Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 12, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 22, 1906 Page: 3 of 8
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OALAHOMA STATE R1£€HSTRK
down pains are a symptom of the most serious trouMe
can attack a woman, viz: falling of the womb. With this,
generally, come irregular, painful, scanty or profuse periods,
wasteful, weakening drains, dreadful backache, headache,
nervousness, dizziness, irritability, tired feeling, inability to
walk, loss of appetite, color and beauty. The cure is
THE FIEIV!ALE REGULATOR,
that marvelous, curative extract, or natural wine, of herbs,
which exerts such a wonderful, strengthening influence on
all female organs. Cardui relieves pain, regula!the
menses, stops drains and stimulates the womb muscles to
pull the womb up into place.
It is a sure and permanent cure for all female complaints.
WRITE US A LETTER "I SUFFERED AWFUL PAIN
Put aside all timidity and write
freely and frankly, in strictest confi-
dence, telling us all your symptoms
and troubles. We will send free advice
(in plain, sealed envelope), 'now to
'Sj cure them. Address: Ladies'Advisory
Dept., The Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
in my womb ar. J ovaries," writes Mrs.
Naomi IJako, of Webster Groves, Mo.,
"also in my right and loft Kules, and
my menses were very painful and
irregular. Since taking Car<iul, I
fiel like a new woman, and do not
suffer as 1 did. It is the beatmedi-
cino I ever had in my house."
ADVANTAGE DERIVED FROM
UNION SCHOOLS IN KANSAS.
This is a story of a Union school
near McPherson, Rics county. Kansas,
that might be tried in Oklahoma:
"With the introduction or the rural
free delivery system and the rural
telephones the farmer realizes some of
the most important conveniences en-
joyed by the citizens of the cities. The
morning papers are delivered at his
lural home in time to be read at din-
ner, and in all other ways he enjoys a
regular mail service. With the tele-
phone he is in immediate consultation
with the family physician in the city,
and he can converse with hisneighhors
and arrange for work in exchange or
for the use of farm implements.
With the introduction of the system
now being tried in Kansas for the con-
solidation of rural schools, the farm-
er's children will receive all the bene-
fits of those children fortunate gnough
to reside near a graded system or high
school. Under the laws of Kansas
several school districts can be disor-
ganized by a majority vote of the peo-
ple of those districts and a central
graded school system established.
' out of a possible 131 in 110)
I 103 graduated out of a possible 137. In
11901 sixteen of the .eighty-four aver-
aged 90 per cent or higher. In 19C5
fifteen averaged more than SO per
A comparison of attendance befoie
and after consolidation shows a steady
| increase since the consolidation.
DOES AWAY WITH TARDINESS.
'1 llo'Ilo H «" w till
Iti-lloU 1" Ilr.sorl.
1 wiis ehitllug Cie other evening with
n I'ar s.tui wli > had Just retn fr-m
ltussla and who told uie that In \. ^
crn Europe wo had yct^uo real ii'ei
of the I a to <>f ail'airs there.
"Trepoff, foi' instance, why ha" u>
position once occupied h}' I'leli.1
Uuow.i t-'iat nnj tn.MUont he
blown t > pieces ;n I'lehv" himself w.is
although be spent .J0.< "• a yen- t>"-
mu- hl< personal safety. I>> J •
know." my friend added, "how i repoi
ixm out? .V landau leaves the pa!,
jrroun ! d by a --.piad "I •
man Ilu It, but the linn i< not Treii >:■
Trepnff drives In an nuihuilanee we v.i. I
with the red crn.* of Ccnova I! >ii::
from the driver's seal, and as lie
people cross themselves and imiru'ii,
•Another one of Trepoff's victims.
"1 went to Interview Trepoff a few
(lays before I left ft. Petei .'hi-. li
added. "I had received a letter pror:'.
Ins? mo an nudlenee. At the psflft • I
was passed oa to a secretary, who la-';
mo through tb'vo empty salons i
small private otlloe. wheio he 1 <■: t
A few minutes later lie returned a.e.l
pointed to a tel.-.Vino upon th. t ' ;
•jli < oxeollcney Is waiting for you.' 1:
said quietly: 'Waiting?' 'Yes. at f
other end of the wire. TI- eea n .h > !y."
'But ! am ;< pc'".':'.inal friend of his ex-
cellency's,' 1 explained. 'Ai'.:1 that 13
why you are allowed In the palace.'
was I'ao answer.
•• \,V! v ! said gooi'h.v hy telophase
to Tr i • ei! I n . brl'.u the v: - 1 .
•a'i r< voir' acros* my ftps sneehnv. for
v. - ■ 1:11 IV, s v.-!i"i-c 'I'rcp ■* will 1 e v.-'ie l
I a1 a rex I I'l TtU aI'aris T.otter to
T,on,'oil Ks- "<"-s. •
McGuire Is Square
Uncle Joe is mad. Hie
Gun" roars. Tie Cannon be
L'ncl'c Joe is lighting mad an
is a fighter. He is mad at nearly
evcryto ly and e\eii Delegate i
McGuire, who h is been vcrv i
friendly with him ha- f !t his
wrath. I :icle Je>e would not
urged cutting loost troni Ari-
xoua and New M \ co wht he
believed all hope for the Haffiil- |
son bill had gone g immenng.
McGu re h " \ rove 1 himself a
man in th;~ fight and not a hypo- ;
crit ike the Democrat here is;
continually trying to make him
out. Even the 13 a: Iy Oklaiio-i
man, the rankest party paper in
territory, gives McGuito credit
for his desperate efforts to get j
statehood. Cut this out and when j
some radical Democrat makes
the claim that Mcoairc has just
been fooling the people, shove
this clipping from the Oklaho-
man under his nose :
"Delegate McGuire is doing hard
work in trying to get the House to ac-
cept the Senate amendments and bring
The Kind You Hare Always Bought, ami which has been
vtse for over SO years, lias horne llio signatnre of
y _____ and has been made under his per*-
soiial supervision jsinee its infancy.
.Allowno one to deceive you in this.
All i'r !( ri'eit- , Imitatioifi and "Onst-us-good" are but
i x , i., icutn that triilo with and endanger ths health olT
laiaiits ami Children—Experience against Experiment*
the state of Oklahoma into the union.
A million and a half of people in the
proposed state should get behind him
to lav with all their might and push.
It is only by this course that statehood
can be securcd.''
hat is CASTOR1A
Castoria is a li armless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare*
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Jiareotifl
Mibstanee. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys "Worm®
and alia j s Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—Tlie Mother's Friend.
CASTORIA A WAYS
Baai'3 the Signature of
-"FREE DELIVERY'' FOR THE CHILDREN.
The law provides for the transporta-
tion of the school children to and from
the schools as in the rural free deliv-
ery system, the wagons going over a
specified route collecting the children
and returning to their homes after
school in the evening. In severe wea-
ther the wagons are provided with
covers and curtains, lap robes and
soapstones or other means of heating.
In rainy, muddy weather the children
are enabled to attend the school more
regularly, as by means of the wagons
many children, especially tlose living
at a distance, are enabled to reach the
school who would otherwise be com-
pelled to remain at home on account
of the condition of the roads and the
:n those districts where the central
or ''union" school has been inaugurat-
ed it has been found to be a success i
THREE DISTRICTS IN ONE.
The district is composed of three
separate districts in one. saving the
expense of maintains three separate
school buildings. Of course, the num-
ber of teachers cannot be reduced, but
by the proposed system, a graded
school can be maintained and a regu-
lar course of study arranged so that
students may receive a full course of
instruction, such as will enable them
to enter a college or a university.
In Rice county three of these "un-
ion" or separate graded schools have
been organized. Where the "union'
is composed of several small districts,
that.is j)f having districts having but a
small number of students in each, a
saving can be made in the number of
MOBE CHILDREN GRADUATES.
Taking Union No. 1 as an example of
the benefits to be derived it is found
from the records of the district schools
that there were eightv-four graduates
The "county superintendent of public
instruction of liice county, Frank W.
Lennon, is heartily in favor of and in-
dorses the consolidation of the rural
one-rcom districts. Ho says that the
centralization of the rural schools is a
success because of the Letter results
secured. The attendance is greatly in-
creased. It does away with tardiness
of the pupils, and the results in his
county shows that not one of the wag-
ons has ever been late.
The increased number of pupils in
t ie classes increases the interest of the
pupils and better work is secured with
better results. Because of fewer class-
es for the separate teachers longer
time is secured for recitations and the
result is more through work.
CAILDREN BETTER CARED FOR.
The comforts of the pupils is another
consideration. The are taken to and
returned comfoi'tably in the wagons
from tne schools, the opportunity of the
"bully " in the school is taken tway and
the timid or backward child is protected
while at school by the teacher and by
the wagon driver to and from school.
Habits of regularity and punctuality
are inculcated and a closer and better
supervision of the entire school is made
possible, and as rule a better grade of
teachers are to be found in the graded
In Union No. 2 there are two teach-
j ers employed at salaries $60 ar.d ~45.
| The number of pupils transported by
I the three wagons is fifty. The total
J number of pupils in the school is eighty.
I xhe length of term of school for this
year was seven months. The wagons
will carry twenty pupils each with com-
fort. Of the three wagons the route
. aries in length from five to nine miles,
but very few of the pupils ride more
than five miles i
A Wild Tivflif Honrs.
.! ire intoxkri: < arc lirunU Uetwe
.)•(•! irk p. ill. I >< <-. :!1 1111(1 ti oVloc ;
i . .in. l Dun iliirini; any <>th< :■
twelve hours in the year, i'.orlnre; :i
writ '!' in Wlcit to Mat. ' Women \ilio
never tn:;tc liquor on any other day
now often make it a practice t > Indulge
freely oa the event of watching the
old j i'iir out and the new your in. The
sent ; 111 the great restaurants hi New
York and CliicoRo lire enj.'.^-d two
months In advance for the occasion,
mid on the night of the revel the orgie
ill which women at other time re. ag-
nized in church and high social circle.-!
participate, "continue till daylight."
The scene in oho restaurant Is descrlli-
oil fls fallows:
•Women rose to tlio floor niul, bran-
dishing their spilling glasses, proposed
toasts to the house. Some made
speeches. Men tied about their heads
wreaths of wineglasses, knives and
forks and loaves o[ bread all bound to-
gether by napkins, and rose to make
speeches, and respectable women
laughed at them as if it were a very
funny sight to see."
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Th t ci '<T>1' '' COMPANY. TT MUHHAY f.T9f c t.
WANfFD: by Chicago wholesale and
mail order house, assistant manager
(man or woman) for this county and
adjoining territory. Salary $20 and ex-
penses paid weekly; expense money ad-
vanced. Work pleasant; position
permanent. No investment or experi-
ence required. Spare time valuable.
Wr ite at once for full particulars and
enclose self-addressed envelope.
SUPERINTENDENT, 132 La
C licago, 111.
Ten Fortunes, f2,000,000,000.
Today it is computed that there arc
ill the United states 110 fewer than
seventy estates that average in value
$35,000,000 each. There are ten pri-
vate fortunes abrogating .$2,0! 10.000.-
000—those, namely, of John 1>. Rocke-
feller, Andrew Carnegie, Marsha 11
Field. V. IC. Vanderbilt, John Jacob
Astor, J. I*. Morgan. Russell Sage. .1.
J. Hill, Senator \V. A. Clark and Wil-
liam Rockefeller. There are 100 for-
tunes aggregating $3.000,OOO.OOO and
4,000 aggregating $10,000,000,0(10. rive
thousand men in this country, whose
aggregate wealth Is estimated at Sl. .-
000,000,000, actually own, to say noth-
ing of how much they control, nearly
one-sixth of our entire national wealth
in money, land, mines, building-, in-
dustries, franchises and everything else
of value, which sixth, if put into gold,
would give them all of the yellow met-
al above ground in the world and leave
more than $0,000,000,000 still owing
them. Harper's Weekly.
Steel Structure to Span
The South Canadian.
The contract for the construct-
ion of a magnificent steel bridge
over the South Canadian south of
Union City lor the Rock Island
railroad company has been aw-
arded to the Bates & Rogers con-
struction company of Chicago.
The, bridge will be built where
the present structure stands, and
the work must be done in such a
way as to not interfere with rail-
FEWER TEACHERS, ALSO.
In the three districts or unions or-
ganized there were formerly engaged
eight teachers, where now brt five are
employed. The cost of trpnsoDrtation
per month of each pupil was approxi-
mately ?l.t>0. The records show that
there are not two better schools in
Rice county than the two unions first
organized. Of the eighty-four gradu-
ates from the common schools of Rice
county for 1T04, twenty-two of them
came from these two unions, and of
the sixteen pjpils that graduated that
averaged 90 per cent or more these un-
ions furnished eight, and the four that
ranked highest in the county were
from the unions, and also six out of
the seven highest were from the
Ita Kind Vou Haw Always Bras
yj Ud KiIlU rJJ ndiH f\iA
For Sale—A Capital City Busi-
ness scholarship. Call or write
to the Journal, Perkins, Okla-
WANTED: Men in each state
to travel.post signs, advertise and
:;ve samples of our goods, Sal-
ary $75.00 per month. S3.00 per
diy for expences. KULMAN
CO. Dept. S. ATLAS BLOCK
Wanted: District Managers to post
signs, advertise and distribute samples.
Salary $18 00 weekly, $3.00 per day for
expenses. State age and present em
ployment. Ideal Shear Co., 39 Randolsh
School book* nml Contngioii.
A discussion nt far reaching interest
has taken place in the French Academy
wf Mo'Iiciue 011 the'subject of class
books as disseminators of contagion in
schools, especially in the cp.se of silvl!
diseases 11s scarlet fever. Measles and
diphtheria, Paper has long been recog-
nized as a dan.LOioiis agent of infection,
even in tuberculosis, owing to the habit
among children of turning over loaves
with lingers wetted with saliva. l>r.
Lop 111 order to test the extent of dan-
ger hi school hooks made long experi-
ments to establish the duration of in-
fective power in various bacilli, (hiding
it to range from forty-eight hours for
some to fifty days for the Khertle and
103 days for the Koch bacillus. General
agreement was expressed as lo the Im-
portance of thorough disinfection of
Interviewing 1!,e Turk.
An interview with the sultan of Tur-
key has its amusing side. That monarch
Is not supposed officially to know any
language but his own. An interpreter
thunders his majesty's questions at the
visitor, then cringes with awe ns he
listens to the words of his royal mas-
ter. The contrast Is close to the ridic-
ulous. At the conclusion of the inter-
view ilie sultan rises anil says quietly
111 the visitor's language or in French.
"Now that our business is over, will
you Join nie 111 my study and have a
cup of coffee';"
New Bank to Be Opened
At Fallis Soon.
F. S. Patton and L. V. l ord of
Edmond were in Guthrie yester-
day filing articles of incorporation
for * new bank to be situated at
Fallis. The new institution will
be known as the "Exchange Bank
of Fallis" and will be capatalized
for §10,000. Mr, Patten announces
that it will be open for business
within thirty davs.
Patton and Ford arc connected
with the First National Bank at
Edmond and a bank at Arcadia.
The three banks are under the
same mnagement and are backed
by Illinois capital.
THE GREAT HEALER
[SrjglUOUSANDS of grateful customers in
& S every Btate attest the WONDERFUL
BUil HEALING PROPERTIES of the
WORLD'S BEST LINIMENT —
The OnlvLiniment that Heals without a Scar
It cures cuts, sprains, bruises.
lameness, old wounds, lumbago, cbappt d nattds. frost
bites, etc.. and is the standard remedy for barbed
U,ire cuts on animals, harness nnd saddle mjbj,
fiuratchok im-'UrrW ]■.•<•?, eaki d udder. iudi, UUUJilv.l'LU*
It heats a yemnrt fr/u 'l^^otinm upnM s
thoroughly antlseju-e-. KING C/\p.T\\-n/i
sold by druwlstn In Inc., 0o.. and tt •ft'11'
15decorated cans, or - ut prepaidI by tie manuia.
turers. O/.JVEK <"> McltAW. Clinlen. I:'-o. If
not obl&lnuble at your dmpK^is
JBSSk SOLD BY J. H.WALLACE, GUTHRIE.
(A Denver, Enid & Gull Railroad Co.
A ( lilvnlrona Monrnine.
Let us defend worn nil! In these days
femlnrnlsni is one of llio buttle stiunl-
nrils of nil reformers. Whatever umy
he said of the rehabilitation of womnn
under Christianity, her lot at least
among us—Is far from enviable.—Presi-
dent of Ecuador In Ills Message. y
Do Your Part.
Times Journal: "Delegate McGuire
is doing everything in his power to in-
duce members of the lower house to
vote to concur in the Senate amend-
ments and every man in Oklahoma
should do something to strengthen his
hands in this work. Make it possible
for him to show congressmen that the
people of the territory very much de-
sire to have-the house accept these
amendments. Our delegate, of course,
wishes the people to express them-
selves on the matter. Send mess: ges
to him and to other congressmen. Nev-
er consider it too late to send these
messages. It would be an act of folly
ti hesitate at this juncture. If you
sent a dozen letters yesterday do equal-
ly as well tonight. Keep these letters
going even if a conference committee
is decided upon. Pour in letters a id
selegrams a.s long as the bill is before
congress or a committee. There are
many congressmen who wish to do th 1
right thing by the people of the terri
tories and they can do much more if
they can show how earnestly the peo-
ple desire action at this session. It is
no easy matter for a congressman to
vote in opposition to the wishes or
avowed wishes of a majority of his
party associates in congress. Write
them letters and write letters of en-
couragement to Delegate McGuire and
tell him of the hopes and fears of the
THE ALFALFA ROUTE
An up to date railropd operating 100 miles between
Guthrie and Cherokee, Okla. via Enid, and rapidly push-
ing forward to Kiowa, Medicine Lodge, Kansas, and
First Class Roadbed. First Class Equipment.
The Alfalfa Route Dafe and Dinning Hall at 2^3
Enid is elegantly furnished and equipped, ser-
vice unexcelled. First class rooms in connection.
TIME OF TRAINS DAILY.
1 Mail Leaves Guthrie 7:00 a m Arrives Enid 9:16 am
1 '■ ■' Enid 9:26 am " Cherokee 11:25 a m
No U Mixed " Guthrie 1:50 p m " Enid 6:30 p m
No 13 " " Enid 7:15 a m " Cherokee 11:00 a m
No 2 Mail Leaves Cherokee 12:10 p m Arrives at Enid 2:07 pm
No 2 " " Enid 2:17 pm " Guthrie 4:25 p m
No 12 Mixed" Cherokee 2:00pm " Entd 5:40pm
No 10 " " Enid 7:00 am " Guthrie 10:50 a ra
Connections made at Guthrie with the Santa I'e, M.
K. & T-, Ft. Smith and Western, Eastern Oklahoma and
the St. Louis Elreno and Western: at Enid with the
Frisco, Rock Island and A. V. & \V; at Cherokee with
the Kansas City Mexico and Orient.
All trains arrive and depart at D. E. & G. depot; foot Indepen-
dence ave., Enid and Union Depot, Guthrie.
J. J. CUNNINGHAM, G. P. A., Enid. C. J. TURPIN, G. A.
OKLAHOMA CARIAGE WORKS,'
322 S Division, Phone 681
General Carriage and Wagon
Hot and Co/d Tire Setting
SCHICKHRAM &, WICKMAN,
Good Printing Promptly Done at
the Oklahoma Printing
+ ^ Company A. First St.
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Golobie, John. Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 12, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 22, 1906, newspaper, March 22, 1906; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc111335/m1/3/: accessed March 4, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.