The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 24, 1912 Page: 2 of 6
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Davenport New Era FOLEY KIDNEY PIUS [jJJfSJ
■lowers mo Bi-*ooim
T=M = : = i = '' aOSSESS'ON.
i*r t.* RON*
Here's Your Chance
OKWHOMA NfWS NOTf.S To Own a Callle
Ranch or Slock Farm
talk'rsg •trwat lights *t
3U struck two mora
school enrollment ku
Cotton «t Kingston
•nw^/ted 4 <W> bates.
eftl*s ara to vota on pool
kail cutting ordinances
Ardmore la aft#r no h r railroad
proposition toward Lawton.
(Ml prospectors wer never so buy
te !bo stat* as last st this time.
A second Wg strike of and
■Ins or* baa ben aear Miami.
Pottawatomie co«jnty furnished 12
«WT brMea last wsek; ioelry n<jm
There ara more broom* malt at
Law'oo than at as? other Oklahoma
Sayre had foor runaways one after-
«oon; farmers laft their teams tlad
fr m mi erare* and cairn
my length of rime. T
(Tfla^ ii a iamn*m ol
being cat ip aavl frcot it
section 7f w.fh any
•no late. Maov *e4erri<Mts
We aieootfer atraigbt tarous
j C tor ranwrt*
n rnaor i
A. iwwi. Vtimjrr f«r
S. M. Sweasas 4 S«t«v Soar, Tex.
Pauls Valley has found a two foot
ana! Mn hmf It la 179* feet on !ba
road to din*.
Ire esses ara being prosecuted at
Ifustrogeo for mixing ground com
Sot* with feed.
Cotton marketed at Caddo averag-
ad mora than 109 balea per day dur-
tog all of laat week.
/•wad Graham, -year oM girl, liv-
ing near Temple, picked SIT pounds
af cotton la one day.
Tha IncVy arrival of a Rock Island
train at Texhoma saved tba station
from destruction by lira.
Thome* A. H**ler, a prominent
Tulsa citizen, died very suddenly a
Uw days ago of heart failure.
Bolldlng erected In 1*9* at Paw-
kuska was removed recently to make
way tor modern brick block
Pmmpt Relief—Permanent Cur*
CARTER S LITTLE
-,i- «rt v.r^ej
bot spently on
■ h ' '
' J- ' 1
improve the comple*ion, brigtoten theey**
WAIX mj, SMALL DOSL SMALL. PJUCi.
Genuine must bear Signature
ffiimm ORDER ISSLiD
Oepo#cd VefPtm 5^ t?*e State Bearri
education Secure Court Oetfer
and C-*«e fit 't Run Gamut of
Oklahoma City, Of* fa.
AnorJwr "Hapter vaa added to Che
Jtare jk!hool board sow wbea
iieoct Gleoa, Robert Oiaiop *«ul O. ,
Frank Hayes. «bo were hmMI by
the koremor lasr Juue for 'heir ac-
tio® in the a* h.,i book contract maz-
ten, allied to fhe dlatrtct eotirt for
aa injoncrioti resrrainici^ W. E. Row
■■4^7, ;ra L rain. C f Weoth and Cmt-
i' Jonnitnn, new siemhen appoint
fry Govern>or Crvet, from awirnfnz
the official pooitioes. A rempo.'ary
restraining orrfer waa iasnefl by
J«idee Clark and rhe caae set tor trial
•"Do foti want tbia role?**
"Much dongli' to Jtr
ia aif^ed in the jxlafntlff#' pctl-
tor the injunction that the got-
' Jn 1911. ok arte a pflretfrtided fn-
T*atigatk into the condnct of the
membeTa of the hoard and that, at the
conciliation of his In/esttaxation, ho an-
nonnced that no ehargea had been
substantiated against Dnnlop. that no
findings wer asnonnced in regard to
^lenn and Hajes
were permited to «
aa members of th«
•Coaler of Osage conntT. whe was cca-
i ^ r?e<l of •eflm^g iStmoT to an Indian.
5fosier restetl his appeal on the
•iaim that *he Indian, beccmins a cft-
tea of the State of Oklahoma after
ho adoption of the Confttrirton and
ho State passing a Lax? making it an
fTease to. soil licpior in Oklaacma. had
"he effect of annuiin4r the authority of
the Federal Government to prosecnte
a poii- e cases. The sentence of Mo-
iier was upheld.
The coort aeid hat the enabling
j act spec:ftcai!y provided 'hat nothing
-ttaovskf be placed in the Oklahoma
("onsrttution which ccnld he construed
o ifmtt or impair the rights of per*
ms or property of Indian blood and
*aat in granting statehood to Oklaho-
ma Congress reserved ail police pow-
--rs aa far aa ap^licabie to Indians.
The State Banking Board will no
longer be represented by attorneys
other than those designated by the
Attorney General, according to an an-
nouncement, and that department has
been given by State Bank Commis-
sioner Lankford a description of all
pending litigation. During the Has-
kell administration the Banking
other :Joa"1 *** represented by W A. Led-
tbat all of them
oft:;tine their duties
"My father has a horse and boggy."
"Yea, bat my brother waa ran over
by an automobile."
"ti Prot J
or Girla at
rf T-wr *po *fte is not whet it nhooM ne
perhern Meterle is d^veVmirtflr. it 1 'T*r**
the whole «v«tem. OTfDIVK will eleer
•"V the * rtn« Hd 700 o* M Ura md
gmerally improve yoar condition. Adv.
Will Soon Wake Up.
Cincinnati woman declares she haa
discovered a man wlthoit a fault
Wait till they've been married ten
The controversy bet*
Alexander Moore, forme
the Oklahoma College for
("hickaaha, and State .-taper
W ilson over whether Moore conld be
removed as bead of the institatlon,
wa* settled by the sapreme coort in
a a opinion by Justice Kane, which
d'umissed Moore's appeal. Superin-
tendent Wilson made an order releas-
ing Moore as head of the school,
which was later confirmed by the
Kxirii of education, and J. B. Bsk
fdge of Fort Worth was appointed in
better and under the present admin-
istration by Stuart, Crnee £ Gilbert,
'he latter at a salary of $5,000 per
yar One month aeo rhe tint r a-
inisbed the work. It has been con-
tended by Attorney General West
since statehood that departments or
State officers had no authority to em-
ploy attorneys independently of the
Attorney General'? Department, and
Pay them oat of public funda.
At a Distance.
"She certainly tries to obey
mother's Injunction not to let
young men get too near."
_ _ "Wby, I saw a young man with hta
Enid sent a freight thief to the pen arm around her last night.
Southeastern Oklahoma 4>mi to
ba the rendezvous of the baadita from
•ever*) surrounding Mates.
Twenty-flve hundred envelopes of a
:arge size, ordered from the East by
the State Election Board for use in
the general election, have been lost,
and the railroads are unable to locate
them by tracing. The envelopes are
Moores stead. Moore was granted a j for u** b' precinct election officers
temporary restraining order againe' 'or making returns to the county elec-
He State Superintendent, and when 'ir,n *oarda an<1 a" they are not car-
the ease was heard on its merits by ~>'1 in 3100k by !ocal dealers "Secre-
John J. Carney of El Reno, sitting aa fary Rn*J announced that a new sup-
• few days ago where la wife Is al>
l*ady serving a long time sentence.
The Oklahoma cotton buyers ara
determined that this crop is going to
fe« big enough to fores the prtca down.
*aol MeKe*, editor of the Krem-
lin Journal, has gone to Florida to
•pend tba winter because of his
Twenty cars of com already have
Wn shipped from Webbers Ealto. Th«
frevallin* market price la ti cants
There Is nothing that wfll so IV
.••etly Influence the price of a farm as
the bad roads leading to and from It
This la true of avary part of Oklaho-
"T know, but she had a faraway look
In her eyes."
Out of Fashion.
"1 see where fluffy skirts saved a
girl from drowning In the Chicago
river recently. The old styles were
the best styles after all."
"Huh. she probably tried to drown
herself because sbe had to wear tba
special judge, permanent relief was
denied. More appealed. While the
case waa pending Moore's term of
office upoa which he had been given
relief, expired, thus presenting a moot
ijtiestion and the appeal was dismiss-
ed. Another ground for dismissal was
that rhe apeal had not been prose-
The Inaugural ceremonies of Pr *
Ment fl D. Brooks of the Oklahoma
Mate nnfverslty, will be held at Nor
man, Oct. 21st.. Many noted educators
idll attend from all over the coun-
Sulphur soon win vote on a sewer
bond Issue of I17SOO in connection
with an apprnprsitiort of a like amount
hj the United States government for
the building of a sewer through ths
Piatt National Park.
rushing la to be Improved by the
•on*truction of seven new cement
Rev f. M Alexander has Just been
installed pastor of the Norman Pres-
byterian ehnrch. Rev, Geo. Nichols of
Mrs. Olles Payne, wife of a member
•f the pressman's union at Ardmore,
was accidentally shot through Ihe up-
per right lung, the ball passing
through Ihe body. She la In a pre-
Following a courtship of a week's
duration. (Carl Chapman, ?1, of Orn*.
ha. Neb, and Mis* Ilsrlha Hurnett,
If, of llrldgeport, Okie, were united
In marriage al the r>r «d*n hotel In
Oklahoma City by the fler, R A.
Chase, pastor of fhe First M K
church Chapman, who Is a travel-
Ing salesman, only met Miss llurnett
a week ago, while making a business
c ll upon her father, who Is a mer-
oliant In nrldgeport. It was a case
III "|o . St first Kli[t.t," and Chapman
Immediately began the wooing of hl(
►retty bride and, not only wooed, hut
woo her, terminating In Ihe marriage.
Secretary W B. Moore, of Ihe Ofc
lahoma ' Iff ''hamher of Commerca,
haa Invited Olfford Plnchot to address
the Irrlgstlon and Conservation Con-
gress. which la to be held In the cap-
ital city soma time Ihs latter part of
Donald Stronk narrowly escaped
Instant death when Ihe motorcycle
be was riding at a high rata of speed
■olllded with I r S M. Mayberry's
automobile In Enid, Strong was
bulled to the pavement, but escaped
With slight Injuries.
Rose Matilda's Sprinter.
"Ah's got a sprinter f m dat ol' win-
der sill in mah flnge" Mia" Greene,"
announced Rose Matilda, who had
been scrubbing window silla, exhibit-
ing the Injured member. "Is yo' got a
pin or some secb sharp t'lng yo' cayn
git It out wl'fT Ab don' J«a' wan' to
leave It in, 'ca'se dem sprinters aln'
to be trifle wlf. Oh, dem'a de t'ing'U
do de business," aa Mrs. Greene at-
tacked the splinter with a pair of
tweeiers and triumphantly drew It
out. "Tank yo" Mis' Greene. Dem
tessers I* de bee' t'lng to exkrack
A DOCTOS'# TRIALS.
Ma Sometimes Gets Sick Like Other
Even doing good to people Is hard
work If you have too much of It to do.
An overworked Ohio doctor tells hla
"About three years ago as the refnlt
of doing two men's work, attending a
large practice and looking after the
details of another business, my health
broke down completely, and 1 waa
little better than a physical wreck.
"I suffered from Indigestion and con.
r ti pat Ion, loss of weight and appetite,
bloating and pain after meals, loss of
memory and lack of nerve force for
continued mental application.
"I became Irritable, easily angered
and despondent without cause. The
heart's action became Irregular and
weak, with frequent attacks of palpi-
tation during tha first hour or two
"Some Grape Nuts and cut bananas
came for my lunch one day and
pleased me particularly with the re-
mit. I got more satisfaction from It
than from anything I had eaten for
months, and on further Investigation
and use, adopted Grspe Nuts for my
morning and evening meals, served
nxually with cresm and a sprinkle of
salt or sugar,
"My Improvement was rspld and
permanent. In weight ss well as In
physlcsl snd mental endurance. In a
word. I am filled with the Joy of llv
Ins agnln. snd continue the dally use
of Grape-Nuts for breakfast and often
for ths evening rpeal.
"The little pamphlet. The Road to
Wallville,' found In pkgs., Is Invari-
ably saved snd handed to some needy
patient along with tha Indicated rem-
"There's a reason "
Nsme given by Postum Co, flattie
fiver read «ka ekeve Irttert A eew
••• eeseeva from time In time. TNef
t" Ires, mrnS foil •( bnxaa
The supreme conrt upheld the
constitutionality of the live stock
quarantine law In fhe case of J. H.
S'ine versus John C. Lewis, sheriff of
Grady county. The law was attacked
by Stine because It authorized officers
to compel the dipping of cattle merely
on the belief of a live itock Inspector
that a pasture was Infected, and al-
lowed him to dip the cattle on the re-
fusal of the owner and hold them
pending the payment of charges.
J. R. Bowles, Henry Rich and Ira
Davis, election officials of Hughes
county, were bound over In one case
each, by L. R. Fawcett, United States
Commissioner sitting at Holdenville,
on charge* of conspiracy to deprive
ply would be ordered made.
A state charter was tsaned to the
Spencer Creek Oil and Gas company
of Tulsa, with $10,000 capital stock.
The following were the incorporators
W. C. Hicks, Lon Hicks and Frank
Z. Curry of Tulsa.
Reports from the four division offi-
ces at Oklahoma City show that a to-
tel of 2.844 carloads of alfalfa have
been transported out of the state so
far this year, as against M2 for the
eoreaponding Period last year, an in-
crease of 1,048 cars, or over 300 per
cent. Adding the shipments on the
Item of the Orient and the W F. ft X
W Soth of which >re heavy shippers
01 * hotna has this year supplied the
out of the state hay trade with an ex-
cess of 4,000 cars, which Is aside from
the amount sold to state dealers and
retained In Oklahoma for home con-
Efforts of the attorney general's de-
partment can not be enlisted In the
board of agriculture's fight against the
Campbell Russell initiated bill which
the supreme court ordered to a vote
negroes of their right of suffrage. on jjov. 5 The Attorney General ad-
Two other case, each against the de- j dr,„^ two Iettan to the tloar„.s
secretary, saying that the board was
exceeding Ita prerogatives when It
attempted to defeat the initiative by
f-ndanfs were dismissed. Cases were
filed against election officials of Sem-
inole county, and their hearing is set
before Commissioner FawcetL
Thursday, Frdlay and Saturday, No-
vember 21, 22 and 23, are the dates
for holding the "Made in Oklahoma''
products exhibition. These were se-
lected at a meeting of fhe three com-
mittee* In charge of fhe work which
The appointment of a receiver for
properties used In violation of the
prohibitory laws will be asked by
th■ Attorney General In connection
with a large number of salt* being
was held In the office of Secretary brought
Greenman. Other preliminary de-
tails for fhe big show were worked
out. It has been decided to make the
exhibit statewide. Panl B. Smith,
secretary of the Home Products' as-
sociation, has been requested to write
all of the manufacturing concerns In
the state Inviting them to send sam-
ples of their products for exhibition
and thin I* expected to result In a
liberal showing from all of the manu-
facturing enterprises In the state.
Tha Supreme "Court granted a sup-
ersedeas In the Guthrie case Involv-
ing the validity of the 18 percent pen
alty for delinquent paving tax pay-
ments, to which District Judge Hous-
ton laat week sustained the penalty
•and ordered the county authorities to
proceed with the sale of the proper-
ty tintII the rase la reviewed by the
Three hundred National banks In
Oklahoma had Individual deposits
amounting to t.ri2,t&0.586.36 at the
close of business. September 4, or
more than $111,000,000 more than 621
State banks, with 136,630,890.62. At
the asine time, total resources of the
National banks In the state are given
at $111,904,972.80, while the 621 State
banks have $53,451,712 04. The 300
National banks have capital atock to
the amount of $13,.'>42.500, while the
Btate banks have $9,497,260.
this county to restrain
owners of buildings from renting
them to "Jointists." Assistant Attor
ney General Gish, who is In charge
of the cases, pays he deems this
method more practical, as It would
ensble the owners of buildings to rent
them for legitimate purpose*,
whereas fo Invoke the provisions of
the law authorizing the placing of a
peace offlrer In charge of the proper-
ty and padlocking Ihe doors would
deprive owner* of legitimate use of
their property pending the litigation
Ths state's method only will be in-
voked In case owners show a dlspo-
slelon to violate court Injunctions. It !
Is ftatcd. It Is the Intention of the
slate legal department to procecd
against owners of property until :
every "Joint" is driven froni its pres-
ent location and until property own i
era see that the leasing of premises
to liquor dealers Is unprofitable and
IM WESXEPM CANADA IT IS
Tte story <rf tbe Farmer a
Western Canada., and tie imjnecs#
profits he haa toade is the growmg t
grain, haa been cold and retold. Ha
haa been ftoend ia all parts at ths
provtucea of Manitoba. Saskatchewan
and Alberta. Hia splendid farm build-
ings have been pictured, hia traction
outfits described and hia prtnceiv sur-
roundings, resultant of hia success in
growing grain, have ijeen portrayed by
letter, press and camera. It certainly
ia sot to hia discredit that by suc-
cessfully apoiytng common sense and
up-to-date methods to the conditions
that climate, a good soil, and splendid
market have placed at hand, that ha
has xade the best use at them. He ia
not too proud to admit that he came
to the country a very few years ago
handicapped as to money, leaving be-
hind him unpaid mortgages in hia old
home land 1 which are now wiped out),
and he is still today the same good-
hearted fellow he waa in the days that
he had to work for a neighbor, while
the neighbor broke -t".e land on hla
homestead, which went to make up the
TSea. there, too. is the farmer and
the farmer's son. already wealthy, who
has bought large holdings in Western
Canada, in either Manitoba, Saskatche-
wan or Alberta, who haa made forty
to one hundred per cent, on his invest-
ment, whose btg grain crops and
whose immense cattle herds ara help
lng to improve the eonntry. Health
and strength, energy and push, and
bull dog grit are aa essential in West-
ern Canada aa In Ohio, Indiana, Illi-
nois, Iowa, or any of the states from
which so many of these people come,
and then, when you have added to
that a fair amount of means, with
which to make a start, the iand which
ia only waiting for the skill of th«
husbandman will quickly respond.
But there ia the amaller farmer, the
man who haa not made sufficient in
four or Ave years, that he might com-
fortably retire If he felt like it. There
are many of them in all the three
Provincea. It la not the less to hia
credit that he haa earned hia home-
stead by the three years residence,
that he ia free from debt, and has a
reasonable bank account. He, too,
came to the country handicapped by
debts, and with very little means. He
Is contented, haa a good home, land
free of encumbrance, some stock, and
with good prospects. One of these
writes: "I formerly lived near Day-
ton, Ohio, on a rented farm, had as
good a chance aa the average renter,
bat after ten years of hard work, satis-
fied myself that if I ever expected to
secure a home, I would have to under-
take something else. Hearing of West-
ern Canada, I investigated, and seven
years ago laat Spring settled in a
homestead and purchased (on time)
an adjoining half section, arriving
with a carload of household effects and
farm implements, including four
horsea and three cows, and $1,800 in
money—my ten years' work in Ohio.
"The first year our crops gave us
feed, the second year 100 acres of
wheat gave us $1,800; no failure of
crop since starting here. I have now
22 head of horses, 15 head of cattle,
and 35 hogs. We own 1,120 acres of
land, and have same all under cultiva-
tion. Was offered at one time $35.00
per acre for a half section where we
live, and all the other land could be
sold today on present market at $30 00
per acre. Should we care to dispose
of our holdings, could pay all debts
and have over $30,000 to the good, but
the question la where could we go to
Invest our money and get as good re-
turns as here?
"We have equally as good, if not bet-
ter prospects for crops this year, as
we had three years ago, when our
wheat reached from 30 to 48 bushels
per acre. I never believed such crops
could be raised until 1 saw them my-
self. I had 15 acres that year that
made 50 bushels to the acre. Our har-
vest will be ready by the 12th. Ws
have this season in crop 400 acres of
wheat, 125 of oats, 90 of flax, and
run three binders, with four men to do
"We certainly like this country, and
the winters, although the winters are
cold at times, but we do not suffer as
one would think. What we have ac-
complished here can be duplicated in
almost any of the new distrlcta. If
anyone doubts anything I have seid
In this letter, tell them to come here,
and I can prove every word I have
The name of the writer can be had
from the Superintendent of Immigra-
tion, Ottawa, Canada, who can give
the names of hundreds of others
equally successful. Adv.
JUDGE CURED, HEART TROUBLE.
I took about S boxes of Dodds Kid-
ney Pills for Heart Trouble from
which I had suffered for S years. I
had dizzy spells, my eyes puffed.
my breath waa
short and I had
chills and back-
ache. I took tha
pills about a year
ago and have had
no return of tha
now 63 years old.
able to do Iota of
manual labor, am
and weigh about
200 pounds. I feel very grateful that
I found Dodds Kidney Pills and you
may publish this letter if you wish. I
am serving my third term as Probata
Judge of Gray Co. Yours truly,
PHILIP MILLER, Cimarron, Kan.
Correspond with Judge Miller about
this wonderful remedy.
Dodds Kidney Pills, 50c. per tyx at
your dealer or Dodds Medicine Co-
Buffalo, N. T. Write for Household
Hints, also music of National Anthem
English and German words) and re-
cipes for dainty dishes. All 3 sent frea.
wen and hearty
Part of the Truth.
"Robert, dear, how do you suppose
these dozens and dozens of empty
bottles ever got Into our cellar?
"Why, I don't know, my dear. I
never bought an empty bottle in my
Important to Moth era
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and Bure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
Signature of (
In Use For Over 30 Tears.
Children Ciy for Fletcher's Caston*
"There Is nothing higher than
king in a monarchical country."
"What? Not even an ace?"
For the Car.
"She worries every time he takes
the car out."
"Yes, I don't blame her. They had
♦o save a long time to get that car."
TO DRIVK OCT M W.ARIA
11.1. Ton 1C. Toa kou'
_ rm fnrBiii n U ,
•lxiwln$r It is ■Imp'
f'.-m. ih ft* W§. m
p«opi« and children, MocdU. Adr.
hat you am taking,
plainly printed on tnrmrj b« tilt,
•ly and Ir«.n id a
~ Ifur grown
Formnl application was made to
Gov. Cruce for parole of Mrs. Alverta
Gentry, serving a life sentence In the
McAlester penitentiary for the mur
der of her husband, Thomas Gentry,
n well known buslnns man and Mason
of this plac.o, It was represented that
her health had broken so that she
could not longer endure the hardships
of prison life. Gov. Cruce has writ
ten to McAlester physicians to maki
■ ti examination of the prisoner and
report upon hsr coudition.
Not a Dry Book.
"Thli is the most lachrymose novel
I've ever read. The heroine weeps in
almost every chapter." "Then you
certainly can't call It a dry book."
While thou llvest, keep a good
tongue in thy head.—Shakespeare.
has no attraction for th© person
with a weak stomach.
You have *io appetite and what
little you do eat distresses you.
Try a bottle of
and notice the improvement in
your general health. Your food
will taste good and do you good.
FOR SALB BY DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS
TO THE SETTLER
THE AMERICAN RUSH TO
In the new District* of
wan and Alborta there
are thousands of Kree
Homestead* 1. ft. which
U the man makuis eutry
In 8 Team time will be
wortn from tu> to f.i per
acre. These lands are
—- well Adapted to araiu
growing aud cattle rala'ng.
KXIKLLEST RAILWAY IAULITIKS
In many cases the railways In
l/anada havo Ixrn built la ad-
▼snce of settlement, and lit a
short time thero will not be a
settler a ho need be tnvrn than
tea or twelve nilles fr. m a line
of railway. Hallway Kates are
mission Uo,*rDOU!Ut Com-
The American fattier I sat home
In Western Canada. He I snot a
stranger In a strange land, hav-
ing nearly a million of bis own
Ai a summer tonic there in no medicine
that nuite compnrea with OXFPIXK It not
©nlv build* up the svwtem. but taken reg-
tilarlv. prevents Mnlnrin. Repulnr or Tnste>
formula at Druggiata. Adv.
At the Opera.
"That linger has a powerful vole®."
"I should aay no. I can't hear my-
••If speak wh*n he's singing."
P«H ple already Settled th.
J« u desire to know w t.> the con-
Itlonof the Canadians, tt lor Is
" •' « •« - < It UT IS
prosperous write to any of t he
lanadian (ioTerntnent Agents
I an ,s nd for I If eram r«>. rates,etc.,
t« l saaSlasOnvrmmrBt lyu s.Mreaa
e«| t. of lulirilUa, Oliiwa. I an ada
CANmLIAN GOVERNMENT AGENT,
139 W. 9th STREET. KANSAS CITf, MO.
BmI Ceogh Syrup. Tmlm t. !.
I la time. Sold by DnuiiitL
FOR COUGHS AND COLDS
Willie—It's all right, gran'pa, I'm
just keeping this mud puddle for tha
feller wot owns it.
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The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 24, 1912, newspaper, October 24, 1912; Davenport, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109866/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.