces. Hall'h Catarrh enrol* not a quark innll-
cine. 11 was proscribed by one of the best phyHfclaus
In thin country- f« r yearn and Is areyular proscription.
It Is composed of the best tonics known, combined
with the be-t blood purifieracting directly t-u the
mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the
two ingredients Is what produces such wonderful re-
sults in curing catarrh. >end for testimonials, free.
K. .1. <11 in FY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
Bold bv Druggists, price T'.c.
Take Hall's Family i'lllo for constipation.
How It Happened.
Gyer—1 was in a railway wreck
seven years ago, and I never got over
Myer—You must have been badly
Gyer—I wasn't hurt at all. I didn't
get over it because I crawled from un-
der. See?—Chicago Dally News.
With a smooth Iron and Defiance
Starch, you can launder your ssh'nl-
waist just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
and It will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
Important *o Mothers.
Esuntae carefully every boltlo of 0'ASTORIA,
r safe and nuro remedy for iufauta and children,
aud eeo that il
la Uoo For Over I>0 Years.
The Kind You liavo Always liouglit
Precise Degree of intimacy.
Nan—Young Mr Kctchley is away
on his vacation, isn't he? Aro you
and he on corresponding terms?
Fan—Not quite—but we're on pic-
ture postcard terms.
FITS, St. Vitus Dance .'tn<l nil Nervous
Diseases permanently cured by Dr. Kline s
Great Nerve Restorer. Sefld for Free $2.00
trial bottle and treatise Dr R. II Kline,
Ld., OH Arch St., Philadelphia, la.
their Natural Place.
"Don't you believe balloon inven-
tors are visionary people?"
"Well, I must say, that as a rule,
they are usually up in the air."
•V' tr ■
THE SOURCE OF A3LL DISEASE
Every part of t'.ie body is dependent on the blood for nourishment and
-.trenjrth. When this life stream is flowing tlirsnigh the system in ;i state of
purity and richness we aro assured of perfect and uninterrupted health;
because pure Mood is nature's s.U'e-^ritard against disease. MS flea, liovve'-er.
the body is led on we'ik, impure or polluted blood, the. system 13 deprived of
its Strength, disease germs collect, und t ie trouble is manifested in various
ways. Pustular eruptions, pimples, ra:;h< s and the dilTeretit s- in a flections
• how that the Wood is in a leveiish. and diseased conauion as a result oi too
riucli acid or the presence of some irritating humor. Sores and Ulcers ars
the result of morbid, unhealthy matter ia the blood, and Rheumatism, Ca-
tarrh Scrofula, Contagious Wood Poison, etc., are all deep-seated bipod
disorders that will continue to grow wor e as long as the poison remains.
These impurities and poisons f. : 1 their way into the blood in various ways. ,
Often a sluggish, inactive condition of the system, and torpid state of tlia
avenues of "bodily wa to, leaves the refuse and waste matters to sour and
form uric and other acids, which are taken up by the blood ami distributed
throughout the circulation. Coining in contact with contagious diseases i*
another cause for the poisoning of the blood ; we also breathe the genus and
microbes of Malaria into our lungs, and when these get into the blood m
sufficient quantity it becomes a carrier of disease instead of health. Soma
are so unfortunate as to inherit bad blood, perhaps the dregs of some old
constitutional disease of ancestors is handed down to them and they ara
constantly annoyed and troubled with it. 15a 1 blood is the source of all dis-
ease, and until this vital fluid is cleansed and purified the body is sure to
puffer in some way. For blood troubles of any character S. S. S. is the best
remedy ever discovered. It goes down into the circulation ai.d removi s any
and all poisons, supplies the healthful properties it needs, and completely
and permanently cures blood diseases of
every kind. The action of S. S. S. is so
thorough that hereditary taints are removed
and we.ilc, diseased blood made strong and
lieallhy so that disease cannot remain. It
cures Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Sores
and Ulcers, Skin Diseases, Contagious
lllood Poison, etc , and does not leave the
slightest trace of the trouble for future outbreaks. The whole volume of
blood is renewed and cleansed after a eour • oi S. S. S. It is also natures
greatest tonic, made entirely of roots, herbs and barks, and is absolutely
• harmless to any part of the system S. S. S. is for sale at all first chtse
I drug stores. Book on the blood and any medical advice free to all who write.
PF A FfcFPQ of this ,)ar'"r
ilLnl'L-'.O siring to truy any-
■ —— <—■« t'lin;: advert • i .n
Its columns should insi i upon having
what they ask lor, refusing all suOsti-
tutes or imitations.
I rirati*' !* and ben'Hil «j tlm hair.
- a luviriant pr> «th.
r *" . PWNpvor Fails to ':<>ntory Gray
-V"*"* il ur to i'« Youthful Color.
• . . Aj" *1 Cures scalp d.«ra.« s t air lulling.
WnUon K C.lMMn. Patent Attor-
■ r It] 9 \n. v.W iMillii'toii. 1M . A<tvi<0
I tell 9 Wireo. Teraislow. llighcbtrof
YOUNG MEN WttKTED
To learn TeleRrnpliy. Write J. <i. T1U11K, cur® of
Inn tat 1 o Kallwiu. ArkansaH City. KaiiM.
.(1 oiinrQR to
—mum lurctws only i-' oubom ■mw u4
-CEPIANCK" IS SUPfcHIOH WUAI.ITV.
''io7J7;;'.wul'e( Thompson's Eye Water
W. N. U., WICHITA, NO. 44, 1907.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
Color more aond briohtM and faiter colon than an other dye. Onf 10 -narkao" color! all fibers. Theii d e In colli water better than any other dy«. You can d)t
aoi garment without ripuini) apart. Wutetor tr## booklut—HuwtoUje. Uleach and Mix Cutora. MONROE UHUG CO., (iulncy, (Nfnofa
"Every father thinks he has the
finest baby In the world."
"Yes," answered the cynic, "and
once In awhile, but not nearly so
often a baby mows tip to think it has
one of the finest fathers In the
"How do you know that man Is a |
detective?" asked one New York man. I
"Iiy tho way lie orders everybody
around and attracts attention to him-
IK VOW I SK It AM. ni.l K,
(let lied ('roes Hall lllue, th« beat Hall
Hlue. Large 2 oz. package only 5 cents.
No man is as dangerous as he
thinks some woman thinks lie is.
Smokers have to call for Lewis' Single
Binder eicur to |irt it. Your dealer or
Lewis' Factory, l'eoria, 111.
There Is nothing more unsatisfac-
tory than an unklssed kiss.
W. L. DOUGLAS
— a. — a. m ■ #% « n hist in
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES
AOs tifmS3 I ro my ono who can provoW. L.
f UUI/' i DfiUi*W9 dovK not makn M ucll
rMfl lftturn Mon'n $3 & %hocu
nUVrani 'then any othur manufacturer.
•HIE HKASON \V. L. sh<n «< are worn by more plo
In all w.ilkHol llf<< th in any otliur nmkfl, is Ikiciiiim' « f tln ir
nxcell'Mit f tyh', i M-y-llttinii, ami superior wenrinu qualiti< n.
The milnetlon < f tho'lnathi m Mini other materia)m f« r ««a« h pari
of the nhoo, and every detail of the iimkliiK \* looked after hy
the moHt pompleteorgani/.ntlon of miperliitendeii^.foreinenan'l
skilled nh«>emaker«, who reeeive the hiRhc^t paid In tho
uhite industry, Mild whone woi kmnimhll' Cftimot l e exe ll<*d,
j If I could take you Into my larce faetorieM at llroektoii.MaM.,
mill kIiow you how enrefully \V. I.. I on«lan nhoes art' mado, you
woii^d then underptand why thoy hold their Nhai>e, fit h«tterf
wearlongei . M_TlT _
My ti III) and fi.HU Oltl F'lqa Shorn cm-tot hm mQualletl at any prliim.
CAtJTfON! I li" u " lm" I"'1,1'." "'-""i"
SlllMlttutx. X-U d";iler tor XV. I. IXMIltl i 1' n ' L "m 1a!
diroct to laotory. 8hou« Heuteverywhere by mail. Catulotf Iree. W.L.Uouglti, Hro.kton, mm*
Here’s what’s next.
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.
Woodworth, M. F. & Woodworth, D. G. Cashion Advance. (Cashion, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 31, 1907, newspaper, October 31, 1907; Cashion, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc102967/m1/3/: accessed April 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.