The Noble News (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 9, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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Constant Sufferer From Chron-
ic Catarrh Relieved by
Mrs. J. H.
I was a con-
catarrh. I had
a severe mis-
ery and burn-
ing In the top
of my head.
There was al-
most a con-
ping of mucus
into my throat,
pec to ration.
My entire sys-
v o 1 v e d. and
grew worse. I
had an incessant cough and frequent
attacks of bilious colic, from which it
seemed X could not recover. My bowels
also became affected, causing alarming
attacks of hemorrhages. I tried many
remedies, which gave only temporary
relief or no relief at all. I at last tried
Peruna, and in three days I was
lieved of the bowel derangement After
using five bottles I was entirely cured.
I most cheerfully recommend the use of
Peruna to any one similarly afflicted."
FEARED THE SCREECH OWL
Woman Was Not Superstitious, bir*
She Cut Short Her Visit to
"I'm not a bit superstitious, not in
the least bit, but—I don't ever want to
hear another screech owl in the
night," said a woman who remained
in the country until the holidays.
"Possitively, I believe I should go mad
if I ever heard that blood-curdling
"You know they say in the country
that It' a screech owl comes crying
around the house it's a sure sign of
death. Of course, I've no faith in
that sort of nonsense, but all the same
the coachman's mother died after the
owl's first appearance.
"The owl came back and one of the
employes died, it came back again
and I decided that, after all, I didn't
want to spend Christmas in the coun-
try and lighted back to town. The
coachman said something about 'the
old rule,' and I just naturally packed
up my duds and bought a ticket for
"Ugh-h-h! I shiver now whenever
I think of that owl in the apple tree."
Mrs. Richquick—John, I want you to
buy a new parlor suit.
Mr. Richquick—Maria, I've been
tgreeable enough so far to get differ-
ent clothes for morning, noon, after-
noon and night, but I'm consarned if
I'll change 'em every time I go into a
The entire object of true education
is to make people not merely do the
right thing, but enjoy the right thing.
Have a dainty, sweet flavour
that pleases the palate and
satisfies particular folks.
The Fact —
that each year increasing
thousands use this delicious
food is good evidence of its
Post Toasties are ready to
serve direct from the pkg.
with cream or milk—a con-
venient, wholesome breakfast
"The Memory Lingers"
POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
CONDUCTS SUCCESSFUL FILIBUS-
TER AGAINST NEW MEXICO
FOUGHT FOR ARIZONA
Insisted That Latter Be Treated With
Equal Consideration, Forces
Senate to a Vote, and Admis-
mlssion of Both Delayed
Washington. D. C.—Senator Jo-
seph W. Bailey of Texas added to the
excitement of the closing hours of
congress Saturday by tendering his
resignation and withdrawing it a few
hours later when he had received ad-
vices from his political adherents in
Texas. Bailey resigned during the
course of the most memorable filibus-
ter In the history of the United
States senate, inaugurated by Sena-
tor Robert L. Owen, of Oklahoma, and
carried to a successful conclusion
Owen secured the floor early Sat-
urday morning and began speaking
against the New Mexico statehood
bill, demanding that a vote be taken
simultaneously upon the Arizona
statehood bill, which the republicans
of the senate had refused to consid-
er because it contained the initiative
and referendum clause, and because
Arizona is a democratic state.
Charging that Arizona was being
discriminated against because her
constitution provided for the reform
to which Senator Bailey objects, Sen-
ator Owen, single-handed and against
the concerted effort of the most pow-
erful leaders in Washington, includ-
ing even President Taft, fought the
.senate to a standstill and with the
hands of the "clock facing the noon
hpur and the fate of several big sup-
ply bills trembling in the balance he
brought that most deliberative body
in the world to terms.
During Senator Owen's speech he
was beset by the most distinguished
members of that body to desist and
give way to other business. Vice
President left his chair and pleaded
with the Oklahoman. Owen smiled,
but his ears were deaf to the plead-
ing. A message came from the Pres-
ident himself, offering that if Owen
came to the president a sincere effort
would be made to reach an agreement
on the Arizona matter. Owen shook
his head with emphasis. He refused
to compromise. There was never so
dramatic a filibuster seen upon the
floor of the senate, nor a filibuster at
which was leveled such a wealth of
personal and political influence, and
all in vain.
Bailey became angry at the turn of
affairs, and immediately resigned, hut
later withdrew his resignation at the
solicitation of friends.
Finally, Senator Owen, in his own
good time, agreed that if the senate
would vote there and then for the ad-
mission of Arizona anO New Mexico
upon equal terms he would surrender
the floor. This was accomplished at
11:30. The vote was adverse to the
proposition by 43 to 35.
Washington, D. C.—President Taft
called an extra session to meet April
4. Notwithstanding the positiveness
with which Prosident Taft had repeat-
edly said, in all but direct and offi-
cial language, that unless congress
should ratify the Canadian reciprocity
agreement he would summon an extra
session to resume consideration of the
subject, his fulfillment of that threat
within two hours of adjournment was
an actual surprise to many members
of congress. The president Is sincere
in his desire to have passed the Ca-
nadian reciprocity agreement.
ROBERT L. OWEN. I JOSEPH W. BAILEY.
United States Senator from Oklahoma. United States Senator from Texas.
I Senator Owen has the distinction of Senator Bailey became angry when
j having conducted the most dramatic ''le senate agreed to Senator Owen's
j filibuster ever noted in the senate, I <lemand for a vote on Arizona as well
; Democrats regard him as a leader. as New Mexico, and resigned.
STATE BANKS ASSESSED GETS A SCOTCH YERDICI
ONE PER CENT- EMERGENCY AS Committee Probing ~Gore Charge,
CTCCkJl CMT e~\ M a l i r\r r>AtMTP
SESSMENT ON ALL DEPOSITS
Assessment is For the Purpose of
Placing Guaranty Fund in Shape
to Meet all Emergencies—
Other News of Interest
Oklahoma City.—For the purpose of
placing the state bank guaranty fund
on a substantial basis so that any and
all demands upon it can be met imme-
diately and efficiently, the state bank-
ing board Friday afternoon levied an
emergency assessment of 1 per cent
on all individual deposits.
The assessment became effective
Saturday morning and will total $50fc,
000. In compliance with the new bank-
ing law recently passed by the legisla-
ture, the assessment will not be taken
from the banks, but will bo certified
to the bank guaranty fund to oe drawn
out upon emergency.
The call, which will affect the 700
state banks «in Oklahoma, was an
nounced Friday night, after the board
had deliberated upon it with Govern-
or Cruce for more than two weeks. It
is directly in line with the governor's
ideas and recommendations.
Although a general idea is prevalent
that a large number of the state insti
j tutions will refuse to meet the assess-
ment, and will become national insti-
tutions, this is denied by prominent
state bankers in Oklahoma City.
NEGRO OFFICIAL CAUSES STORM
Makes Its Report
Washington—Senator (lore's charges
j made against certain U. S. senators
Attorney J. p. McMurray of McAlester
[ and Jake Hainon of Lawton, are sub
stantiated in a majority report whicl
j was made yesterday by the emigres
I slonal investigation committee, yet tin.
accused men are held blameless. The
majority report is signed by all ex
cept Congressman John H. Stephens
of Texas, who will hand in a minority
' report today.
| The report is more in form of s
reprimand or a "Scotch report," name
jly, "not proven guilty." The commit
j tee, however, agrees with Senatoi
I Core that the well known ten per cent
contracts with the Indians of the
Million is Blaze Loss
Minneapolis, Minn.—One of the most
disastrous fires this city has ever
known, destroyed Sunday the syndi-
cate block on Nicollet avenue between
Fifth and Sixth streets. The total
loss Is estimated at $1,000,000 and it
is possible that two lives were lost,
although this has not yet been defi-
Twelve persons were rescued from
the upper stories of the building while
the flames were roaring around them.
Some of these sustained slight inju-
ries, but none was seriously hurt.
The origin of the fire is unknown.
The alarm was given by passersby on
Nicollett avenue, who saw the flames
bursting from the second story win-
dow. Before the firemen had arrived
the tenants of the building who were
asleep in the upper rooms began to
appear at the windows, calling for aid.
Taft's Appointment of Lewis Leads
To Severe Protests
Washington—The appointment of
Wm. H. Lewis, a negro of Boston, as
assistant attorney general of the
United States, has already brought
down a storm of criticism on the head
of President Taft from Southern mem-
bers of congress and social and official
sets of the capital.
From members of official and social
sets, objections were raised at the
first mention of Lewis' name. The
bitterest protest comes, however, from
the democrats in the senate and the
The official status of an assistant
attorney general corresponds with
that of an assistant secretary of an
executive department. Huntington
Wilson of the state department and
Wm. H. Lewis, would rank side by
side. Ordinarily, the rank of an as-
sistant attorney general gives him pre-
cedent socially over brigadier gen-
erals, captains of the navy, the district
commissioners, the justices of the dis-
trict courts and numerous other offi-
Railroad Heads Change
New York.—William Cotter resigned
the presidency of the Cincinnati, Ham-
ilton and Dayton railway company and
Daniel Willard, president of the Balt-
imore and Ohio railroad company was
elected his successor.
| Chickasaw and Choctaw nations should
| not be approved.
I In the report of Vice President Slier
man and Senator Curtis of Kansas
are completely exonerated, but Attor
! ney McMurray, Hamon, Cecil Lyon oi
j Texas, and R. C. Adams, Delaware
I Indian, are severely roasted.
The report declares that Hamon did
j make an improper proposal to Sen
jator Gore regarding the McMurray
| charges, but the report says that there
I is no evidence to show that Hamor
j was the authorized agent of McMur
j ray. The reports treats the Hamoi
| matter lightly as it declares Gore hat
jinany firendly dealing with Hamor
| after the time when the alleged brlbf
j was made. The committee also report!
■that Ilamon made improper overture!
I to Congressman Creager, but still nt
j evidence was found that Hamon was
acting as McMurray's agent.
Wants to Know "Original Cost"
Oklahoma City.—Corporation Com
missioners A. P. Watson, J. E, Love
and G. A. Henshaw arc busy preparing
a list of witnesses to be summoned
for the hearing to determine the orig
inal cost of all railroads in Oklahoma.
The hearings probably will be held
about the middle of March, although
no definite date has been set by the
Railroad attorneys in the state and
city are asserting that an erroneous
impression has been spread broadcast,
and that the idea is being gained by
the people that the roads are fighting
the proposed order and effort of the
commission. These attorneys and
clerical experts declare that such is
not the case, but insist in the state-
ments that the railroads will do all
within their power to aid the commis'
Election Fraud Charge is Made
Chicago.—Wholesale primary eleo
tion frauds are charged in a petition
Bennett Goes to New Agency
Washington, D. C.—W. W. Bennett,
chief clerk at Union Agency at Mus
kogee, has been appointed superinten
dent of the Pottawatomies at Carter,
Minn. Postmaster Byrd, of Wagoner,
has been supplanted by Charles J,
Particularly the Ladies.
Not only pleasant and refreshing to
the taste, but gently cleansing and sweet-
ening to the system, Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna is particularly adapted
to ladies and children, and beneficial in
all cases in which a wholesome, strength-
ening and effective laxative should be
used. It is perfectly safe at all times and
dispels colds, headaches and the pains
caused by indigestion and constipation so
promptly and effectively that it is the one
perfect family laxative which gives satis-
faction to all and is recommended by
millions of families who have used it and
who have personal knowledge of its ex-
Its wonderful popularity, however, has
led unscrupulous dealers to offer imita-
tions which act unsatisfactorily. There-
fore, when buying, to get its beneficial
effects, always note the full name of the
Company—California Fig Syrup Co.—
plainly printed on the front of every
package of the genuine Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna.
For sale by all leading druggists. Price
50 cents per bottle.
Give a girl a present, atid she will
not worry about the future.
For constipation, biliousno«s, liver clin-
turbailees and diseases resulting from im-
pure bluod, tuke Garfield Tea.
I honor any man anywhere, who,
in the conscientious discharge of what
he believes to be his duty, dares to
stand alone.—Charles Sumner.
A Cautious Answer.
"Now, Johnny," said the geography
(eacher, "what is the capital of Portu-
"I dun'no', Miss Flanders," said
Johnny, "but from what I hearn tell of
the extravagance of the late king they
ain't much left."—Harper's Weekly.
Consumption Spreads in Syria.
Consumptives in Syria are treated
today much in the same way as the
lepers have been for the last 2,000
years. Tuberculosis is a comparative-
ly recent disease among the Arabs and
Syrians, but so rapidly has it spread
that the natives are in great fear of
it. Consequently when a member of
a family is known to have the disease,
ho is frequently cast out and compelled
to die of exposure and want. A small
hospital for consumptives has been
opened at Beyrout under the direction
of Dr. Mary P. Kddy.
Illinois Senate Resumes Probe
Springfield, 111. -The state senate in-
,4U" ximuwcj utc V-ilfllfiCU III a, ptJULIUIl "1'i'iib'iv.iu, ill. i lie Bl«l« tefliaif 111-
for a re-count of the ballots under pre- vestigating committee Friday resumed
paration for Edward F. Dunne, defeat- its inquiry into the bribery scandal
ed for the democratic mayoralty nom- and the election of Wm. Lorimer to
ination by Carter H. Harrison. Friends the United States senate in the last
of Judge Dunne, on the sade, are pre- legislature. Members of the state p -
paring to run him as an independent. | sembly are Incensed at Senator Cul i
j lom's vote to allow Senator Lorimer
Marries Wife Second Time j to retain his seat. It is probable a I
Springfield, Mo.—Learning ^nly re- resolution will be adopted to condemn
cently that his first wife, from whom him.
] he had separated and had thought
dead before marrying again, died only
eight years ago, Thomas Hill of Nor-
wood, obtained a marriage license at At lnlormal ®otl
Hartville and immediately remar- n *Z°n7T '?pr?8ent t'v«8
ried his wife whom he married years fnddy «e'jresen,f ™ A'.a
ago. Hill is 80 years old and his wife *"m"''™l.n of the Cttu™8' was "J"
jg jg | thorized to call a caucus of democratic
| ' j representatives of the congress imme-
A Generous Gift
Prof. 'ssor Munyon lias just issued
most beautiful, useful and complete al-
manac. It contains not only all the sci-
entific information concerning the moon's
phases, in all the latitudes, but lias il-
lustrated articles on how to read char-
acter by phrenology, palmistry and birth
month. It also tells all about card read-
ing, birth stones and their meaning, and
gives the interpretation of dreams. It
teaches beauty culture, manicuring,
gives weights and measures and antidotes
for poison. In fact, it is a Magaaine Al-
manac, that not only gives valuable in-
formation, but will afford much amuse-
ment for every member of the family,
especially for parties and evening enter-
tainments. Farmers and people in the
rural districts will find this Almanac al-
It will be sent to anyone absolutely
free on application to the Munvon Rem-
edy Company, Philadelphia, Pit.
! WANT GOOD AGENTS
to take orders from telephone users. Kasr selling
ami jjood money. ANNA I'ltlNGLHl, Ulobe, Arizona.
THE LINIMENT FOR
ALL ACHES AND PAINS
Mfg d. by A B Rich: rds Medicim Co Shirman, Tixas,
44 Bu. to the Acre
is ii heavy yield, butthat's what John Kennedyof
Kdmonton, Albertu, Western Canada. got from 40
acres of Spring Wheat in lyfi). Report *
from otherdi.strlctslnthat prov-
nce showed other excel-
lent results—bu eh as 4.
000 bus lie Is of whoa
from 120 a<-res. or 831-8
hii. per a ere. 25, R0 and 4 0
busiie lylelds were nuri-
erous. As liinh as l.H'j
bushels of oats to tho
a ere were threshed from
Alberta fields In 1010.
Will Call Caucui
Washington—At an informal con
diately upon call for extra session.
Football Injury Fatal
Helen!), Mont.—Walter Smith is
dead at Fridley as the result of inju-
ries received in a football contest be-
v.een ti e Montana and Utah agricul-
. . " a year ago.
Severely Injured In Fire
Cleveland, Ohio.—Fire which broke
out at 12:45 o'clock Monady morning i Caucus Called
destroyed a three-story apartment I Washington.—In accordance with
: building tenanted by Greeks. A dozen the plans made at an informal confer-
| men saved their lives by Jumping from ence of democratic members of the
j the second and third floors into blank- new house of representatives, Reprtf-
lets held by policemen. Several oth- sentative Clayton of Alabama has is-
ers missed the black«ts and were in- sued a call for a caucus for Monday
ijured i April 3.
The Silver Cup
a 1 the recent Spokane
Ka I r was a warded t«> t be
A Iberta Government for
I ts exhlbl t of grains,grasses nnd
vegetables. Reports of exeellen t
yields for IMO eorno also from
Saskatchewan and Manitoba In
Free homesteads of 1 60
Be res. and adjoining pre-
e in pi ion h of IMO a<T«s(at
per acre) are to lie had
in t lie choicest district*.
Seh<n>Im convenient, cli-
mate excellent, soil the
very best, rnllw avs done at
hand, building lumber
cheap, f nelcasv foget and
reiisoi.ahle I u price, w ater
easily procured, mixed
farming; a success.
Write as to best place for set-
tlement, settlers' low railway
rates, descriptive Illustrated
"Last. Best West"(sent free on
application) and other In form a -
tion, to Bup't of Immigration.
Ot La wa, Can. .or to t he Cunad i :i n
Government Agent. (#5)
CANADIAN GOVFR.NUFNT AGFNT
V 125 W. iNlotli Street Kan^s City. Mo.
(Use address nearest row)
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King, M. Lane. The Noble News (Noble, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 9, 1911, newspaper, March 9, 1911; Noble, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109784/m1/3/: accessed February 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.