The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 24, 1912 Page: 3 of 6
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_, ! - . . , .
IS MIND UP IN THE CLOUDS
Supplement to the New Era, Oct. 24, 1912.
North Slope Items
By Black eyed Pearl
Mr. Arterberry and family
visited Sunday with their son
Walter West and Baasel Bond
called at. the Davis home Sunday
There was a protracted meet
ing commenced at this place
It turned real cold Monday
evening and seems like winter.
Mrs. Clark spent Saturday
afternoon with Mrs. West.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis visited at
the home of V. P. Clark Sunday.
North Fox Notes
By Hope Shone
A heavy frost fell in this com
munity Tuesd ly night. Consid
erable damage was done.
Mrs. K. In man and son Afton
are visiting Mrs. Inmans mother
who lives in Mo.
W. A. James has rented Dr.
(rumaer's farm for the coming
Mrs. M. Daugherty received a
telegram Friday telling of the
death of her mother who lives at
There will be preaching at the
Mountain View school house
Friday and Saturday night, Sun-
day at II o'clock and Sunday
night. A large crowd is expected
Miss May Ault called at the
home of I. S. Walls Sunday even-
Dr. Wilds and Mrs. Dolly Vas-
sar from Tryon visited at the
home of Frank Bailey's last
Joe Smith and Miss Lota
Daugherty visited Sunday at the
Britton home. *
Rev. and Mrs. Golf spent
Monday afternoon at the Northop
> Miss Elsie Elliott and brothers
attended church at Kendrick
T. S. Mayfield of Paden spent
Vunday and Sundy night at the
home of J. D. Smith.
Mrs. E. O. Blakely called on
her sister Mrs. F. A. Blakely
Oak Grove News
By Mrs. Florence Fried
Mr. Farmer is real poorly again
Mr. Bristow ;ind son aie still im
proving and Rev. Daniels is euf
fering with one of his eyes.
The Baptist baptised five Sun
day afternoon in the Renner
pond. The meeting closed Sun-
Mr. and Mrs Gaskin spent
Sunday at the Bristow home.
John Boughman took dinner
with A. L. Fried Sunday.
Bob Reynolds and family spent
Saturday night and Sunday at
Nate Hine's and attended meet-
ing at this place.
Rev. Daniels sale was not very
well attended. It seemed as if
everyone was two busy to go.
Ollia Stone of Stroud is doing
house work for Mrs. Ed. Castle-
Delia Fried spent Saturday
night and Sunday with Luceal
Bertha Lay from Creek Nation
spent Sunday with home folks.
Pete West of Joplin, Mo. spent
Saturday at Bert Renfro's.
new steel bridge over Chuokaho,
south west of town.
County Attorney Jones was
in Dayenport Tuesday.
Miss Pearl Warren was married to
Mr. A. G. Zombolas, at the Emery
hotel, Cincinatti, Ohio., Oct. I5, Rev.
Gervaise Roughton efficmtitiK. Mrs.
Bettie Alexander was the only witness.
SAVES LEG OF BOY
'' It seemed that my 14-year old boy*wouM
have to lose his leg. on account of an ugly
ulcer, caused by a bad btuise,' wrote D. F.
Howard, Aquonc, N. C. ''All remedies
and doctors treatment failed till we tried
Buoklen's Arniea Salve, and cured him
with one box." Cures burns, boils, skin
eruptions, piles. 25c at all druggists.
Dr. W. D. Baird
Physician and Surgeon
Special attention to Res. Phone I
diseases of women Office, t>
Sanitarium fully equipped
ofessor Imagined Appeal Was From
Fido, and the Situation Became
A great lover cf animals, Professor
yasduat was much given to having
i pet dog sitting beBlde him at meal
nes eating tidbits from his own lit-
J'he other evening he was at a dinner
rty, and his partner was a very
eat lady, who was proud of her
Hut the professor paid absolutely no
tention to her. His mind had
itched off on to some abstruBe point
d he was lost to the world over the
The duchess did not approve of this,
d presently, to attract his attention,
b pulled him gently by the sleeve.
Then the professor woke up. Grab-
lg a half-picked chicken bone from
I plate, he thrust it under her
'Don't bothr-r just now, Fldo!" he
Id curtly. "Here, take this and go
d eat it on thr mat, like a good dog-
DR. CALDWELL'S GUIDE
TO GOOD HEALTH
P. S. Terrill
A full line of coffins and
kets always on hand
Drs. Louwien & Hanson
Rooms 1, 2, and 3, Feuquay Bldg
James Jones came home Sat
urday from Lexington. Okia.
where he has been for the past
Charlie Eversole is one of the
Davenport boys who is making
good. He has recently taken a
good position in the McKinley
County Bank of Gallup, N. M.
one of the best banks iii that
state. He has been employed
in a bank at Santa Rose until
H. J. Mitchell of Hinton, Iowa,
is visiting at the home of F. A.
Halleck Bros, have just finish-
ed a well on the Mitchell farm.
A crew of men is installing a
Thos. G. Andrews
— LAWYER —
First National Bank Building
F. M. Stockwell,
Will drill anywhere at reasonable
prices. Call him up.
Phone 4 on Line 21, Davenport
Open Air Schools Grow in Favor.
[iVith the opening of the fall school
■m over 200 open-air schools and
tsh-air classes for tuberculous, and
aemic children, and also for all chll-
en in certain rooms and grades, will
in operation in various parts of the
|ited States, according to the Nation-
Association for the Study and Pre
ntion of Tuberculosis. All of these
iools have been established since
nirary, 1907, when the first institu
n of this character was opened in
ovidence, R. I. On January 1st,
10, there" were only 13 open-air
jools In this country and a year lat-
the number had increased only to
Thus, the real growth in this
ivement has been within the laBt
0 yearB. Massachusetts now leads
3 states with 86 fresh-air schools
d classes for tuberculous, anaemic
d other school children, Boston
me having over 80. New York comes
Kt with 29, and Ohio Is third with 21.
en-alr schoolB have now been estab-
aed in nearly BO cities in 19 differ-
The natural tendency of people in
this busy age to demand of the di-
gestive organs more than nature in-
tended they should perform, frequent-
ly results in throwing the entire di-
gestive system Into disorder. When
tho stomach fails to freely digest and
distribute that which Is eaten, the
bowels become clogged with a mass
of waBte and refuse which ferments
Mid generates poisonous gases that
are gradually forced into the blood,
catfslng distress and often serious ill-
Dr. W. R. Caldwell says that if the
bowels are kept regular there will bo
much less sickness, and prescribes a
combination of simple laxative herbs
with pepsin that Is most effective in
relieving any congestion of matter in
the bowels. This compound can be
bought in any drug store under the
name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin,
and costs only DO cents a bottle. It is
mild In ItB action, pleasant to the
taste and positive in effect, a dose at
night bringing relief next morning,
naturally and without griping or oth-
er discomfort. A buttle of Dr. Cald-
well's Syrup Pfi>sln In the house will
save many times Its cost In doctor
bills. Your name and address on a
postal to Dr. W. 13. Caldwell, 203 West
St., Montlcello, 111., will bring a fre*
trial bottle by return mall. Adv.
A LOG ON THE TRACK
of the fast express means serious trouble
ahead if not removed, so does loss of ap-
peite. It means lack of vitality. v loss of
strength and nerve weakness. If appetite
falls, take Electric Bitters quickly to over-
come the cause by toning up the stomach
and curing the indigestion. Micheal Hess-
heimer of Lincoln, Neb., had been sick
over three years, but six bottles of Electric
Bitters put him right on his feet again.
They have helped thousands. They give
pure blood, strong nerves, good digestion.
Only 50 cents at all druggists.
t was the time of the singing les-
i at the local council school, and
teacher was explaining to the
ing hopefuls that If a "treble," and
to," a "tenor' and a "bass" sung to-
her, their united efforts would con-
ute a quartet.
'here seemed no trouble about that,
I the teacher thought tho class was
ting on very nicely.
Now, Jimmy, leave oft pinching
ir brother's leg and listen to me,"
1 she. "If a bass and tenor sang
ether, what would you call that?"
Immy was the son of the local
kman, and a bright lad withal. His
wer was not long in coming.
Please, miss," said he, "that would
For non-committal brevity of speech,
commend us to the Yankee lord of the
soil. One such, who was obliged to
make a physician daily visits, had an
unvarying answer to the question,
"How do you feel today?" "Well,"
he would reply, showing as little In-
terest In tho Bubject as possible, "I
ain't no wuss." Further than that he
wished to say nothing, and it took
the cunning of .a serpent to discover
his real feelings. A man who was
knocked down in the street by a snow-
Bllde was assailed by a sympathizing
crowd with condolence and question.
'Did It hurt you?" inquired one of
his rescuers as he brushed the snow
from the clothes of the well-powdered
victim. "Well," was the cautious an-
swry, "It ain't done me no good."—
HARD FOR THE
It's hard enough to keep house if
In perfect health, but a woman who
is weak, tired and suffering all of
the time with nn aching back has a
heavy burden to carry. Any woman
In this condition has good cause to
suspect kidney trouble, especially if
the kidney action seems disordered
at all. Doan's Kidney Pills have
cured thousands of women suffering
In this way. it is the best-recom-
mended special kidney remedy.
A NORTH DAKOTA CASE.
Cnndo. N. I>nk.,
nays: "For yrnre
1 had kidn-y
trunblo. Mjr feet
hweltofl and I
mora than two
Inmr* at a time.
In the mornlrg
1 was all worn
ont. My back
was lamo and I
had sharp pains
•> when 1 stooped.
PI I It have re-
moved all this
Get Doan's at any Drug Store, 50c. a Box
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., Buffalo, N. Y.
ine up on the highway. Didn't have a
oent in my pocket—only a poem
which I was takin' to the editor."
"Didn't take the poem, did he?"
"No. Read three lines of It, handed
It back to me and said: 'Friend, here's
$2. You need it worse than I do.'''
cApcuicu to eycuu at icbbi uue any in
Maine and another In Massachusetts
He will travel by special train. The
governor has sent word to Californif
that the shooting of Roosevelt hat
altered his plans.
Wilson (who has met his friend
whom he hasn't seen for some time)
—Let me see, you knew poor old
Jackson, didn't you?
Johnson— Yes, I knew him well.
Wilson—Then you will be pleased
to hear he is out of his misery at last.
Johnson—You don't say so. Poor
old fellow; but I always thought he
would pop off suddenly. When did
Wilson—Oh, he's not dead; It's hia
Liquor Case Convictions
Muskogee, Okla.—The first peniten
tiary sentences for iutroducing liquci
into eastern Oklahoma since the re
cent decision of the United States bu
preme court in the Webb cases weri
meted out when Judge Ralph E. Camp
bell of the United States court sen
tenced Charles Quinn of Marietta
John Archard of Madill and Henri
Smith of Ardmore, to a year and a da>
each in the federal prison at Leaven
worth, Kan. These were the first con
victions and sentences passed for "In
troducing" liquor since prior to 1907
when this part of the state was knowi
as Indian Territory.
Breakfast every morn-
Suppose you try the
food with cream and
sugar, as part of break-
fast or supper.
You may be sure it
will be a delicious part.
"The Memory Lingers"
Po.tum CVr.*t Company, Ltd.
Galveston to Build New Jr.il
Galveston, Tex.—Galveston count;
has let the contract for a new count
jail, the present structure to be razoil
M. C. Dowden of Galveston and Vat
Dorn ron Works company of Clevi
land, Ohio, in a joint bid got the con
tract, their price being $55,332, com
On 10,000-Mile Walk
Coleman,'Tex.—M. L. McGraw, wh'
left Savannah, Ga., on March 2, 191-
on a 10,000-mile walking trip, on whicl
he averages fifteen miles a day, ar
rived in Coleman, Tex., Monday. H.
has walked over 4,000 miles, makin-
an average of about twenty-five mile
a day, and when he reahed here h
seemed to be none the worse for hii
Horses Kill Aged Man
Guthrie, Okla.—A. N. Smith, agef
67 years, a Civil war veteran, wi\
found dead, evidently having beer
kicked and dragged by a team o:
horBes. He was a native of Poll
county, Mo., and served In the Unioi
army in Company A, Sixteenth Mis
j 817 S. Wolfe St., Baltimore, Md.—
"My trouble was caused by a severe
sprained ankle; the bruised blood not
having been drawn off caused a skin
j afTection which the doctors pro-
nounced eczema. It first started with
an itching and burning, with very dry
skin Constant scratching, especially
during the night finally broke the
skin, and during the day the watery
fluid that came from It would dry and
peel off like fish Bcales. My stocking
would stick to my ankle as if It were
glued. I also had It on my fingers.
"I was treated without getting any
benefit. I began using Cutlcura Soap
and Ointment as directed and then ap-
plied the Cutlcura Ointment and bound
the ankle with a soft bandage, after
bathing It with Cutlcura Soap. They
cured me In about two months."
(Signed) T. W. Henderson, Dec. 2, '11.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world; Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston."
The Farmer's Search.
While plowing, a Crawford county
farmer near Helper had the misfor-
tune to lose a small part from his cul
tivator in the plowed ground. Soon
a neighbor came by. "Lost some-
thing?!' he asked. Soon another came
by and aBked the same question. And
then another. Pretty soon a man he'
didn't like anyhow approached. '"Lost
something?" he asked. The farmer
looked up In supreme dlBgust. "Oh,
no; just digging worms for my pet
buzzard," he replied.—Kansas City
ondon Opinion, commenting on
.^d recent celebration of the centen-
ary of the steamboat, remarks that
It Is Interesting to note that the Brit-
ish admirallty of that period rejected
the invention with the declaration
that "a paddle wheel Bteamboat could
be of no use In navigation," and that
a Dr. Lardner, a pundit of that day,
who proved "that no steam vessel
could ever cross the Atlantic, lived
long enough to bolt to America In a
steamer along with another man's
Height of Assurance.
A man was charged with stealing a
horse, and after a long trial the jury
acquitted him. Later in the day the
man came back and asked the Judge
for a warrant against the lawyer who
had successfully defended him.
"What's the charge?" Inquired the
"Why, your honor," replied the man,
"you see, I didn't have (tie money to
pay him his fee, so he took the horse
I Btole."—Lippincott's Magazine.
Accelerated Brain Activity.
In the early dayB of Wisconsin, two
of the most prominent lawyers of tho
state were George B. Smith and I. S.
Sloan, the latter pf whom had a habit
of injecting into his remarks to the
court the expression, "Your honor, I
have an idea." A certain caBe had
been dragging along through a hot
summer day when Sloan Bprang to IiIb
feet, with his remark, "Your honor, I
have an idea.".
Smith immediately bounded up, as-
sumed an impresBive attitude, and in
F.reat solemnity said:
"May it please the court, I move
that a writ of habeaB corpus be Is-
sued by this court immediately to take
the learned gentleman's Idea out of
solitary confinement."—Popular Maga-
have usrd your Cheat ham fi* hill Tonic In my
iamiiy andenn recoiuiuund It to everyone affected
with Chills and Kover. It cured when variout
other remedies failed. Price 60c. Hold and uiiar-
anteed by all dealers. A. 11. llichardb Medicine Co.,
ttheruiau, Texas. Adv.
"Was the Indian Bcalplug story of
"Thrilling? It was hair-raising!"
are relieved at once by an applica-
tion of Sloan's Liniment. Don't
rub, just lay on lightly.
"Sloan's Liniment has done riore
good than anything 1 have ever tried
For biiir joint*. i got my hand hurt ho
badly that 1 had to atop work right in
the bust eat time of the year. 1 thought
at first that 1 would have to have uiy
liand taken off, but 1 got a bottle of
Uloau'a Liniment, and cured my hand."
Wilton Wiikulkii, Morris, Ala.
Good for Broken Sinews
G. (I. jon ICS, Baldwin, L. I., writes :
—"I used Sloan's Liniment for broken
sinews above the knee eapcaused by a
fall and to my great satunfactiou wan
able to resume work in leas than three
weeks after the accident."
Fine for Sprain
Mr. TIknky A. vokhl, 84 Somerset
St., I'lalittiold, N. •)., writes : — 14 A
friend sprained bis ankle so badly
that it went black. I!« laughed when
I told him that I would have him out
in a week. 1 applied Sloan's Liniment
and in four days be was working and
said Sloan's was a right good Liul-
on horses, cattle,
poultry sent free.
n«nff and bM'itiflas the ha!*
Promote# luxuriant growth.
Never Falls to Beetore Oraj
Hair to lta Youthful Color.
Prevent* hair fallinir.
nrvl ft '"tut I'rngglBta.
A great majority of summer ilia are
due to Malaria in suppressed form. Las-
situde and headaches are Iwit two symp-
toms. URIDINE eradicates the Malaria
germ and tones up the entire system. Adv.
A high priced box at the opera
seems less expensive to some people
than the cheapest church pew.
"WlM JIT QUALITY ISIralJILK
SIMIGM5'tC16AR always reliable.
I N Ikll IU Ixiw rates. Easy terms.
A. K. Wodtlerburn. r.i.uj.Washington, D.C.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 43-1912.
"Was your aviating meet a suc-
"No, not much of a one. There
were only three accidents and no
5 PER CENT SOLUTION
To prevent Miliaria i« far better than
to cure it. In malarial countries take a
dose of OX ID I N'T! reRularlv one each week
and f nve yourself from Chills and Fever
.nd other malarial troubles. Adr.
Can Not Accept Nomination
Providence, R. I.—Prof. Courtnpj
Langdon of Brown University, who wat
named last week as the progressive
candidate for lieutenant governor, haf
notified the party con.mlttee that hi
can not accept the nomination. Prof
"Her husband Is a self-made man."
"She's sure to Insist on alterations."
Preach for Equal Suffrage
Kansas City, Mo.—Sermons explain
Ing why the equal suffrage amendment
should carry in Kansas on Novembei
5 were preached In nearly all thi
churches In that state Sunday last
And It might be well to take a course
tn physical training before you start
■out to show a man the error of bis
I know of no manner of speaking so
offensive as that of giving praise, and
otoslng It with an exception.—Steele.
Regular practicing phv.ician* reeommend |
and prescribe OXIDISE for Malaria, be-
cause it is a proven remedy \ears of ex-
perience. Keep a bottle in the medicine
chect and administer at first sign of Chilli
and Fever. Adv.
Every mother Is firmly convinced
that Bhe Is capable of picking a better
husband for her daughter than she did
Mrs. Wlnslow's Booihlnir Pyrtip for Children
leetblntf, softens the purns, reduces inflamma-
tion, allays palii, cures wind coW, 2.V a bottle.
When Dame Fortune knocks at a
man's door he always "rubbers" to see
if the neighbors are looking.
The fountain of beauty is the henrt,
and every generous thought illustrates
the walls of your chamber.—Smiles.
ITCH Relieved in 30 Minutes.
Woolfonl's Sanitary Lotion fur all kinds of
•onlagious itch. At Druggiata. Adv.
A fool and her money frequently
manv into the nobility.
OF THIS COMPOUND WILL
ISI of Distemper, Pink Eye, Epizootic,
>}/ Catarrhal Fever and Influenza, under the microscope.
OWen on tho Ilorne'n T« n«ne, It nnlteH with the flnldn of the alimentary
ennui, thrown ti.to tlm blood | iinm*h through the glands and exiteln the
(jermsof IMHeaae. Absolutely safe und euro for Brood Mart'**, Baby Oolta
and all others. I>o not depend «.n uny powder In this class of I il sen sen. tilve it to brood uiurcti in time*
of d lutein per. Booklet. "I'lnterni* r, < auitem Cures and Prevention," free. DruKtfltstB and llarneaa
bhoph bell Mpohn'H Cure. 60 cents, I&.UU a dozen; 91.0U, flu.uo a dozen.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO., Bacteriologists, GOSHEN, IND.
*3.00 *3.50 *4.00 *4.50 AND *5.001 ^
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Boy wear W. L. Doug!** $2.(JO, S2.BU A $3. OO School t
Shorn*. bocBuum una putr will pomltlvoly out *ranr two
pa$rm of ordinary mhooa, aamo aa tho man'a ahoaa.
W.L.Dougl«s makes and sells more $3.00,$3.50 &. $4.00 shoes
than any other manufacturer in' the world.
THE STANDARD OF QUALITY FOR OVER 30 YEARS.
The workmanship which has made W. L. Douglas shoes famous the world
over is maintained in every pair.
Ask your dealer to show you W. L. Douglas latest fashions for fall and winter
wear, notice the short vamps which make the foot look smaller, points in a
shoe particularly desired by young men. Also the conservative styles which
have made W. L Douglas shoes a household word everywhere.
If you could visit W. L. Douglas large factories at Brockton, Mass., and see
for yourself how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, you would then un-
derstand why they are warranted to fit better, look better, hold their shape and
wesit longer than any other make for tho price. fast Color £ytHti.
CAUTION.—To protect you against inferior thoei, W. L. Douglas clamps hU name on the bot-
tom Look for the stamp. Beware of substitutes. W. L. Douglas shoes are sold in 78 own
•tores and shoe dealers everywhere. No matter where you live, they are within yourreach.
I■ your dealer cannot supply you, write direct to factory for catalog showing how to order
by mail. Shoes aent everywhere, delivery charges prepaid. W.L.Douglas, Broxton. Mass.
It Y*ur to fluttering or w.ak. ua« "RENOVINE." Mad* by Van Vlaat-Mansflald Drug Co., Memphla, Tann. Prlca $1.00
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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/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.