The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 11, Ed. 1 Wednesday, May 4, 1898 Page: 2 of 8
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Two Of Them Are Now Being Organ
"TERRORS FROM THE WEST'
lalurlouN Oppmiuiill) fur Them
Jo Nlmw Tlielr Metal--Judge
Torrry In A IVarli'M.
SPIES AT 8T LOUIS.
THEY WTLL ATTEMPT TO
POWPKR Ml U.S.
St. L>u < J
tutlv.'* of po
com* were v
M.iy l —Local repreaen-
r manufacturing con*
1 ye-Ut rday that two
•re In town, at I w.-rc
2Fromthe St ate Capital llureau.fil'i HthSt.
Washington, May 4.—OrcAt Interest
Js now being taken in the cowboy regl-
jncntH now being raised in tb«• v. s; rn
stales and territories. Two of then?
regiments arc being raised an I will
be headed by exSecretary of War
Uoonevelt anil Judge J. L Torrey. pres-
ident of the Mm bar I'attle « mipany. of
Kmbar, Wyoming. Already these
regiments are referred to an the "ter-
rors from th<* went." IN crultlng offices
art* now open at Guthrie, Bouth McAl-
ester. Salt Lake City, Utah, and a half
•dozen other places In the went. Thin
is a glorious opportunity for tb • cow-
it.>ys of Oklahoma to distinguish them-
selves and "allow their in tai The
people of the cant are xepeetlng Kiv.il
things . f these men of whom they li.iv
lieard mo much about, but have never
*eon them. And they are to I• given
an opportunily t show tUelf valor itn-
Rlld wit e! y. As soon AS th(M6 COmpiQtM
of cavalry are organized they ar- to be
went to Cuba as fast as the trains can
. irry them. Judge Torre.v li t" air d>
telegraphed the war department that
Ills regiment will be ready f r service
In a few days. Judge Torrey Is a fear-
less leader. I have known him for ten
years and if any of the oklahoma boys
cxpivt to remain in his regiment with-
out flfhtlni the) will bo mistaken Mi
will not lose an opportunity to partlel-
|MMi 'ti every powlibl eng ■ gen enl
lie is a magnificent horseman, an ac-
curate shot with a rltle and has a nerve
equal to galvanized steel.
llx Secretary of War Roosevelt who
i* having the other regiment recruited
tuts had experience on the plains. He
was himself a cowboy early in lri-« life
and la willing to take d sperate
chances. He does not know the mean
ing of "fear." It is foreign to his > im-
position. He is n< t handsome, but u
the Dutchman said about his mul
"He's not much for pretty, but hell for
trong." Fa if the Oklahoma volun-
teers are not willing to enter into the
thickest of the tight on all .. • -asions
they bad better stay at home or at
Jeast avoid either of these regiments.
They Are Neatly Dressed and Fairly
plarnlrg to blow up pow.ler mills and
ir. i-, tzlii. s near St. Louis.
Th • information was laid before chief
cf I) t. c11v s Desm.aid. ami he Immedl-
• •.• Idrtall-l men to Investigate'. The in.
formant Is Captain Alfred i«. .1 Haiies.
..f tie- Cutan Insurgent army, who has
been la St. Louis about o month. Mis
■itateni •: ts ire positive and h-- says the**
men hav - 1" en gathering every posslm#
hit ni information at out St Louis. A
third was with them, but he ban gone to
New York, the other two. < aptain I'alles
s.ihl, visited Jefferson Harracks and left
for Eureka. Mo., today. The powder
magazines • >f a number of St Louis pow-
der companies are situated at Eur?ka,
and telegrams of warning have be.-a sent
Tampa, I'la.. May 4 -An attempt was
made last night to explode the powuer
magazine of Knight & Wall, wholesale
Sacramento. Cal., May I A bolt of
llglitnlng struck one of the buildings of
the Clipper (Jap. P < • r county. Powder
Company. There were two explosions,
one that blew up the glaze an lite other
i wheel, or grinding tnlil. One man was
killed No details oi the accident have
been received. The Clipper Gap mill only
makes blasting powder for miners' use.
Wilmington, Del.. May I Lieutenant
Colton of Company C. of the Delaware
National guard, with a detachment! of
men, will be d. tailed for .aty in the vi-
tality of the Dupont i* iwd. r works on the
Hrandv wire. Tin y will go on duty Mon-
day. This is taKen as a precautionary
ni asutv against the blowing up of the
works by Spanish spies.
.%ll tIn* Otliccrw And a XuihIht of
CUDIlie l*ri vate««tt|H rt a l*rttfui«l(iii
ATj of MrdnlM.
CHAN FAN MORE.
RKPP.KSKNTS THE « HINKSE
LIVES IN DANGER.
vlMTl'/.ll.NS OF THE 1NITED STATES
CANNOT OET AW A Y
Kiniiton, Jamacia, May > The
consul at Clenfueg-'s, Or... has cabled
t > Mr. Dent, 11 >• Uuntsd 81 Uu consul
here, asking him to send a s:earner there
to take off citizens of the United States
who were unable to n ; away when Con-
sul General Lee departed.
He states that their lives are In dange*
tie declares that Owen McGarr. who nn .
4'onsul at I'lenfuegos, did not g.N • suftl-
•ient notice to his fellow-countrymen. Me
asked that they be :. aen t Jama •: i or
i lTnlted States port. Mr. Dent is as yet
unable to charter a ship. Me l.i< asked
the state department for au.h :\ >. :>u;
lias received no repl>
At Mansanillo, Cui i. t ,e pri^ n- are
tUleil with Cubans ami ar
guardeit with mines. T! < \v is pr >-
ttH'ted by trenches. lVs.ilence and fam-
ine are prevalent. Spar..--:* :;v ave
jc.Olting violence. Two hut;dred ie>
are conung> on a schooner from Manzan-
The fortiilv auons have Poet s rengt 'aen-
cl at fort lto>al and new torpedo mines
have been laid in the harbor.
The schooner Bertha Louise was chang-
ed to the British register today
The schooner. Lady B ike with 120
passengers from Mansanillo, arrived at
Montego Bay and is nuarant.: !
The second-class ttaaan cru > r Giovan-
ni Bausan has arrived three days from
tUvmiA with 44 passengers The cruiser
•ailed for coal and provisions.
Omaha. Neb., May t. A section of the
United States government exhibit at the
trans-Mississippi exposition, comprising
four carloads arrived last night. The
boxes contained exhibits from the nation-
al museum. The government bull, tig Is
practically completed. The floor space
is nearly covered with boxes of exhibits
which s ion will be installed.
Chan Fan Moore, attache of the Chl-
neae legation at Washington, who haa
'cen d • *s ign a I ed l \ the Chinese minister
: > represent the Chinese empire at the
-Xposltlon. visited Omaha yesterday. Me
will make a special report t > the minis-
the expo Lion and w 11 with-
•hir.-se , xlirl.it
• g i rill11
i month take up his
. mnectloti with t he
Vork cltv, has ma 1 • a la
lupplementlng the Emptr
it ion A large exhibit
ird a state building ere«
The Ohio state c miniissi ti and t'ie K m-
-as commission will vis-.t Omaha thi
>\e k to arrance for insta'la:i.m of exhib-
its. Work on the Kansas bul 111 ^ haa
Governor Budd of California, has nam-
ed i strong commission. The famous
'a'.ifornia mineral exh:b.; wii! 1
All told, tlurty-s x s- res and territories
will participate. The exp
it in el> ope:; June 1. Mmv
of exhibits arrive dail>
NUMBER OF i
From ' he SI
TEXAS ALL RIGHT.
THE RANOKUS CAN TAKE ARE
1>F INVADING SPANIARDS.
Washington. May 4.—"I see In the
papers a story from my hojv * that
Spanish oltiacns of Mexico are organ-
zing to raid the Texas frontier when
ihe war gets well started." remarked
\>lonel KaI Anderson, of Austin. T xas
"If the story has any basis n fact.
* • is one of the funniest items that has
cn-pt Into print In many m ns l\s>-
ple Nvho are ignorant -'f Texas and the
Texana may not see the humor of it
and perhaps it v\a uld be harvl to ex- —
' iin to a tenderfoot <r t a p-.lgrim ; V.-u haN
"green from the states.' However, if
ail the Spaniards who inhabit the land
« f V. >d and Liberty should t.-.U ; mt
their crazy beads to cr ss on >r the
Rio Grande on a h s:i!e tn.ss n. what
lew of them that ever found their way
ba\*H Nvould cross the r n
\ipit al Bureau. fil) 14:h St.
Washington, way 4.—The postoftiee de-
partment has ordered the following star
service changes in the Im. a a Territory:
Route "vtlJi Vian t1 Tamaha. From
April -- 'V"N change sefN : - a - t > sup-
ply Tam.il> i a: thie site authorize 1 April
1S'«<, without c.n! 4te in dista:.>
Route Whitetield to Tamaha.
Fren April St. 1IH, change service to is
to supply Tamah i at the site authoriz-
ed n\ . hou; change In d. -stance
The fel'owing postoftu-, s have l
ontinued in Oklahoma:
Beardle, Garfield county, rout
Mail to Luella.
Chi'iulta Noble county, route M
POSTMASTER APPOIN I'KD.
Fnmi t he St a t e Capl t al Bu rea u. 61014th St.
Washington Max 4 —James T. Demare
has been appointed postmaster at Sew-
ard. Lou m count>. OKIahoma. Nae Lilia
A Hunt. rem n '•
SLEKPV. DULL. LANGUID
md mon>s . is the \n.iv you fet^l when
Washlng'ton, May 4.—Congressman
Amos J. Cummlngs, who visited Cuba
t-< ntly, tells - f his impressions f the
Spanish soldiers there, In an interest
Ing letter to the Washington Post. Mi
< 'umtnings says:
"The congressional d-'egation that
visited Cuba saw niaii> Spanish troops.
!n nearly every case they were ti -atly
dressed, fairly drilled an i usually po-
lite and obliging. Their anna and ae-
couterrnents were always in good n-
dltlon and they seemed to be In the
best of spirits. They carried Mauser
rllles and wore a uniform of light ma-
terial. something like the old-fashloneJ
check apron of our boyhood days. The
coat resembled a Norfolk Jacket, and
was usually held In place by a black
belt. Their hats were of a fine chip
straw, Nvlth broad brims. The left
side of the brim was pinned to the side*
of the crown with a rosette, carrying
the Spanish colors. The officers w re
tine Panama hats with the same ro-
s tt' S and no plumes. Their uniforms
\n i re not of the same material as those
of the privates, but were of a steel
gray color. The sleeves were richly
1.raided in go d and similar braid upon
tlie t .t collar. Rank was designated
by the quantity of braid on each sie ve
"All the officers and many of the pri-
vates sported a profusion of me 1.:1s.
These were decorations awarded either
for length of service or for gallantry.
The most of these decorations carried
Increased pay, but so intlnitesmal as to
be ludicrous. One soldier exhibited a
cross which brought in $1.72 a year in
addition to his regular pay. In one
case an officer exhibited an emblem
granted for service in the field, which
produced as high as $7.50 per year. All
wh received honors were evidently
very proud of them, whether remunera-
tion was great or small. Generals car-
ried Malacca canes aside from their
swords. The cane is indication of rank.
The commanding officers carry them in
trilling their regiments. Besides the
drill there was an inspection every
^INSPECTION OF SOLDIERS.
"For the inspection, the regiment
,vas brought to a rear open order, the
front rank facing aboutandeonfronting
the rear rank. The Inspecting officer
start ■ 1 down the right of the line, the
leiriment standing a.t a parade rest
The companies came to arms port a:
he came down the line. From the
start to finish he h;-ld his sword in
right hand at an angle of 43 degrees
the hilt being within three inches of hb
n se. Each captain and ranking lieu-
tenant attended him as he inspected
their company. Occasionally he stoj
ped and worked the locks of the differ-
ent rifles with his left hand, keeptng
his sword in his right and still carry
ing it at an angle of 45 degrees. At
times he upbraided men for negllgen
of attire. Meantime, the companies
awaiting inspection smoked cigarettes
gazed at the ladies in the windows o
the hotels and bought tidbits from th
hucksters who beset the line. The
jabbreing was incessant until the in-
specting officer reached the company
then all were as motionless as stat
"The privates peemed to look upon
the inspecting officer with awe.whil
the company officers evidently gav
cues to their men when he was ap
proa oh. ing. There was no crowd around
the regiment and nobody,aside from the
sold: rs themselves, seemed to take
any interest in the inspection. After
the inspection the commanding offic
: > -k his station 20 feet awaj from h..-
regiment and issued his orders in
ud voice. The regiment came t
•lose order and moved ft" by the right
dank at a quick step to the call of the
bug!: . All the privates were young
men, ranging apparently between the
ages of 17 and 21.
"Men in uniform were found on ev
ry street. The officers swarm in the
restaurants, drinking light wines and
fe ding on olla podrida.and other Span-
ish dishes nn ell seasoned with garlic.
Ther are usually ladies at their ta-
bles and cigars and cigarettes arc al-
ways in form. The generals were as
numerous as generals in Washington in
1S62 when Orphesus C. Kerr said that
a negro who threw a stick at a dog
in front of NViilard's had the misfortune
to spatter mud on two major generals,
six brigadiers and two colonels.
"The Spaniards seemed to be well
supplied with money. They aired their
uniforms in carriages at all hours of
the day and as the sun went down ap-
peared in profusion along a favorite
driN e on the seashore toward Ranes.
ed their lunch th* train entered Colin.
A hundred starving roconcentrados be*
sieged the cars on the outside, extend-
ing their bony h in<U in supplicat.on
and moaning for food. The savory tla-
vor of the ham reached their nostrils.
The officers laughed at them. Cal'ing
a fat negro porter into the car, they
placed him at the open window, gave
him the remnants of the lunch. He
displayed the treasure to the eyes of
the sufferers and laughingly munched
the boiled ham and bread, washing l
down with copious draughts of li?nt
"T i the agonized expression of those
outside he at first paid no heed, thin
he made up a tempting sandwich .
offered it to a starving white woman,
with a starving infant at her bit ist.
As s'ae reached forth her hand to re-
ceive it he drew it back with a grin
and ate It himself. This action aroused
the risibilities of the Spanish offlcros,
who Seemed intensely amused, and pat-
ted the negro on the back."
CAN NOT INTERFERE.
Foreign Countries Must Not Take
Mpani*li (•overn nitnt Will Kxpel
American Mubjert** From It*
Territory al Once.
IIow'n Tl>i« t
Wb offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for nny (use of catarrh that cannot be
cured by Mall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J.CHKNHV «X: CO.,Props..Toledo,O.
We, the undersigned, have known l-\ J.
Cheney for the last l."> years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions, and financially able to carry
out any obligation made by their Arm.
W E8T .v TRUAX,
Wholesale Hruggists. Toledo, ().
W A LI 11 NO. K1N NAN M A K VIN.
Wholesale Druggists. Toledo. O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and muei.us
surfan s of the system. Price 7* c per but-
tle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
have permitted such a travesty of jus-
tice as this had she not hoped that by
causing Egypt to satisfy the German.
French and Italian demands for indemni-
ty. that it would silence to a great ex-
tent the opposition on the part Oi the
foreign governments to her remaining in
This is the only instance that I can re-
member of an indemnity ever having been
paid for damages done to property by a
bombardment, and. as stated, it was an
altogether exceptional case, which can
have no parallel In the present war. since
the I'nlted States will bombard Spanish
ports, not as the ally of Spain, but as the
ally of the Insurgents against Spanish
German, French and other foreign
merchants in Havana and Manila
would therefore only have a valid
claim for damage done by b imbard-
nv*nt to their property if the ships and
guns that did the bombardment be-
longed to Spain, and if the bombard-
ment were to take place as part an I
New York. May 3.—It Is difficult to
lieve that Germany or any other -oreign
power would venture to protest against
the bomboardment of any Spanish town
or city, either in the islands or In Cuba
on the ground that German or other for-
eign property might destroyed by the
American projectiles. This would con
stitute an unwarrantable Interference
which might by virtue of superior stren-
gth, rather than by right, be addressed
a great power to a small one. but, parcel of the campaign against the in-
whlch a nation such as the United States surgents. In that event, of course, l
:>uld only treat with contempt or resent would be the Spanish government t la
s an Insult.
An immense amount of foreign prope
ty was destroyed at Paris during the bom- the American property
hardment of that city by the Germans in stroyed eiilu-r by the insurgents or by
1870, yet none of the foreign powers pre-
| would be liable in damages, Just as it
is now toward the United States for all
Padukah, Ky., May#4.—Wm. Baynham.
a bookkeeper, and Louis Leopold, a cigar
dealer, both well known young men, were
drowned yesterday morning at the wharf,
and Joe Douglass, their companion,
ceived painful injuries. The body of Leo-
pold was recovered this afternoon. The
men had started for a skiff ride. In evad-
ing one boat they drifted under the gun-
wales of another moving steamer. Leo-
pold and Baynham jumped anil were suck-
I under by the swift current. Doug-
ass* escape was almost miraculous. He
remained In the skiff, which was carried
beneath the steamer, finally coming up at
lower end. He climbed upon the
slowly turning wheel and was rescued
Steubenvllle, Pa., May 4.-Five
if Slav miners were snot at about '1
oek yesterday morning as they were
going to work. The shots were fired
from ambush. One man is so oadly hurt
that he will die.
The miners have been on a striKe be-
ause of a dispute over a check weigh-
nan. Yesterday 800 voted to go to work
his morning, and. because the miners in-
isted upon going imo the mine, after
•me parleying, the shots were fired by a
party of strikers posted to stop them.
arrests haVe been made. The
miners are greatly excited over the af-
fair and more bloodsued is lookeu for i
any other miners attempt to return t
sumed even to make this the ground of1
their appeals to Prince Bismarck to put
an end to the horrors of the seige. Again,
when during the latter part of the '70s
the Tunisian coast town of Sfax was
bombarded by the French fleet, the dam-
age done to it alone, and, above all, to
English property, amounted t many mil-
lions of dollars. Yet when the English
merchants demanded an Indemnity
through their government from the
French, they were informed througn the
foreign office In London that no such pre-
tentions could be either entertained or of-
The bombardment of Alexandria in 1S82
I by the English gave rise to all kinds of
demands on the part of French, German
uul English merchants for Indemnities in
payment of the damage done to thelt
property by the English projectiles. For
once In a way these applications were not
•nly receive, but likewise settled to the
tune of some $20,000,000.
KHEDIVE HAD TO PAY.
But this was entirely due to the fact
that when bombardment took place En-
land was not at war with Egypt, but
merely helping the Khedive to suppress
an insurrection of his subjects. At leas
that was the theory on whic*. Englanc
Intervened. hrdlu hrdluBonR pat'.
Intervened—sorely against the wishes ol
the Khedive, if the truth were told. Th«
lamage done by tne bombardment wa.-
n consequence ascri. ed not to the En-
glish ships, but to the Egyptian govern-
ment, the ground being taken uiat th<
bombardment of Alexandria formed par
and parcel of the Egyptian government i
method of suppressing the insurrection
ind on this plea It was the Egyptlai
treasury that had to pay the damages fo
having failed to preserve order, or to af
ford the proper protection to foreign pro
perty in the Khedive's dominions. It 1
probable that the Englisn would neve
the regulars during the insurrection.
Germany has no ships in Chinese
waters, nor yet on this side* of the At-
lantic, that can match those of the
United Staets. and therefore while a
cruiser or two may be present at the
bombardment of Spanish ports by-
American ships for the purpose of af-
fording refuge to German citizens in
the place, no kind of interference, pro-
test, or even subsequent demand for
damages need be apprehended.
AS To EXPULSION FROM SPAIN.
With regard to the announcement
contained iit the dispatches from Mad-*
rid that the Spanish government has
decided to at once expel all American
citizens from Spanish territory both in
Europe and in the colonies. It will be
interesting to see whether the United
States will retaliate, the Spaniards in
this country outnumbering the Ameri-
cans on Spanish soil by more than 100
to 1. On this point of international laNV I
there is no definite rule, and while InWtf i
the early part of the century Napoleon ^
went to the extreme length of making
prisoners of war of all the English peo-
ple in France, when he suddenly de-
lared war against Great Britain, it has
been the practice in recent wars to al-
low the subjects of the enemy to remain
within the territory during good be-
havior. and In the enjoyment of their
Thus in the Franco-German war
there were thousands .if Germans who
remained in France throughout the
war, and even in Paris throughout the
-iege. where they were cared for by the
American minister, Washburn, the des-
itute being fed by the French authori-
ses themselves. The only disadvan-
tage to which Spaniards in this country
md Americans on Spanish territory
fhould be subjected by the war is the
tuspension of debts due to them until
(Continued on Sixtn page.)
A Small Spot
"It wis merely a mole at first, and for a long time was so insignificant that I gave i!
no thought whatever."
These words of a recent correspondent contain an accurate description of the firsl
symptoms of the most violent and destructive cancers as they appear in nine cases oul
of ten. A slight scab, a small sore, a lump in the breast—a mere spot, harmless as thev
appear for a time, have developed into car.cers of the most dangerous and obstinate form.
Cancer is becoming so prevalent that such symptoms as the above, which refuse t j
heal and disappear under ordinary treatment, may we'll be regarded with suspicion.
Being a blood disease, it is folly to expect Cancer to ue cured by a surgical opera-
tion. The knife never did and never will cure a blood d..-ease, and every time it is re-
sorted to, a life is threatened with sacrifice.
The only known cure for th;s dreadful disease is S. S. S. (Swift's Specific), as is
shown by the indisputable testimony of the many whom it has cured.
•ar liver falls to do Its work proper- No signs of sympathy with the
in consequence you suffer from in-j starving re.'oncentrados were shown by
d.^estion, biliousness, and dyspepsia. I the Spanish soldiers. The starving peo-
don't care" spirit and a I pie shunned the:n as they would have
played out" feeling, and everything i shunn 1 hyenas. The soldiers treated
To set the liver In acT.
enrich the blood, and
and vitalize the wlio'e s>
p! >; 1 Me In
ider and' Hav.ng a peculiar tonic
! ining membrane of tin
An invasion of Texas by the Dons
That would be the best thing for th
conn boys of the 1'olorad > t! • Concho Py
and the Pecos that ever appeared m a as
Lone Star landscape, it Nvould do
more good to turn their Wind; - rs ar
I them NNith the unmost indifference
1 long as they remained within th<
i' pens. If any ventured ut- de they
were either shot <r bayoneted, accord-
ing to orders. The bay.nets were short
and resembled the blade of a b.nvn
The officers were far more
ss toward the reconcentrados.
n. purify and
tem. take Or.
Yect upon the
stomach and I knife.
wels. it makes a lasting cure of the heart!
ma h. liver and b \N i sorders. j They snered at them and t >k appar-
• increasing the b. ••>, supp'y. as well lent del.cat in aggravating their misery,
nrichlng It. all the organs of the j * a returning from Sagua La Grand
ate strengthened., and the nerves . toward Matanzas a congressman
fed on pure, rich b'.ood J bought a Madrid newspaper of Febru-
Mr. A. H. Crau&by. of 153 Kerr St.. Mem-
phis. Tenn., says that his wife paid no at-
tention to a small lump w'n:ch appeared iti
her breast, but it soon developed into a
cancer of the worst type, and no with-
standing the treatment of the best physi-
cians. it continued to spread and ^tonv
rapidly, eating two hole-, in her breast.
The doctors soon pronounced her incurable,
A celebrated Ncnv York specialist then
treated her, but she continued to ffrow
worse and when informed that both Iter
aunt and grandmother had died from can-
cer, he gave the case up as hopeless.
Some one then recommended S. S. S. and
though little hope remained, she begun it,
and an improvement was noticed. The can-
cer commenced to heal, and when she had
taken seven bottles it disappeared en ireiy,
ar.d although several years have elapsed
not a sign of the disease has ever returned.
Mr. William Walpole, of Walshtown,
South Dakota, writes : "About three years
ago, there came under my left eye a little
b'.otch about the size of a small pea. It
grew rapidly, and shooting pains ran in
every direction. I became alarmed and
consulted a good doctor, who pronounced
it cancer, and sa d that it must be cut out.
This I would not consent to, having little
faith in the indiscriminate use of the knife.
Heading of the many cures made by S. S.
S.. I determined to give that medicine a
trial, and af'.cr I had taken it a feNv days,
the cancer became irritated and began to
discharge. This after .inn bile censed, leav-
ing a small scab, which finally dropped
off. and only a hcal'Jn lilt!-scar remains
to mark the place where the destroyer had
held full sway.
bo on a gang of nirtudliii SpanishI N uralfla s th
. i jo herd a r- und-up of > ng-horti nerves for food
e.MV. and then when th • ratine: < j en-| exhaust i
d in, those i'astilian gents n\ uld nn ish
themselves dead. Ann ay ba K in iv;«>
rexas sutYerod an invas. a by \\ iv of
the llio Grande. The b.-n - . > per
ent of the Invaders were I t to bleach
n the pralrlss of thoso whom they
made so much baggart talk f sub l.i-
Ing \ handful of patriots d I the
work and today the I- lm;s , f
these same men mire Ameri >n s : >ck
i m lick the nn ho • Spanish ::t:: that
■ .Id touch on Texas > •> ".ar.d r
of the starved j ary Although not v rs t In the
n : vous debility and I Spanish language he managed to ex-
eplessness and nervous | tract some informal! :i I m its col-
n 'i n ,
prostration are in nt st instanc
direct result of a starv ed condl
the blood. The true way to cur
ai meitis permanently is to tu
"Golden Medial l>
was dlsiMvered and
eminent physician. Di
present and for r
chief consulting phys
ist to the Invalid s H
i medical opinh
him. It will c s
n ofiSlVIMHN OF
ire these ' "He offered it
ake the "W>"r. wh.> sit
which tacing two conn
1 bv an '•> • e.a:;k-i \
,i s ti
r-ar thirty years ca
ysiclan and special-1ham. Bottl
H ;el and Surgical ( and the t'
N >' If > u Nvan
a >pa: ■:
For this dreadful disease is a re.tl b'.oo.i remedy one purely \'e^e-
tab'.e. containing 110 potash, mercury, or otiier destructive mineral.
S. S. S. is the only blood remedy which rivchcs obstinate, deep-
seated blood diseases, and hence it is the on'.r cure lor Cancer.
The disease can only be reached through the blood, and all local
treatment, such as caustic planters or a surgical operation, only
adds to its tortures. Being often hereditary, Cancer, in some cases
does not appear until m:-.!dle life, ind it is of greatest importance
that its first symptoms be care!.. y watched and S S S, promptly
taken. S. S. S. ;< purely vegetable, ind is the only blood remedy
guaranteed to contain no mineral or other drug; it is not a drug-
shop preparation, but is made from the roots and herbs of the forests. We will mail oui
book on Cancer and Blood diseases to any address. Swift Specific Company
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Greer, Frank H. The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 11, Ed. 1 Wednesday, May 4, 1898, newspaper, May 4, 1898; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104486/m1/2/: accessed December 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.