The Geary Bulletin. (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 18, 1911 Page: 2 of 10
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Aa Told in a
Good and Nawtjr Hams
of Canoral InlarMt Con-
dented to Small Space
The United State* go\eminent hnr
Announced He Intention of prosecuting
Seattle and Tacoma retinue enumerat-
or* who are alleged to hat# mad#
Secretary of the Nary Meyer acouta
the charge that a "trust” absolutely
controls the shoe contracts of the
navy. All awards, he says In u report
to congress, have been made openly
and to tbe lowest bidder.
A curb on the leasing at high prices
of patented machinery by the manu-
facturers thereof, waa proposed by
Senator Gore of Oklahoma, in a reso-
lution and a bill Introduced in the
President Taft indulged In some
plain talk Monday In explaining to
twsnty-flve members of the national
grange that he does not Intend to play
politics with the Canadian reciprocity
agreement even If the enactment of
that measure by congress costs him
the farmers’ vote.
It waB announced at the treasury
department Thursday that shipments
of arms, ammunition or other war sup-
plies to Mexico would not be inter-
cepted by the diatoms officials at El
Paso, Douglas or other cities opposite
Mexican porta of entry now held by
The Recretary of the Interior has
granted Cangresamaa Scott Kerris'
application for six months ektension
ot time for all purchasers of iunalloi
ted hinds in Choctaw, Chickasaw,
Cherokae, Creek and Seminole coun-
ties, Okla. This ne%s is of general
Interest tq all purchasers and busi-
The United St*tt* soon will expend
approximately Jit.onft.ooo In fitting up
•Steers’ quarters and barracks along
the* Panama Canal for housing 6,300
trodps that the War department will
despatch to protect the canal. This
force Kill be known as the “Canal
Guard." While the canal will not be
completed until 1915, these troopB will
be sent down Just as soon aa the bar-
racks can be constructed.
Nine hours of continuous pounding
•t tbe hands of the republican min-
ority of the house of representatives
failad to* make a change In*the first
democratic tariff bill, that placing on
the free llat agricultural implements,
meats and many othar articles. The
bill passed the haute Monday night
by a vote of 236 to 109, tbe democrats
voting solidly and mustering 24 re-
publicans with them.
The sacred relics of enduring pop-
ular government, the original declar-
ation of independence and constitu-
tion of the United' State* which for
•early- a decade have been locked* up
In the archives of the state depart-
ment, were personally Inspected by
Secretary Knox, who is charged with
their preservation. Their exposure
forolbly revealed to the secretary that
the safe In which they are kept Is
neither water nor fire proof.
Because tbe Arkansas legislature ad-
journed sine die without revising the
revenue system according to what he
b«lieved should be done and failed *o
make any appropriation for complet-
ing the new state capitol. Governor
Dongahey immediately called an extra
session to convene May 22.
Forest tires which have been raging
in the vicinity of Kratidywine, Mary-
land. at’r now under control. Thous-
ands of railroad ties and several
freight cars were destroyed, besides
an immense amount of standing tim-
In a .speech at New York City be-
fore the conference on reform of the
criminal law and procedure. President
Taft came out squarely against the re-
call of judiciary.
Apostle Matthias K. Cowley, of Salt
Lake City, one of the rulers of the
Mormon church, is without the pale.
He has been excommunicated because
of an alleged plural marriage and al-
though he has not been dropped en-
tirely from tbe rolls of the church, he
is denied the authority to perform any
functions of the priesthood.
A verdict of manslaughter was re-
turned by the jury In the case of Mrs.
Dodge, the rich woman who has been
on trial at Guildhall, Vt., for shooting
William A. Heath in her home, Mrs.
t>odge took the verdict with great
calmness. She and all of the jury
stood hb the result was announced. The
silence in tbe courtroom was intense
when the jury reported
A government survey of the Garden
I'ity, Kansas, section with the object
if determining the extent of artesian
water is expected early in July as a
result of the efforts of persons who
believe wells for irrigation and other
purposes can be developed.
• In recognition of his establishment
of a hero fund in Gerinuny, prominent
German Americans at Andrew Carne-
gie's residence gave him a magnificent
album containing an address of llisnks
and the signature* of the ofticera of
more than 5,000 German societies in
th# United States.
Ambassador Wilson at Mexico City
telegraphed the state department
Thursday that the Diaz administra-
tion is rapidly puahlug arrangements
to continue the struggle with the
rebels. He reported Mexico City to
OISPENSARY TO HAVE
ANOTHER FIGHT FOR LIFE
HAS BEEN THRICE KILLED AND
A Referendum Vote on the New Pro-
hibition Law Is Being Petitioned
For in Oklahoma.
Oklahoma City, Okla The atnte 11-
qour illHpcnsary, which has been
thrice killed and twice revived, is to
have still another chance fur its life
as a result of the circulation of petl
tions for a referendum on the new
prohibition enforcement law passed at
tbe last session of the legislature,
which provides among other things for
the repeal of the entire dispensary
law. The referendum Is made possi-
ble by the fact that the bill was passed
without tbe emergency section. The
emrgency probably could have been
added to the bill, but was omitted at
Governor Cruce's request, in order;
that time might be given for winding
up the affairs of the dispensary. The >
bill was to become effective on June 9.
John M. Hayes, who has been close-,
ly connected with the dispensary a*
assistant enforcement attorney, filed ,
the notice of the circulation of the
petitions with the secretary of state
and seems to be taking the lead In the
movement, but just who is back of It
seems to be something of a mystery.
Both prohibitionists and anti prohibi-
tionists disclaim any connection with
Dr. John Threadgill. who is at the '
head of the Sons of Washington, says'
positively that that organization ha*
nothing to do with it and declares fur-j
thermore that no financial assistance
can be obtained for It from the sources
outside the state which have financed
previous anti-prohibition campaigns.
Senator Harry Heeler, who bad charge
of the local option campaign on the
east side of the state last year, is
strenuously opposing a referendum on
the present bill or anything else that
would continue the dlsp'ensary In op-
eration. H. T. iAughbaum, attorney
for the Anti-Saloon League, says' that
he does not expect to worry about the
proposed referendum until the peti-
tions are actually filed with the secre-
tary of state, and that there will be
time enough to organize a fight
against It then.
Without strong financial backing. It
is believed that It will be very diffi-
cult to get the required number of
signers to the referendum petitions In
the short time now remaining, and
■very great doubts are expressed as to
whether the movement will ever get
•beyond the petition stage. The petition*
era ask the governor to submit the
question either at k the next general
election or at a special election to be
held on September 5, 1911. If the r»
qulred number of signers should be
obtained, It would of course have the
effect of suspending the operation of
the law until a vote could be taken.
A “Bad Man’* Killed.
Ke> stone, Okla.—Tpni Jordan, al-
leged “bad man” and cattle rustler,
rode into town and at the opint of a
gun attempted to rob the Keystone
State hank. Deputy marshals had
been Informed, and when Jordan
emerged from the bank he was fatally
shot by the marshals
Forger Pleads Guilty.
Hobart, Okla.—Melville Parsons,
aged 22. pleaded guilty in district
court to the charge of raising a check.
He was sentenced to the Granite re-
formatory for a year.
Found Not Guilty.
Altus, Okla.—Carl Suutllffe, charged
with shooting W. T. Drown, near here,
with intent to kill, was found not
guilty In district court.
PROHIBITION LAW TO A VOTE?
Referendum Will Be Asked on tteoant
Oklahoma City, Okla-—Notice that a
referendum vote would be asked upon
the amendments to tbe prohibition law
enacted by the Third legislature has
been filed with Secretary of State
Ben Harrison by J. M. Hayes of Guth-
rie. a former state enforcement offi-
cer and attorney, rt Is understood
that petitions, duplicates of the print-
ed form filed with the secretary, are
to be circulated during the remainder
of the month, which if completed In
accordance with the Murray act of the
First legislature, suspend the prohibi-
tion amendment until a vote Is bad.
Unless a special election Is called this
would mean no vote until November,
1912. It will require between 12,000
and 13,000 signatures to refer the act.
Among other things, the amend-
ments .abolished the state and local
dispensaries, the office of state en-
forcement attorney, and revises the
penalties so that one thrice* convicted
for violating the prohibition law Is giv.
en from one to five years In the stale
penitentiary. It also empowers the
governor to appoint state enforce-
menlofflcers with power of sheriff,
and in a modified form authorizes the
removal of county officers failing to
enforce the prohibition law.
Association of 69#ra Formed.
Guthrie, Okta.—The first state meet-
ing of “Oklahoma Eighty-XIners"—the
men who made the runs for homes
when original Oklahoma territory waa
opened to settlement on April 22, 1889,
closed here with the election of the
following officers: President, Col.
Thos. Howard of Guthrie; secretary,
John L. ('alvevrt of Outhrle; treas-
urer, Walter Mathews of Mulhall; first
vice president, J. C. Robert of Enid;
second, Henry Overholser of Oklaho-
ma City; third, Robert Lowry of Still-
The first annual meeting will be
held in Guthrie on April 22 next. A
constitution and permanent buttdn
were adopted. Later tbe organization
will be extended to Include those who
participated In later openings.
Fined for Pointing Gun.
Oklahoma City, Okla,—Ben Frank-
lin of Ardmore, who was fined $50 and
given a ninety day jail sentence for
"pointing a gune at a person," was
granted a parole as to the jail sen-
tence. Franklin had started out hunt-
ing when a street car killed his fa-
vorite bird dog. He thereupon had a
difficulty with a street car attendant,
and, It is alleged pointed his loaded
shotgun at the man. Oklahoma has a
stringent statute against pointing a
gun or pistol at another person, wheth
er the weapon is loaded or unloaded,
or whether tbe act is In jest or anger.
Big Fee Aeked.
Guthrie, Okla.—A fee of $50,000 for
bringing about n sale of A. T. Fanchot
oil interests tn the Osage nation for
$1,000,000 to the Prairie Oil and Gas
company as asked by George T. Mc-
Mullen, of Pawhuskee, In an action
filed In the federal court against Fan-
chot. Fifty-qne producing oil well*
were Included in the property sold.
First Mayor of Tulsa is Dead.
Tulsa, Okla.—Colonel Edward Cal-
kins, who was commander of the de-
partment of the Indian Territory, Q.
A. R„ eight years ago. and one of the
best known lawyers in eastern. Okla-
homa, is dead He was 73 years old.
Colonel Calkins was a pioneer resi-
dent of this city and was Its first
Four Go to Penitentiary.
Poteau, Okla.—In the district court
here, four men were given penitenti-
ary sentences. They were Charles
Smith, cattle stealing, four years;
Fred Brenton, burglary, three years;
James Maxwell, larceny, one year;
Edward Crenshaw, stealing a suit case
from the passenger station at Wister,
on year. •
A telegram was received at Vera
Crus, Mex., telling of the capture of
Tamllpico by the rebels. No details
are given. Tamllpico lo near Tuxpaa.
The application of John J. Mc-
Namara for the flxiag of bail on the
charge of dynamiting was disallowed
by Superior Judge Bordwoll at la*
Angeles Judge Bordwell said ha
disallowed without prejudice and that
it could be renewed later. McNam*
ara was not in court.
Tbe daughter of Mart Lettleman,
Canton, O., is heir to his estate in
this city and will be several thousand
dollars richer if she can be found.
When tbe littlA girl was two years
old her mother eloped from Cleveland,
O. . with William Deville and took
the child with her.
For the first time In history, the
human voice carried 2,000 miles direct
Monday when New York found Den
ver over the long distance telephone
wires. Manhattan newspaper men ia
a downtown skyscraper, talking to a
group in the Colorado City, picked up
Omaha on tho way and also gossiped
Judge Petit Saturday at Chicago,
discharged Edward Tilden, George
Benedict and Wm. C. Cummings from
having to appear before the state sen-
ate committee to answer questions
and produce documents demanded in
the investigation of the bribery
charges in connection wiht the elec
tion of Wm. Lorlmer to the United
8corea of houses were demolished
and many persons injured in a cyclone
which swept northern Minnesota and
North Dakota enrly Thursday. The
path of the storm was through the
Canadian Northwest, but owing te
the destruction of telegraph wires
for miles around communication ia
Leaving his engine, which was pull-
ing an east bound Wabash passeager
train, Charles Miller, an engineer led
a party of fifty passengers to the
burniqg home of Miss Daisy Whitta-
ker, near the track west of Chilllcothe,.
Mo., and extinguished the flames, pro-
bably saving the lives of Miss Whitta-
ker and her aged mother who were
asleep on the qecond floor of the
The state board of railroad commis-
sioners of Kansas have refused to
permit the proposed Issue of $102,000-
000 of Missouri,’ Kknsan & Texas rail-
road bonds because the application
asking permission to issue them was
"too vague" regarding the use to ba
made of the proceeds of the bond Issus
The board also said it had not been
able to find out anything additional
about the purpose for which the money
Following the closing or the Dar-
lington (rammer school at Pawtucket,
R. I„ it waa announced that a boy
sufferldg from a pronouaced case of
leprosy had been taken from the in-
stitution, which is attended ‘by 50$
children. The victim ia. Harry Sheri-
dan, 17 years old, the son of Edward
P. Sheridan, sperintendent of a knit-
ting mill hare, and he is now isolated
In a Boston hospital.
Fighting with determination to end
her life, Mrs. Elizabeth Hartly of
Buffalo, 60. years old. was rescued
from death at the brink of the cataract
at Niagara Falls, by constable Thomas
Harrington, who faced the danger of
being carried over the falls with the
John M. Stahl, of Chicago, legislative
agent of the Farmers' National con-
gress, has announced that the alliance,
which is represented in Its member-
ship in nearly all the important farm-
ing states, would oppose reciprocity
with Canada. The decision, he said,
had been reached after a thorough In-
vest Igation of all the economic and In-
dustrial conditions Involved.
I-aFayette Grover, the fourth govern-
or tof Oregon, died at his home in
Portland. Mr. Grover was a democrat
and was governor of Oregon from
1876 to 1877, during the HayesTllden
presidential contest. HIh attitude then
made him a national character.
The German emporer has departed
for l,ondon where he will take part in
the unveiling of the statue of Queeu
Victoria. He will be joined by the
empress and Princess Victoria Luise
on the way.
General Madero, provisional presi-
dent of Mexico, is now in complete and
undisputed possession of Juarez, and
as it is a port of entry, the United
States has issued orders to the com-
mander of American Troops in Texas
to let supplies for the insurrectos go
through unmolested. This means that
the revolutionists will be able to get
arms and ammunition and food. Gen-
eral Navarro, the federal leader, ia a
prisoner, and was taken across the
river te the Texas side to save him
from being murdered by some of the
hot headed followers of Madero. Even
Madero himself was threatened with
death If he did not turn Navarro over
to the mob. Since the Insurrecto vic-
tory at Juarez, new life has come to
the rebellion and recruits nre flocking
to the revolutionary standard. Madero
now contemplate* a march on the Me*,
lean capital—the city of Mexico.
Henry L. Stitnson. of New York, will
assume his duties us secretary of war
on May 22, succeeding J. M. Dickin-
A London dispatch says. A party
searching for a missing 5 year-old boy,
Ever Randalls, at Hayfleld, Derby-
shire, found the little wanderer in an
exhausted condition on the top of
Kinder Scout, the highest summit in
the Peak district. How the boy climb-
ed to such a bleak spot without Injury
•r did not succumb to this thirty houra
exposure on the mountain side. Is a
mystery. The height was 2,08$ feet.
Requisition for Union Man.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—Governor
Cruce has signed a requisition for the
return from Alabama to Pittsburg
county of VV. J. Hinds, former finan-
cial secretary of the United Mine
Workers, at McAlester, charged with
embezzlement of $220. According to
the requisition, Hinds la under arrest
at Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Prison for Burning Depot.
Guthrie, Okla.—Will Sledge, who
pleaded guilty, and Rufus Shaw, who
ttood trial and waa convicted, were
sentenced in the district court at Te-
suniseh to serve seven years each In
the McAlester penitentiary for burn-
ing the Santa Fe railroad station at
Tecumseh last fall. Both are negroes.
Suits for Bond Run to $50,000.
Shawnee, Okla.—Suits have been
filed In tue county court against about
seventy-five bondsmen, on some forty
or more forfeited bonds. These were
mostly In cases of violation of the pro-
hibition law In which the accused par-
ies have fled for parts unknown 'fhe
suits Involve, all told, about $:.(i,900.
Widow Gives Life to Rescue Baby.
Wetumka, Okla.—While trying to
save her baby from being killed by a
runaway team, Mrs. Ocie Allen waa
herself killed. The team, which was
driven by some men hauling hay, be-
came frightened and ran through Mrs.
Allen’s yard. The child was lying dl-
rently in the path of the crazed horse*.
Mrs. Allen rushed from the porch Just
In time to dash in front of the animals
and throw the child out of their way.
She herself received Injuries from
which she died in a few hours She
w as a widow.
Caterpillars Stop Train.
Tulsa. Okla.—At Manford. west of
here, a passenger train was delayed by
millions of caterpillars clustered on a
bridge The wheels of the engine,
crushing the larvae, m.ade the track
slippery and the drivers spun on the
rails. Sand was Ineffective, so the
train was backed up and, after gath-
ering momentum, slid through the
mnss of crushed worms The plague
of caterpillars la general over eastern
RUMORED THAT CONFERENCES
ARE BEING HELD
NEW PROPOSALS MADE
Under Certain Conditions Revolution-
ists Would Agroe to Diaz Con-
tinuing aa President, But
Want 8hare of Offices
Juarez, Mex.—Peace negotiations,
unofficial but conspicuous, have been
resumed between the federal govern-
ment and the insurrectos and the pros-
pects tonight were that a definite un-
derstanding would be reached.
Rafael Hernandez, who was the
original go-between when efforts were
first made to bring the warring fac-
tions together a few months ago, h&a
stepped to the front and transmit ted
certain propositions whlrh are looked
upon favorably by both aldea. Mes-
sages were passed back and forth but
It was not expected that a plan of
procedure, to consummate tbe under-
standing that may be reached unoffi-
cially, would be determined upon be-
fore sometime this week.
The propositions are somewhat dif-
ferent from those hitherto considered
though similar in intent. The question
of the resignation of President Diaz
vaguely handled In the Diaz manifes-
to, it is now felt waa amplified and ex-
plained sufficiently by Minister Liman-
What they really want and have
been wanting for some time is a guar-
anty that the reforms they desire will
be put into operation and that they
will be able to participate in the ad-
ministration of the republic. To sat-
isfy both these conditions the proposi-
tions now being considered include an
Immediate reorganization of the cabl-
■et of President Diaz, probably a blan-
ket resignation of that body, as oc-
curred some time ago, and the intro-
duction into the new. cabinet of four
members, one-half of Its membership
from the revolutionist party.
OPPOSED TO JUDICIARY RECALL
Taft Outspoken in His Opposition to
Limiting Judges’ Powers
New York.—President Taftr cams'
out publicly against the recall of judi-
ciary. In his spedch before the confer-
ence on reform of the criminal law and
procedure, the president made his at-
"And now,” he said, “not content
with reducing the position of the
judge to ofie something like that of
the mediator in a religious assembly
or the presiding officer of a political
convention, the judge ia to be made
still lAs important and to be put still
more on trial and to assume still more
the character of &,defendant by a pro-
vision of law, under which, if his rul-
ings and conduct in court do not suit a
small percentage of the electors of his
district, he may be compelled to sub-
mit the questipn of his continuance on
the bench during the term for which
he w elected to an election for re-
call, fn^vhloh the rqason for his recall
Is to bflncluded In two hundred words
and his defense thereto to be equally
"It can hardly be said that this pro-
posed change, if adopted, will give him
greater authority or power for useful-
ness or constitute a reform in the en-
forcement of the criminal law of this
country. It will certainly not dimin-
ish the power or responsibility of
counsel for the defendant. Let us hope
that the strong sense of humor of the
American people, which has so often
saved them from the dangers of dema-
goguery, will not be lacking In respect
of this ‘nostrum.’"
EXPORT TRADE GROWS
Figures Show Last Year’s Business Ex-
ceeded Two Billions
Washington.—Exports from the
United Stales for the first time in any
twelve months' period passed the two
billion dollar mark, being $2,012,749,505
for the year ending with April, ac-
cording to figures prepared by the de-
partment of commerce and labor.
Exports in April, $168,004,278, were
larger than for any previous April,
While the imports were nearly $14,-
000,000 less than those of April, 1910.
Of the total importation during the
month, amounting to $120,128,122.
there entered free or duty $58,000,000.
The excess of exports over imports
for April was $37,800,000 and for the
ten months ending with April
Taft Opposes Rscall
New York.—In a speech at New
York before the conference on reform
of the criminal law and procedure,
President Taft came out squarly
against recall of judiciary.
Dietz Found Guilty
Hayward, WIs.—John Dietz of Cam-
eron Dam waa found guilty of murder
in the first degree by the jury in the
circuit court, and Judge Alexander P.
Reid sentenced him to life Imprison-
Wilt Prosecute Enumerators
Seattle. Wash.—The United States
government haa announced its Inten-
tion of prosecuting Seattle and Ta-
coma census enumerators who are ai-
leaed to have made fraudulent returns
Tuberculosis the “Leader.’’
Oklahoma City, Okla.—Tuberculosis
held the record as the cause for the
largest percentage of deaths in Ok
lahoma during March. There were 100
cases, seventy ot which proved fatal.
Diphtheria furnished sixty-five case's
and twenty deaths, and scarlet fever
380 cases and 17 deaths. The e were
no deaths from smallpox out of a total
of 180 cases. Typhoid fever resulted
In fifteen death* out of seventy-two
case*, while pneumonia claimed nine-
teen victims out ot 481 cases
Veteran of Two Wars Dead.
Guthrie, Okla.—Hiram B. Ogden,
aged 81, a native of I<ondon. England,
died at Hennessey. He enlisted with
the American army In the Mexican
war a* a drummer boy. and served
two years. loiter he served five years
In the American navy prior to the
Civil war, in which he wa* a Union
soldier. For many years he was a
surveyor In the government service,
and tn 181$ made the run Into Okla-
homa for a claim
“All Run Down"
Describee the condition of thouaeaie si
men end womee who need only to purify
end enrich their blood. They feel tired
til the time. Every task, every- responsi-
bility, ha* become hard to them, because
they have not strength to do nor power
If you are one of these all-run-down
pie or are at all debilitated take
It purities and enriches the blood, and
build* up the whole system.
Get it toduv in usual liquid form of
chocolated tablets called BarsetebO.
“Kicking the Bucket.”
When we 8|>eak facetiously of Bonis
one for whom we have no reverence
as having "kicked the bucket” we
employ a phrase that would seem to
be a piece of latter-day slang, but, aa
a matter of fact. It dates back to old
England, when, about the year 1725,
one Bolsover hung himself to a beam
while standing on the bottom of a
bucket and then kicked the bucket
away. Although at first used only in
cases of suicide. It has been applied
in the course of years to any death
Mrs. Knicker—Did you hold a short
session with your husband?
Mrs. Bocker—Yes, I merely had him
pass an appropriation bill.
The Sphinx propounded a puzzle.
"Why dftes It always rain the day
you move?" she asked.
Herewith the ancients gave It up/*
A trial package of Munyon’a Paw Paw
Pills will be sent free to anyone on re-
quest. Address Professor Munyon, 53d A
Jefferson St*., Philadelphia, Pa. If you are
in need of medical advice, do not fail to
write Professor Munyon. Your commune
ration will be treated in strict confidence,
tnd your case will be diagnosed aa care-
fully aa though yoif had a personal inter-
Munyon’a Paw Paw Pills are unlike
all other laxatives or cathartics. They
max the liver into activity by gentle
methods. They do not scour, they do
not gripe, they do not weaken, but they
io start all the secretions of the liver
ind stomach in s way that soon puts
these organs in a healthy condition and
sorrecta conutipation. In my opinion
constipation is responsible for most ail-
ments. There are 26 feet of human
bowels, which is really a sewer pipe.
When this pipe becomes clogged the
srhole system becomes poisoned, caus-
ing biliousness, indigestion and impure
blood, which often produce rheumatism
ind kidney ailments. No woman who
•uffere with constipation or any liver
lilment can expect to have a clear
complexion or enjoy good health. If
I had my way I would prohibit the sale
if nine-tenths of the cathartics that are
sow being sold for the reason that they
•oon destroy the lining of the stomach,
•etting up serious forms of indigestion,
ind so paralyze the bowels that they re-
fuse to act unless forced by strong
Munyon’* Paw Paw Pills are a tonio
to the stomach, liver and nerves. They
invigorate instead of weaken; they en-
rich th* blood Instead of impoverish
it; they enable the stomach to get all
the nourishment from food that ia put
These pills contain no calomel, no
lope; they ere soothing, heeling and
itimulating. They school the bowel*
lo act without physic.
Regular size bottle, containing 45 pills,
15 cent*. Munyon’a laboratory, 53d A
Jefferson St*.. Philadelphia.
bought, rfbuilt, ex<* »nf
Lee Huckins Hotel
European Rates #i.oo per day.
Popular price Cate in connection.
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Roff, Charles H. The Geary Bulletin. (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 18, 1911, newspaper, May 18, 1911; Geary, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1076948/m1/2/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.