The Record. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 29, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 4, 1902 Page: 3 of 8
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First Born Long Lived.
The first born of parents have a
much longer life than their brothers
and sisters who come after them. This
fact is demonstrated by statistics col-
lected by life insurance companies.
Longevity is also said to be hereditary.
IN 1H BY I
HAD BEEN DRINKING HEAVILY.
Cars Hurled Down an Eighteen-
RED CROSS HA I.I, BLUB
Should l>e in every home. Ask your procer WHERE
for it. Large 2 oz. package ouly 5 cents.
When times are bad the watchmaker
Mr. ITenrv A. Salzer, the well known
La Crosse, Wis., seedsman, accompanied
by bis family.left for Kurope last week
and will return in November. During
his absence Mr. Salzer will look up
some new seed novelties in Russia.
When a pretty woman is stared at
she doesn't consider it a glaring fault.
Storekeepers report that the extra
quantity, together with the superior
quality, of Defiance Starch makes it
next to impossible to sell any other
All kinds of useful employment are
WHEN YOU BUY 8TAKC11
buy Defiance and get the best, Ifioz. for
10 cents. Once used, always used.
The musical director is always a
Diphtheria, sore throat, croup. Instant
relief, permanent cure. Dr. Thomas' lilee-
tric Oil At any drug store.
It is something if a doctor realizes
the importance of his work.
Qomt Visitors' Excursion# via the Mis-
souri Pacific Rail n ay
To points in Ohio and Indiana. One
fan; for the round trip plus SJ.00.
Tickets on sale September ~ud, 9th,
16th. and ?3rd, good to return within
30 days from date of sale. Excellent
opportunity to visit the old folks at
home. Call on or address nearest Mis-
souri Pacific Agent for particulars.
H C. Townsend, ti.P. & T. Agt.,St.Loui3.
"Willing to Take Chances.
A little girl wanted more buttered
toast, but was told that she'd bad
enough and that more would make her
ill. "Well," said she, "give me anuz-
zer piece and send for the doctor."
Women at German Universities.
The number of women students at
the German universities is increasing.
At Berlin 3G5 have inscribed their
fames for this summer, as compared
with during the same term of last
year. The number of male students is
always higher during the winter in
Berlin, and so it is with the women.
Last winter there were Gil of them—
the highest figure as yet attained.
All Told in One-Syllable Words.
The following monosyllable presen-
tation of an old story was written by
one of Boston's celebrated statisti
cians: A wife burnt her man's corpse.
She put the ash In an urn on the best
shelf in her best room. Her love led
her to wed once more. An ice storm
glazed the front steps. She took the
ash from the urn and spread it on
the step3 to save the risk of slips by
the man she loved while he lived.
Thus she urned one man and made
him earn his keep.
A Faithful Friend.
Lenox, Mo., Sept. 1st.—Mr. W. H.
Brown of this place has reason to be
thankful that he has at least one
friend by whose good advice he has
been spared much pain and trouble.
"1 have had backache for over
twelve months. Sometimes I could
hardly get up when I was down the
pain in my back -was so great.
"1 tried many things but could not
get anything to help me or give me
relief till a good friend of mine ad-
vised me to try Dodd's Kidney Pills,
"After I had used two boxes the
pain in my back had all left me aad
I was as well as ever I was.
"I am very thankful to Dodd's Kid-
ney pills for what tney have done for
me tnd I will never forget my friend
for saving suggested this remedy."
W aseea, Minn., Sept. 2.—Two per-
sons were killed, three fatally injured
and more than a score of others hurt in
the wreck of a train which had been
hurled down an embankment by a tor-
nado. A west-bound train on the Chi-
cago & Northwestern railway was
struck by a tornado while running at
the rate of thirty-five miles an hour.
The passenger and baggage cars were
hurled eighteen feet down the embank-
ment to the fence guarding the right
of way. A brakeman had been light-
ing the lamps when the crash caine,
and the wreckage was ignited by the
spilling of oil.
The engineer is reported to have seen
the tornado in apparent pursuit of the
train, and scarcely an instant before
the cyclonic wind struck the cars the
train gave a luych in a sudden effort to
evade the funnel-shaped fury. It was
5:40 o'clock when the traiu was struck.
Fully an hour and a half elapsed be-
fore a wrecking train arrived. The
engine did not leave the track, the bag-
gage car and passenger coaches having
been twisted off as if by giant hands
and hurled downward to the bottom of
the embankment. The baggage car
was shattered to splinters. The two
dead were jammed in the wreckage
and their bodies had to be cutout with
axes. It is feared that more bodies
may be found under the debris and
wrecking gangs sent from Waseca are
at work on the shattered cars.
The brakeman who was lighting the
lamps in one of the passenger coaches
when the tornado struck could not be
found. It is feared his bod}' was in
the wreckage. Passengers saw him
strike the under side of the coach with
terrific force and at the same time the
lamp be had been trimming was
crashed into splinters.
RIIsb Morrison's Appeal.
El Dorado, Aug. 30.—The lirst steps
in the second appeal of the famous
Jessie Morrison murder case to the
supreme court have been taken by the
filing of the bill of exceptions with
Judge Aikman. As soon as they are
signed by the judge, the case will be
appealed to the supreme court and
Miss Morrison's release from the peni-
tentiary on bond will be asked.
Special Edition Scott Convicted.
Salina, Kas., Sept. 1.—Carl W. Scott,
a newspaperman well known over
Kansas and Oklahoma as the promoter
of special edition features for newspa-
pers, was convicted by a jury in the
district court here of having sold a
typewriter belonging to W. J. Kreli-
biel, of the McPherson Republican, lie
must serve a jail sentence.
To Examine Yankees' Ways.
London, Aug. '27.—The board of trade
lias commissioned Lieutenant Colonel !
Iloratio Yorke chief inspecting officer 1
of railways for the the board of trade
to prepare a report on the workings of
American railways with the view, of
adopting American railway methods in
Great Britain. Colonel Yorke will
sail for New York on the White Star
line steamer Celtic.
Having had experience with fleas,
we object to the expression "As lucky
as a dog."
Saratoga, Aug. 30.—The National
bar association elected a general coun-
sel from each of the states and terri-
tories, including the following:
Indian, Territory, C. L. Jackson,
Muskogee; Kansas, John D. Milliken,
McPherson; New Mexico, Thomas B.
Catron, Santa Fe; Oklahoma, Henry E.
Killed And Robbed While in That Con-
Chanute, Kas., Sept. 1.—E. V. Dick-
ey, of Dewey, I. T., a stockman and
grain buyer of Dewey, was found near
the roundhouse at an early hour mur-
dered. Seven wounds had been inflict-
ed in his head with an iron coupling
pin. any one of which would have
caused death. His grip, a shotgun in
a leather case, and an old pair of shoes
were found near the body, but his
pockets had been rifled. No clue what-
ever has been discovered to identify
his murderers, but as he had been
drinking heavily and in company at
times with the tough element, it is
thought the mystery will be solved,
lie leaves a wife and daughter, a
mother and two brothers. He was
about 35 years of age.
TROUBLE OVER ALLOTMENTS,
Real Estate Companies Tried to Captnro
Muskogee, I. T., Aug. 30.—There is
trouble in store for the real estate com
panies who have been purchasing de-
ceased minor Indian land from the
parents of the dead children. The
practice is being carried on on a whole-
sale scale, but within a few days it will
be ended. Under the supplemental
agreement, as well as the statutes of
Arkansas, which formerly covered such
transactions here, the parents of de-
ceasd minors were the natural and law-
ful guardians of their estates. How-
ever, they do not inherit the property,
merely having a life estate, and the
property then goes to the brothers and
Those firms which are taking leases
on Creek lands and not giving sufficient
money therefor are also finding that
they are not sleeping on a bed of roses.
An examination of the supplemental
agreement clearly shows that while
parents are the constituted legal guar-
dians, without bond, of their minor
children, the proper court will require
that they account for the estate of their
August Treasury Record.
Washington, Sept. 2.—The receipts
of the treasury department for the
month of August just closed, exceeded
the expenditures by $5,955,812, an un-
expectedly large surplus. The total
receipts were $48,605,812 and the ex-
penditures $42,650,000. For the same
month of last year the total receipts
were $45,394,125, and the expenditures
$39,351,497, a surplus of a little over 6
million dollars. The big surplus this
month has been attained in the face of
the heavy cut made by congress in the
way of wiping off the books the taxes
imposed on account of receipts by
something like 6}:J million dollars a
month. In fact, in July the receipts
from international revenue fell off
more than figure as a result of the
cut. This month the reduction is not
so large. The receipts from the differ-
ent sources have been as follows: Cus-
toms, $26,528,230; internal revenue
$17,525,368; miscellaneous, $4,498,213.
Troops in the Transvaal.
Johannesburg, Aug. 28.—A strong
force of British troops has been dis-
patched to the western border of the
Transvaal ostensibly to relieve troops
ordered to India, but it is currently
reported that this step is taken owing
to disturbances among the natives.
Humors are also current here of an
intention to annex or establish a pro-
tectorate in Swaziland, where a strong
force of constabulary is now posted.
Jury Approved Lynching.
Charlotte, N. C., Sept. 1.—The coro-
ner's jury in the case of Tom Jones,
the negro who was lynched, has ap-
proved the act of the lynchers. The
names of the lynchers are not men-
tioned in the verdict.
MRS. J. E. 0'
Was Sick Eight Years with
Female Trouble and Finally
Cured by Lydia E. Pink hum's
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham : — I have
never in my life given a testimonial
before, but you have done so much for
me that I feel called upon to give you
this unsolicited acknowledgement of
MRS. JENNIE E. O'DONNELL,
President of Oakland Woman's Riding Club,
the wonderful curative value of Lydia
E. Pink hum's Vegetable Com-
pound. For eight j ears I had female
trouble, falling of the woinb and other
complications. During that time I was
more or less of an invalid and not much
good for anything, until one day I
found a book in my hall telling of
the cures you could perform. 1 became
interested ; 1 bought a bottle of Lydia
E. Pink ham's Vegetable Com-
pound and was helped; 1 continued its
use and in seven months was cured, and
since that time 1 have had perfect
health. Thanks, dear Mrs. Pinkham
again, for the health I now enjoy." —
Mrs. Jennie O'Donneix, 278 East 31st
St., Chicago, 111. — 95000 forfeit If abow
testimonial is not genuine.
Women suffering from any
form of female ills can bo cured
by Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegeta-
ble Compound. That's sure.
Mrs. Pinkham advises sick wo-
men l'rcc. Address. Lynn. Mass.
We would tcach tbo kay
Lesson number one.
Starch i3 an extraction
of wheat used to stif-
fen clothes when
starches in tnno
will rot t h o
are used to
/ar Defiance Starch1
* ' is absolutely pure.
It gives new life to
linen. It gives satisfac
tioa or money back. It
cells 16 ounces for 10 cents
at all grocers. It is the
m DmAiICi: STA&G1 CO.,
(JMAfU - - MB.
Cough Syrup. Taste Good. Use
In time. 9ol«l by druswlats
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Everton, H. G. The Record. (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 29, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 4, 1902, newspaper, September 4, 1902; Noble, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106242/m1/3/: accessed August 5, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.