The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 11, 1913 Page: 3 of 10

- r
X)
COME
TO THE SEVENTH ANNUAL
OKLAHOMA
ENCAMPMENT
UNITED STATES
50LD1ERS
STATE
AND EXPOSITION
SEPT.23
OPENING
HARNESS
AND RUNNING
Races
D AY B
WORLD S FAMOUS SPEED DEMONS
ii tmiuim
AUTO RACES
aracir ui moit iiiiihii of iron
AUTO POLO
FAIR
OKLAHOMA CITY
OCT. 4
r.LOSINO DAY
STITE CAPITAL
MS NOTES
BOLEN TALKS ON PLANS FOR
DISTRIBUTION OF McADOO
MONEY.
BANKERS ARE MAKING INQUIRIES
It It Believed Many Will Apply to
Encourage the Pian—Other
Newt of tne State
Capital.
llOOFBOURROW SUCCEEDS DUNN
Hubert L. Bolen, collector of In-
ternal revenues with offices lu Okla-
homa City, received from the treasury
. | department last week blanks to b"
used in connection with the |75U,OUO
Secretary McAdoo of the United
States treasury will send to Oklahoma
to aid in the crop movement.
I Bolen was named ' > Bw Htll7 MO*
Are you thinking of "leaving the country?" Where'U you go? There are Alioo asi a n,ember of the committee
lots of places. Ohio, for example, is a state where corn rarely fails—and which will pass on securities furnished
wh<*re last March, floods did damage amounting to upwards of $400,000,000 by banks which borrow the money.
That is more than the cost of all the drouths Oklahoma has ever bad. Per | The money will be distributed through
WHAT ARE rau GOINGTODOABOUT IT?
SENATE PISSES
FINAL VOTE AFTER STRUGGLE
OF MONTHS, IS 44 FOR
TO 37 AGAINST,
LAFOLLETTE, PQINDEXTER "AYE"
While Ranadell and Thornton of Louis-
iana Vote With the Minority.
—Bill Will Be Rushed
Through Conference
OKLAHOMA NfWS NOTES
SHADOWS OF COM!
lept IS-19— PottawatN
.G EVENTS.
i« County Kail
jn reunion.
16-10 — Cimarron Valley Fair,
lan Is In Cln.ar-
Ct. 3 II >rs«j
6 11 M' *knge« mtr
16-11— Peanut Carnival.
13 Hale of school laud*
ata Fair
at State
Dunean.
In Teiaa
<■ 16-1M Latimer County Fair, Wll*
haps you have read of California's beautiful groves of oranges and other trop
national banks of Oklahoma City and
Hogan, Frank P. Johnson, William
Mee and Guy Turner. This committee
will pass upon all collateral securities
submitted by banks desiring a portion
of the money.
ical fruits; and of the graceful, waving palms, the salubrious climate, an<J ^Ugecretar"c \duo ^* J'4,OB1,uri
the certainty of production under irrigation. Hut don't forget that in one j oklahoma City clearing house
night last spring, a freeze did more damage than the drouths of 1901, 1911, appoiuted ^ committee at the request
and 1913 cost Oklahoma. Maybe you're thinking of putting a cover on the , Qt lllH treasury department, aud which
wagon and hitting the trail back to your wife's folks in Kansas or Missouri. ^ composed of K H. Cooke. L>. W
They don't want you, especially In Kansas, where they've been hauling water
and shipping out their livestock because of the effects of drouth. Or you may 1
conclude that you'll go 'way back east; to northeastern New York, where
"the summers are not bo hot and the grass Is always green." laate in July.
the blue grass pastures there were so dry that sparks from the locomotives
set the grass on fire. Forget it! This, if ever, is certainly the time to stick.
to stay, and to win your way out of your present difficulties. The advertise
tnents of Florida lands may look pretty and read well; but they tell nothing
of the sand and the swamps and the grief which is the portion of the wan
derera who never permanently light. If I knew of a better place than Okla-
homa I'd be there. If I felt that the present condition of things in Oklahoma
Is an inevitable consequence of the soil and climate, I'd leave right now. But
I know of no better place and I likewise know that when in Oklahoma, we
once learn to do the things that we know ought to be done, years of drouth
will have lost their terrors. Stay with It!
With few exceptions, there is feed enough In every Oklahoma locality to j
carry all of the breeding cattle through—If the feed is saved. But many are
discouraged, are selling off their livestock, and are making no effort to save
the feed which has bten produced. Of course, no one can accurately foretell
future prices for cattle and hogs, but the record of the past certainly affords
some indication of what to expect in the future. The St. Louis Livestook
Reporter has reviewed prices during and Immediately following years of
drouth. In August, 1911, beef cattle sold at $G.50<8>7.85; a year later they
brought $9.75® 10.50. The corn crop in 1911 was fifteen per cent, under nor-
mal Hogs were $0.70(00.85 higher in August, 1912, than in August. 1911. In
August. 1902, beef cattle sold for $2.00@2.75 higher than In August, 1901
when the corn crop was forty per cent, under normal. Hogs were $1.30(^1.42
higher In August. 1902, than in August, 1901. In 1881, the corn crop was
thirty per cent, under normal. The general range of prices for beef cattle in
1882 was $0.45(^1.30 higher than in 1881; for hogs. $0.2501.85 higher. Cer
talnly this is a good time to be keeping what you have in the way of breed-
ing stock of all sorts. And to keep it, every scrap of feed must be saved and
stored away. It can't be marketed to
better advantage than by feeding ii
to good cows and sows.
Judge R. H. Loofbourrow of Beaver
wUl be the new associate justice of
the state supreme court. He was giv-
en his commission by Governor Cruce
and took his place on the bench Sep-
tember 1, succeeding Justice Jesse J.
Dunn, who resigned a short time ago
to locate permanently In California.
TAKES STEP FOR 2-CENT FARES
Commission May Require Trains
Stopped at State Line.
Another step toward making the
2-cent passenger rate more beneficial
was taken by the corporation com-
mission when a proposed order was
In Muskogee the clearing bouse P" i6sued requiring all railroad coropan
pointed a similar committee and the
government designated Dr. F. B. Fite
as its representative ou the commit-
tee. Banks which have not been desig-
nated as depositories of the funds
should make application to the Okla-
homa City and Muskogee banks whicj#
have been named.
Banks desiring a part of the funds
will be required by the secretary of
the treasury to put up as collateral,
securities of the following nature and
amounts. Ten per cent of the se-
curities must be in United States
bonds, par value and the remainder in
state and municipal bonds. llste<l at
75 per cent of their face value; prime
commercial paper listed at 65 per cent
of its face value.
The conditions under which the
ies to stop passenger trains. Inbound
and outbound at the station on their
respective lines nearest the state
boundary line long enough to permit
the purchase of tickets
The hearing to make the order per-
manent will be before the commis-
sion on September 13.
If this order is made effective It Is
expected to clear up about the only
troublesome situation the state has
had to deal with in connection with
the 2-cent rate agreement. Under
present conditions if a passenger
buys a through ticket from some point
In Oklahoma to a point in another
state he Is required to pay 3 cents a
mile for the entire distance, the 2-
cent rate note being an interstate
agreement.
money may be obtained requires that
it be repaid into the national treasury \ The only way this can be avoided,
during the months of January, Febru-jin the opinion of the corporation com
RAISING FLOWERS IN POTS fOR WINTER
ary and March.
State Fire Loss For Month.
An increase of $-" 3,000 in fire waste
in Oklahoma for the month of August j to travel, then get off the train and
a. compared w ith the corresponding j purchase another ticket to their dea-
month of the previous year is shown tlnation. This will give them the ad-
in the monthly tire report Just issued ] vantage of the 2-cent rate all the way
by State Fire Marshal Hammond, .in Oklahoma. The same plan can be
This increase in loss, the report | followed by passengers coming into
the state.
During August, or the first part of
September, preparations should be
made for the winter house plants. Ge-
raniums make such satisfactory
plants, and all can grow them if they
will begin now and give them a
chance. Experienced flower growers
pay that a quart tin can is the best
thing to use in growing plants. Punch
holes in the bottom of the can, put in
cinders, small pebbles or sand for
drainage, and fill with rich garden
spates, is due to the fact that the
people have become careless, while
inflammable conditions were at their
best on acco.unt of the dry weather,
ing. They like to watch for the star- } The loss for the month of August this
shaped blossom. year is about $100,000 less than for
The trailing nasturtium will grow In j the same month in 1911.
the house and can be trained up the j The total fire loss was $205,434 49.
window facing or a rack can be made Of this loss 119.937.47 was on build-
for them so that they can be removed
irom the window w hen the flowers are
sprinkled. The fall flowers, asters and
chrysanthemums, must be started in
the spring if they bloom in the fall.
If those living near the woods will
gather wild ferns and plant them
soil Get slips from the geraniums, in the leaf mould and give them an
There is such a variety to choose abundance of water, they will have as
from the bloomers. Then get the fo- pretty a table piece as any one could
llage variety and plant them in the | buy. The can of parsley should be
cans and by midwinter you will think planted now; it Is not only pretty but
the plants have paid for their trouble will be needed for a garnish when
There are lots of other plants if one! there is nothing green for the table
has room for them. The old fashion These are some of the flowers that
ed ground ivy makes a beautiful plant anyone can have. If you wish a more
tor a hanging basket. Mignonette | laborate variety, study the catalogue
sowed in small boxes or the tin cans
will give fragrance to the entire room.
The nicotine plant Is very fragrant
and one the children are fond of grow
nd order the ones that are not com
mon in your neighborhood and you
will have something later to share
Ith your neighbors
WASHINGTON CHI'S ONLK DEMOCRATIC NEWSPAPER
With the Democratic party In fuH
control the only Democratic news-
paper in Washington consists of a
single sheet pasted three times a day
on the walls and windows of cigar
stores, cafes, hotel lobbies and other
places where men congregate.
Although the Bulletin is little
known outside of Washington except
among newspaper men, it is a unique
and successful newspaper. Estab-
saw his copy blue penciled by the
press associations. He yearned for
an untrammelled medium for the ex«
pression of his views without the in-
tervention of copy readers or editors.
The result was the Bulletin, a single
sheet newspaper, 22x25 Inches In size,
printed #iree times a day—at noon,
at three o'clock in the afternoon, and
at seven o'clock In the evening. Bi-
Washlngton.—The democratic tarlfT
revision bill passed the seiiate, 41 to i
37, amid a burst of applause that
swept dowu from crowded galleries
and found its echo on the crowded
floor of the senate. Its passage was
attended with surprise in the final
moments of the voting when Senator
LaFollette, a republican, cast his vote
with the democrats and was Joined a
few momeuts later by Senator Poin-
dexter, progressive.
The democrats had counted through-
out the long tariff fight upon losing
the votes of Senators Ransdell aud
Thornton of Louisiana, democrats,
who voted against the bill, because It
would put sugar on the free list. Not
until the names of Senator LaFol-
lette and Poindexter were actually
called, however, did anyone know ex-
actly the stand they would take and
their votes were greeted with enthu-
siastic applause
As it passed the senate, the tariff
bill represents an average reduction
of more than 4 per cent from the rat.>a
of the original bill that pasesd the
house and nearly 28 per cent from the
rates of existing law. In many im-
portant places the senate has changed
the bill that passed the house and a
conference committee of the two
houses lias begun work to adjust the
differences. Leaders of both houses
predict that the conference will con-
; sume less than two weeks' time.
Marshall Appoints Conferees.
Vice President Marshall appointed
Senators Simmons, Shlvely, Williams
and Johnson, democrats, and Senators
, Penrose, Lodge and LaFollette, repub-
1 licans, as the senate conferees The
house conferees are Representatives
I Underwood, Kitchln and Rainey, dem-
| ocrats, and Payne and Fordney, repub
( licans. Each house will have an equal
I vote in the conference committee even
j though each does not name the same
number of conferees.
The following was the roll call on
the tariff bill
Yeas: Ashurst, Bacon, Chamberlain.
I Chilton. Clark of Arkansas, Fletcher,
Gore, Hitchcock. Hollis, Hughes,
James, Johnson, Kern, Lane. Lewis,
I Martin, Martine, Meyers, Newlands,
O'Gorman, Overman, Owen, Pittman,
Pomerene, Robinson, Saulsbury, Sliaf-
roth, Sheppard, Shields, Shively, Sim-
mons. Smith of Arizona, Smith of Geor-
gia, Smith of Maryland. Smith of
South Carolina, Stone, Swansou.
Thompson. Tillman, Vardaman. Walsh,
Williams—democrats; LaFollette. re-
publican, and Poiudexter, progressive;
total 44.
Nays Borah. Bradley, Brady.
Brandegree, Bristow, Catron. Clapp.
Clark of Wyoming. Colt, Cummins,
Dillingham, Fall, Gallinger. Jackson,
Jones. Kenyon, Lippltt, Lodge, Mo-
Cumber, McLean. Nelson. Norris, Oil
ver, Page, Penrose, Perkins, Root,
Sherman. Smoot. Stephenson. Sterling.
Sutherland, Warren, Weeks and
Works, republicans; Ransdell and
Thornton, democrats; total 37.
Paired and not voting Townsend,
Burton, Crawford. Goff. Dupont and
Referendum On Capitol Sought. | Smith of Michigan, republicans. Bank
A petition to refer the state capitol j head, Bryan. Culbertson, Lea. Thomas
Oct 2« l r« l<
*ntlal elaetlon.
!-ry Fanning C
i 30 Sen, LaFollette
.la
Joint Shrine r
Sale of Choci
at Mabel
of Choeta
an 1
:hic!
- anl ChUkaaaw
Hug(
Jan II—Hale of Choctaw and Chick -
anw land at Poteau w
Jan 15. Sale of Choctaw and Chick-
aaaw land* at Wilburton
Jan. 17 Sale of Choctaw anl Chicka-
saw l.an<1n at McAlester
Jan I6-31-Sl t« Poultry Show. Enid.
County Fairs.
Rapt. 15-17—Caddo Countr fair. Ana-
darko.
Sept. 16-IS— Logan County fair. Cluth-
Sept. 16-IK—Craig County Fair, Vinita.
Sept.
Purcell.
Sept. 16-19
loga.
Sept. 16-19-
16-11 McClain Counir Fair,
BLIND SPELLS
FOR A LONG TIME
Mrs. Largen Tells of Her Experienct
and How She Finally Came
Out All Right.
F.Ik wood, Ala—Mrs. Mattte Largen,
of this towu, writes the following
latter for publication: "My health
waa very bad for a long time, oa
| account of womanly trouble. I auf-
j fered a great deal, at different times,
with headache, and pains in the joU
tom of my stomach, aud had blind
spells.
All of this made me so weak, I
could hardly sit up. 1 tried treat*
meut after treaimeut, but they did mo
no good.
Just as soon as I commenced tak-
ing Cardui, the woman's tonic, ray
health got better, and now I can do
all my housework.
I will never be without Cardui In
the house, and will recommend it to
every lady that. I can. for It has done
me so much good, and 1 know it will
do the same for others, if they will
j give it a trial."
The reason Cardui has attained
such wonderful success in the treat-
ment of diseases peculiar to women,
is that It acts specifically on the
womanly organs. It contains purely
vegetable ingredients, of real medic-
inal merit, and in a safe, gentle way,
helps build the womanly constitution
back to health and strength.
Cardui is being successfully u*ed
by thousands of women every day.
You won't regret giving It a trial.
N. B.— to- Chattanooga Medicine Co^
adiea' Advisory Der* rL-" "** *—
fit?
-Dewey County Fair. Ta-
neckham County Fair, Elk
16-19—Blaine County Fair, Wa-
16-19—Lincoln County Fair.
mission, is for interstate passengers
leaving points in Oklahoma to pur-
chase tickets to the last station in
Oklahoma on the line they propose
High Court No\* Ha3 B.g Docket
The fall term of the friminal court
of appeals, Judge Armstrong presid-
ing. opened with the largest docket
that has faced the court in some time.
The fall session of the supreme
court does not begin until September
0. The docket for that court is the
largest since statehood. Judge Rob-
ert L. Loofbourrow, recently appoint-
ed to succees Justice Jesse J. Dunn,
assumed hi snew duties last week
when he took the constitutional oath
of office administered by Chief Jus-
tice Samuel W. Hayes.
All of the supreme court commis-
sioners were reappointed by the su-
preme court. This Is done in pursu-
ance of an act of the legislature,
which continues the commission un-
til January 1. 1915.
City
Sept.
tonga
Sept.
Prague.
Sept. 16-19 Rogers County Fair, Chel-
sea.
Sept 17-19 -Okfuskee County Fair,
Okemah.
Sept. 16-20—Pawnee Fair. Pawnee
Sept 16 20 Pawnee County Fair,
Hallett
Sept 16-20—Pittsburg County Fair,
McAlester
Sept 16-19—Pottawatomie County Fair.
£hau nee
Sept. 17-19—County Fair. Grand.
Bopt. 17-20—Sterling Fair. Sterling
Sept. 18-19—McIntosh County Fair, Eu-
Ladirs' Advisory Dept . Chattanooga. Tenn.. foe
caseana64 pogrbook.
Sept.
-Rogers County Fair, Clare-
North Lincoln County Fair,
Banana Eatere.
Americans used to be called a nation
of pie eaters. Today a more appro-
priate term would be a nation of ba-
nana eaters. The United States takea
more than two-thirds of the bananas
shipped to the handlers in tho world.
Part of this pre-eminence In banana
consumption Is due to geography; the
Bource of supply on the Caribbean te
almost at our doors. Part Is due to
accident; a Boston skipper Introduced
the American public to this tropical
fruit while it was still unknown In
Europe. Whatever reason one may
choose to give, the United States is
the world's chief banana market, and
though tho use of this fruit Is Increas-
ing abroad, the American boy remains
the Jamaica grower's best friend.
ings and $83,497.02 on contents. There
was a total of 192 fires. Of these 77
were of unknown origin. 25 the re-
sult of oil or gasoline explosion. 17
due to defective flues and 12 believed
to be of Incendiary origin.
The state fire marshal's department
will again ask Governor Cruce to
designate October 9 as a general
"clean up day" all over the state, with
the view of reducing the fire loss.
White Faction Is Winner In Court
The "Ewers White" faction of the
state board of agriculture drew first
blood in the contest as to which set of
delegates constituted the agricultural
Stillwater™ Wtla*. wten'Tom ' aVc-1 appropriation bill, embracing appro*- j Reed, democrats; total_12.
Keown. sitting as special judge in Ok-
lahoma county,
J. C. McClelland to audit and allo w |J
the expense claim of G. M.
Okfuskee county.
imatelv $750,000 for state capitol build- |
directed State Auditor I ln8 ; *'hic'1 w™la hav° ^eo,n"
available October 4, was filed with
Snider of' Secretary of State Ben F. Harrison
who attended the ^ "• T- Swearing of Guthrie and
... „ . I J. E. Wyand of Muskogee.
mee ing presided over b> E ers, It win reQulre about 13>000 name9
I to be secured by October 4 to make
j the petition effective.
The appropriation for capitol build
Absentees, not paired' Burleigh
nd Gronna, republicans; total, 2.
Vacancy Alabama, 1
ADVISES LIND TO RETURN
Auditor McClelland was given five
days in which to audit and allow the
claim, in default of which the p^r- ....... . ._
•. e ra««^nm.,a M in ho ; ings includes the $150,000 donated by
emptory writ of mandamus will be is- . . ...
sued by Judge McKeown.
The legislature last winter appro-
lished In 1894, it has grown in news j cycle messengers distribute it to the
gathering efficiency and prosperity subscribers.
until Its publishers now assert that
lis 600 copies are read by not fewer
than 75,000 persons. While most
nowspaper publishers seek to Inter-
ost. women, because women read ad-
You can see it In almost any public
place. The page is filled with about
800 words of news. This is "fringed"
with a prosperous array of advertise-
ments, mostly of amusements, licjuors,
cigars, men's wear and resorts. The
ii ,hoqfl ' evening edition carries a story of the
▼ertisements as well as news, these ° J
local baseball game and the major
publishers address themselves almost
prlated $2,000 for the payment of ex-
penses of delegates who attended the
Stillwater metting, conditioned upon
the courts first determining which of
the two sets of delegates were entitled
to the money.
Oklahoma City, added to remnants of
other unused appropriations, totaling
about $750,000. If the provisions of
the law are not complied with by
those circulating the new petition, the
appropriations will be available for
use after October 4.
Trip
Far as Orizaba Is Suggestion
Made by O'Shaughnessy.
exclusively to the Interests of men.
Mr Dwyer, the editor, dreamed of
the Bulletin 20 years ago when he
league results. The noon and after-
noon editions carry no baseball news
except the standing of the American
league clubs.
Interest in Colors of Beards
The color of beards arouses many
points of interest. All the ancient
tapistries show Cain and Judas Iscar-
lot with yellow or red beards, and
Pontius Pilate in ancient art always
was given a beard. (Being a Roman
Building in Constant Motion.
There are many in New York who
regard the Flatiron building not only
from the standpoint of a curiosity, but
from that of beauty, as the eighth
wonder of the world. In the top
stories of this building the pendulum
of office an clock sways so far over
of good family, he probably had no I that it cannot come back of Itself, only
beard; but those details did not when aided by the return movement
trouble the old masters.) A reddish j 0f the great structure. Ink is spilled
beard, however, does not carry tho; from the wells with this ceaseless
significance that goes with red hair, i movement, for, like the prow of a
for many eminent men with dark ghlp. the "Flatiron" sways and gives
brown hair have >ad reddish beards. \ with the element®.
New Rock Island Station Ordered
Definite results from the efforts of
the people of Oklahoma City to se-
cure better passenger station facili-
ties were obtained last week when
the corporation commission issued an
order requiring the Chicago. Rock Is-
land & Pacific Railroad company to j nation to call a primary election for
"build an adequate and substantial endorsement for postmaster of Sul-
passenger station in Oklahoma City." phur. In such case It is expected
the same to be completed and ready jvjrg Schenck would receive unani-
for occupancy not later than August | mous endorsement for the position
Asking for Postoffice Primary
Sulphur.— Anumber of citizens
here have interested themselves in
behalf of Mrs Schenck. wife of J.
H. Schenck. editor of the Democrat,
who was killed a few days ago by
John Lindsay. Appeals will be made
to the Oklaohma congressional dele-
1. 1914. The order was writted by
Col. A. P. Watson.
to which her husband would
been appointed.
have
Luther Harrison Announces.
Lutuer Harrison, editor of the We-
known party workers in Democratic
woka Democrat, and one of the best
ranks in the state, has announced that j at the conclusion of the preliminary
he will bo a candidate for the nomi- j bearing which occupied several days
nation of lieutenant governor. Harri- jagt weej{i Hampton's bond was fixed
son is known in every community in $1,000. The information against
the state, as he has made speeches In | Hampton charged him with emhezzle-
every county and been connected with ! ment in connP(.tiori with the removal
headquarters work in ever> campaign I two.roorn house from the right-
since statehood. He has been an *m-iof.way of the ,;rand boulevard to lots
ployee of £our sessions of the Iegis-1 oWned by Hampton's w : • two blocks
Sept. 25-2
Agra.
Oct. 1-4—JarWaon County Fatr, Rlalr.
Oct. 14-16—'Tulsa County Fair, Broken
A-row.
Oct. 16-18—Haskell County Fair. Stig-
ler.
Secretary Lane of the Interior de-
partment will visit Oklahoma this fall.
Second annual Latimer county fair
will be held October 16, 17, and 18.
says Wilburton News.
Grandfield has Just voted to con-
struct a large lake with which to
operate the waterworks system.
Rev Dr. Liddell, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church, McAlester, has
tendered his resignation and will re-
move to another state on account of
ill health.
An aged negro, attempting to set-
tle a dispute between two neighbors
near Edna. Creek county, the other
day. was shot and killed by one of
the participants.
Ex senator Echols of Elk City Is a
candidate for congress in the seventh
district.
The trial of Mrs. Laura Reuter for
the murder of her husband, begius at
Bartlesville, Sept. 22.
Tho Oklahoma Rural Letter Car
riers Association adjourned at Tulsa,
to meet next year at Chickasha.
The diphtheria scare at Carmen is
over.
George P. McClenathan of Bartles-
ville was drowned at Sand Springs
near Tulsa. He was 27 years old.
On September 14 the Oklahoma dis-
trict agents' association of the M., K.
& T. met at Ada.
The trial of Mrs. Lorena Mathews
began in the district court at Guthrie
and will occupy most of a week. She
Is charged jointly with James Chap
man. negro, with the murder of Lew-
rence Mathews, her husband, 4on the
night of December 8, 1908.
Had No Use for It.
A little girl came down to dessert
at a dinner party, and sat next to her
mother. This lady was much occupied
in talking to her neighbors and omit-
ted to give the child anything to eat.
After some time the little girl, unable
to bear It any longer, with sobs ris-
ing in her throat, held up her plate
and said: "Does anybody want a clean
plate?"
Severe Rheumatism
Grove Hill. Ala : Hunt's Lightning
Oil cured my wife of a severe case of
Rheumatism and my friend of tooth-
ache. I surely believe it is good for
all you claim for It.—A. R. Stringer.
25 and 50c bottles. All dealers.—Adv.
In Some Demand.
"My brand of cigarettes is selling
very well."
"Candor, however, compels me to
tell you that you could improve It,
old man."
"I don't want to improve it. That
brand Is so bad that people are using
it to break off on."—Louisville Cour-
ier Journal.
IW Cross Ball Blue, all blue, l)e«t blulnff
vi, uH lu Llie world, makes tbu iauudrese
■milo. Adv.
Evening Things Up.
"Mamma," said four-year-old Thel-
ma. "Harry wants the biggest piece o£
pie and I think I ought to have it."
"Why. dear?" queried the mother.
" 'Cause," replied Thelma, "he waa
eating pie two years before I waa
born."—National Food Magazine,
ing to come to the capital until the
preliminaries had reached a stage
where he felt assured his services
could be utilized. Whether Mr. Lind
will act on the suggeetiou Is not
known.
Minister of Foreign AfTairs Seno*
City Commissioner Bound Over. Gamboa still denied knowledge of the
W. H. Hampton, city commissioner j reported official character of Senor
of public property, was bound over to > De Zamacona's visit to Washington,
the district court by Justice Donnell, He pleaded ignorance of the American
government's intention to make fur-
ther overtures, although he expressed
Mexico City—The probability that
negotiations between the United
States and Mexico would be resum-'d
at an early date was the opinion ex-
pressed %t the American embassy, al-
though Nelson O'Shaughnesay charge j t0 h„ar her „rlof ov„ ,hs
d'affairs was non-commttal a1 ,rrl(leina, uminR of h r son. Otis)
whether he had been officially' adJ^ whUp iiunting. Mrs. Minnie Hume ;
of a new proposal or of \\ ashmgton s ^ ^ ,v>% shut au„ !
determination to make a further effort j , ^ herself
at adjustment.
It is significant, however, that he ,
has advised President Wilson, repre- ,
sentative, Mr. Llnd, who Is now at
Vera Cruz, to return as far as Orizaba,
about one-third the distance to the |
capital
Proving It.
"Men are worth much more than
women."
"No such thing!"
"Yes, they are. Husbands are not
easy to get always, but brides are Just
given away "—Baltimore American.
The man who hides his light under
a bushel is apt to think the whole
world is in darkness
William Harrison, a negro lawyei
of Oklahoma City, has been elected
president of the National Negro Bai
association. He has just returned froir j
Philadelphia where he attended th« I
Mr Lind seemingly not wish- | annual meeting of that organization (
and the National Negro Businesf
league Harrison is also the attornej
for the National Baptist convention |
said to be the largest body of negroef >
in the world.
lature.
! away.
belief that such action on th> part
oi the United States was not unlikely,
as Mexico was without a rejoinder to
her second note. Mexico, he said, wa9
willing, as always, to take under con-
sideration any proposition which
might be forthcoming from the United
States.
Dlrsett Carter and Engineer F C
Hand of Oklahoma City were in Ard
more last week to investigate the feas ;
ibillty of building an interurban fron i
Ardmore to Cornish by way of Spring |
er. Woodford and Oil City, a distanc-
of forty miles.
W. A. Borah, who is under aires
charged with the murder of his wif"
and 12 year-old daughter, Gwendolyn
at Tishomingo, on the morning of Au
gust 30, was taken to Mannsville foi
an examining trial. Borah pleaded no'
guilty and waived preliminary hear
ing.
Backache Warns You
Backache is one of Nature's warnings
of kidney weakness. Kidney disease
kills thousands every year.
Don't neglect a bad back If your back
is lame—if it hurts to stoop or lift if
there is irregularity of the secretions-
suspect your kidneys. If you suftei head-
aches. dizziness and are tired, nervous
and worn-out, you have further proof.
Use Doan's Kidney Pills. ^ fine rem-
edy for bud backs and weak kidneys.
A Te*«* Ca*e
i, Anderson
Houston.
I. «: >••. Two
ip.-rations failed
o relieve my klJ
tt-v trouble* 1
nJ beruorrnagtM
if -h* ki liioyr
my back
terrible. I
othliig but
C* !>o«n' at Any Store. 50c ■ Boa
DOAN'S
FOSTEK-MILBURN CO- BUFFALO. N. Y.
Wh-n I hid K
hope. Doan
KUn

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Smith, Mamie. The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 11, 1913, newspaper, September 11, 1913; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109318/m1/3/ocr/: accessed March 25, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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