The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, August 11, 1905 Page: 3 of 8
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FEAR FOR NIAGARA
Opening of the Great
Vintah Indian Reservation
President Roosevelt on July 15
signed the proclamation providing for
the opening to homesteaders and
townsite entry of the unallotted lands
In the great Uintah Reservation in
The Reservation contains 2,445,000
acres, but the Military and Forestry
Reserves and such Mineral lands as
■have to be withdrawn under existing
(16J acres) by written application to
be made only on a blank form pro-
vided by the Commissioner of the
General Land Office. Registration
cannot be effected through the mails
or by an agent, except in the case o£
honorably discharged soldiers or
sailors, who may present their applK
cations and due proofs of their quali-
fications through an agent of their
IMMENSE VOLUME OF WATER
DIVERTED FROM FALLS.
Commercial Enterprises are Making
Heavy Drains on This Famous Show-
Place—Its Tremendous Electrical
Power the Inducement.
DEPARTMENT STORE AT ALBANY
COLLAPSED, CARRYING DOWN
ONE HUNDRED PERSONS
HAP OF THE
th« Denver & Rio-
laws will leave 1,069,000 acres avail
able for entry.
Registration for the land will com-
mence August 1st and close August
12th. Registration may be made at
Grand Junction, Colo., and Vernal,
Price and Provo, Utah. Prospective
settlers may register at any one of
these places from 9:00 a. m., Tuesday,
August 1st, until 6:00 p. m., Saturdav
To obtain registration, each appli-
cant must appear at one of the regis-
tration places and show himself duly
qualified to make homestead entry
PEACE ENVOYS MEET
own selection, having a duly executed
power of attorney, on a blank for that
purpose provided by the Commis-
sioner. No person will be permitted
to act as agent for more than one sol-
dier or sailor, and no one will be
alloved to register more than once or
in any other than his true name.
The procedure necessary to secure
lands in this greatest of government
reservations is outlined in detail in a
pamphlet just issued by the Passen-
ger Department Denver & Rio Grande
Railroad. Write to S. K. Hooper,
Geu'l P. & T. A., Denver, Colo.
of preparation anj anxiun waiting,
the project for a new popular repr'_-
sentative assembly, an innovation te
I the Russian political system is of
Russian and Japanese Represents
tives Clasped Hands f r
OYSTER BAY: History was made greater importance than the emanci-
Saturday in Oyster Bay. Russians Pation of the peasantry or the estab-
and Japanese flasped hands and "sbment of the zemsvo in the '60s,
greeted eaich other with all outward now undergoing final revision, and
evidence of cordiality since nations 'ts completion and promulgation are
began to have relations one with an- thought to be a matter of days only,
other. An executive of a great power j The emperor, it is well known, Is
received the envoys of the two , in hopes of signalizing the first blrth-
belligertnt countries on a mission of ! da>' anniversary of the heir apparent
peace- j by a manifesto summoning the rejv
President Roosevelt, on behalf of resent at Ives of the people and dur-
the United State3 and Its people, ex- 1 ing the lon& meetings of the com
tended formal greetings to the rep- j mission at Peterhoff last week he
resentatives of Russia and Japan, in- j Pushed the work of revision as fast
troduced the plenipotentiaries to one as il was Possible, in order that it
another and entertained them at an m'£ht be finished before August 12.
ol P lw ira f rt 1,,r. . ... i Tlin it. r . .
Niagara Falls, August 7:—The
volume of waier being diverted
from the historic Niagara Falls is
reaching such proportions that the
people of the State are trying to pass
laws which will prevent the possibil-
ity of a practical wiping out of this
sublime natural spectacle.
Water sufficient to develop nearly
five hundred thousand horse-power
Jontinuously, twenty-four hours per
day, for industrial purposes, Is now
being taken from the river above the
Falls, and further developments re-
quiring more water are contemplated..
Probably the largest user of the
electricity produced by the waters of
the mighty river is the concern which
by the five or six thousand degree
heat of the electric furnace brings
lime and coke into unwilling union,
thereby producing what is known as
Dry calcium carbide is lifeless as
eo much broken rock, but in contact
with water it springs into activity and
begets abundantly the gas Acetylene.
The light resulting from the ignition
of acetylene is the nearest approach
to sunlight known.
These facts, though of compara-
tively recent discovery, were soon
seized by men with an eye to the com-
mercial possibilities and to-day cal-
cium carbide is being shipped every-
where and used for dispelling dark-
ness in buildings of all descriptions,
fropi the ordinary barn of the farmer
to the country villa of the wealthy, as
well as for lighting the streets of a
large number of towns. Acetylene
can be easily and cheaply installed,
and the manufacture and sale of
acetylene generators has become a
business of recognized standing, has
assumed large proportions and la
MOST OF UNFORTUNATES ARE GIRLS
elaborate luncheon, after which Rus
sians and Japanese fraternized
comrades rather than as enemies
The nature of the future assembly
cannot be stated with exactness un-
til the labors of the commission are
*1 mail enemies. I ~""'. mc cu e
During the luncheon President finished and Emperor Nicholas sets
Roosevelt proposed a notable toast, the seaI of his approval on the work.
In which he expressed the "earnest But 11 is understood that the coun-
hope and prayer, in the interest not c:lors tln's far have recommended no
only of these two great powers, but sweePin5 changes in the project as
of civilized mankind, that a just and !t came from th« hands of the coun
lasting peace may speedily be con- c" °* ministers.
eluded between them."
1 he occasion was Impressive. It
was attended not by pomp and cere-
mony, but by a simplicity and frank-
ness characteristic of the president
and the people of America. Due hon-
or was paid to the distinguished
guests of the president and of the
country, and they were treated with
all the dignity to which their ex-
alted rank entitles them.
CHANGE IN RUSSIAN POLICY
Czar Will Celebrate His Son's Birth-
day With Important Reforms
SI. PETERSBURG: After months tontrn
Oklahomans at Seagirt
GUTHRIE: Representatives from
the Oklahoma national guard will at-
tend the national shoot of the na-
tional guards at Seagirt, N. J., on
August 24-September 9. This is the
first shoot at which Oklahoma will
have bten represented. Governor
Ferguson has named the following
representatives to attend the meet-
ing: Captain Bennett G. McCoy, of
Chandler; Captain C. B. Blake of Ed-
mond, Captain H. P. Wetzel of Perry,
Captain Fred Hunter of Oklahoma'
City, Captain Frank B. King of Law-
ton, Captain Seymour Fosse of Wa-
A Dental Treasurer Trove
"I know where I could go, right
here in this country, and dig up mil-
lions of dollars' worth of treasure,"
said a dentist.
"Where would I go? To our ceme-
teries. To the mouths of our dead.
In the teeth of our dead enough gold
is going to waste to enrich a small
"You have in your teeth $10 In gold.
Your sister has $5. Your father and
mother each have $7. And there are
ninety million people In America.
"Allow to each person's teeth a
half dollar's worth of gold. You have
then forty-five million dollars hidden
in our mouths. When we die this
gold won't be extracted. IO will b3
buried with us.
"To take the gold from the teeth of
the dead before burial would be
neither difficult nor gruesoAe. It
would be a good idea to pass a law
requiring that all this gold, which
does no good in the grave, to be re-
moved after death and distributed in
Complete List of Dead Not Obtainable
Thirty-six Have Already Died—Car-
penters Were Working on Floor
Beam, Which Was Jarred Loose
ALBANY, N. Y.: More than one
hundred persons, a large majority of
Wdom were girls, were buried beneath
a smother of brick, wood and plaster
when the central portion of the large
department store of the John G
Myers company collapsed from roof
to cellar. The wrecked portion in-
cluded nearly one-half of the store.
Scores of rescuers, toiling among
the ruins, have recovered thirty-five
injured persons. Three cf these died
after reaching the hospitals. At
that t:me 110 were unaccounted for,
and it is certain that at least half of
these are still beneath the mound of
debris. About 400 persons are on
the pay roll of the Myers company
but probably fifty of these are away
The collapse of the building oc-
curred shortly after the opening hour,
when only a few shoppers were in
the store. A clock found in the debris
had stopped at twelve minutes before
9 o'clock, showing when the crash
The best account of the event that
probably caused the ruin is given by
the head of the crockery, glass and
drug department, which occupies the
"The workmen were sawing a
wooden floor beam," said lie, "which
runs under the north end of the cen-
tral pillars, in the middle of the store.
Excavation from the cellar was go^
ing on about the base of this pillar,
and I believe the jarring of the beam
beneath it displaced the foundation
of the pillar."
The pillars which fave way sup-
ported the girders, and when it fell
the main support of the central part
of the building was gone. With a
noise that was heard many' blocks
away, and which shook the adjoining
buildings, nearly half the great struc-
ture from the cellar to the roof, and
extending from one sidewalk to the
other, came grinding down. When
the fire department arrived, the fire-
men had plenty to do i-n rescuing
those who were pinned under the top
wreckage. In a short time the city's
entire hospital and ambulance force
was on the scene, aided by half a hun-
dred doctors from ail parts of the
TWENTY YEARS OF IT.
Emaciated by Diabetes; Tortured
with Gravel and Kidney Pains.
Henry Soule, cobbler, of Ham-
mondsport, N. Y„ says: "Since Doan's
Kidney Pills cured me eight years
ago, I've reached 70 and hope to live
many years long-
er. But twenty
years ago I had
kidney trouble so
bad I could not
and it was agony
to lift anything.
ness and terrible
urinary disorders ran me down from
3 68 to 100 pounds. Doctors told me I
had diabetes and could not live. I
was wretched and hopeless when I
began using Doan's Kidney Pills, but
they cured me eight years ago and
I've been well ever since."
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
For sale by all dealsrs. Price, 50
cents per box.
The man most thoroughly comfort-
able in his mind is the one who just
fits the time he lives in and believes
'n it thoroughly.
They Are Coming.
■he Chills, and Fevers, too. After
all these rains malaria will be abroad
in the land, doing it's deadly work.
Cheatham's Chill Tonic will cure them.
It is safe, sure and quick in action!
One bottle guaranteed to euro any
case of Chills.
The love that never lessens seldom
grew in a day—what do you say?
A large 3-oz. package Red Cross Hal! Blue, only
B cents. TUe Russ Company, South Ilend, lad".
Lovemaking never ends with the
couple who are really mated.
Women more nearly attain the stat-
ure of men among savages than among
civilized races. Our athletic young
ladles, with free-swinging limbs and
beautiful, clear, penetrating voices, as
Mr. H. G. Wells describes them, may.
after all, be a reversion.—Mind.
Sorrows of a Mother.
Until her'daughters are married no
mother is satisfied, says the Ladies'
Journal; before they have departed
for the honeymoon she thinks how
much better they ought to have done
and the rest of her life she spends
lamenting her loneliness without them
COAL STRIKE THREATENED
KIDNAPPED A SQUAW
Miners at Lehigh Think They Have
Just Cause to Quit
LEHIGH: For several days the
miners in the new mine, No. 8, of thr>
Western Coal and Mining company
have been threatening to go on a
strike on account of changing the
size of the screen. Th? miners
heretofore have been receiving pay
for screened coal at the rate of ninety
cents per ton, or run of the mine at
seventy-nine cents. The superinten-
dent of the mines discovered a few
days ago that the screen in use would
not screen the coal as It should be,
and changed it somewhat. The
miners objected to the change made,
and many of them have refused to
work. It is hoped, however, that the
dispute may be adjustel within a
The State Journal says that nea ly
ev.Ty fire alarm in Topeka means
two runs for the department. Some
one should turn in an alarm for the
Parsons base ball > "<i —Paiaoflx
An Indian Buck Wanted a Side Part-
ner and Took Her
MUSKOGEE: Sam King, a full-
blood Creek, was arrested here on a
charge of kidnapping a buxom Creek
squaw and forcing her to live with
him, though she had been twice mar-
ried before. The Indians met at a
stomp dance near this city, and the
squaw says King forced her to go
and live with him. and that she was
, afraid he would kill her if sho left
h.m. 1 nder the old Indian laws a
marriage ceremony or license was
j unnecessary, and many of the full;
; bloods would still Ignore this re-
quirement were it not that they feat
1 prosecution. King seems to think
lie has committed no particular of-
fense. He wanted the woman for
his squaw and took her, and that la
all there was to it, so far as Ue was
To Stop Crowing
Portsmouth, England, has pas?ed
an ordinance for the suppression of
cock crowing. The chicken fane ers
say it cannot be suppressed, but the
London News say that a partial rem-
edy consists in placing the perch
where the cock roosts so high that
when it stands up to crow he knocks
his head against the roof, and desists.
A swinging board hung over his head
answers the same purpose, it says.
If some self-styled actors who tread
the boards were made .to wall: the
plank it would go a long way toward
elevating the stage.
Traffic in Indian Girls
VANCOl VER, B. C.: A report
has been made to the provincial po-
lice by Constable Jones, who has just
returned from the Indian village at
Cape Mudge, stating that in that set-
tlement there is open traffic in In-
dian girls. Jones found a number of
well authenticated cases where half-
breed and quarter-breed girls have re-
cently been sold to white men at
prices ranging from $100 to $200. A
complete investigation will be made
by the authorities.
One oan stand almost any btitTe ol
fortune as long as things continue to 1
••em worth while.
Shows He Knew What Food to Stick
Forwarding a photo of a splendidly
handsome and healthy young boy, a
happy mother writes from an Ohio
"The enclosed picture shows my 4-
year-old Grape-Nuts boy.
"Since he was 2 years old he has
eaten nothing but Grape-Nuts. He
demands and gets this food three
times a day. This may seem rather
unusual, but he does not care for any-
thing else after he has eaten his
Grape-Nuts, which he uses with milk
or cream, and then he Is through with
his meal. Even on Thanksgiving day
he refused turkey and all the good
things that make up that great din-
ner, and ate his dish of Grape-Nuts
and cream with the best results and
none of the evils that the other fool-
ish members of the family experi-
"He Is never sick, has a beautiful
complexion, and is considered a very
handsome boy. May the Postum Com-
pany prosper and long continue to fur
nish their wholesome food!" Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek
There's a reason. Read the little
book, "The Road to Wellvllle," in ev- '
Money for Industrial School
ADA: Dr. S. A. Steel is here in
the interest of organizing an Indus-1
trial school. The promoters of this
proposed institution ask for $15,000 in
money and twenty acres of land. The!
citizens think well of the project, an,i!
are making an effort to secure the
school. Dr. Steel is a well known I
lecturer and industrial school man,|
and a fitting person to head an In-
stitution of this kind.
Soldiers as Beer Testers.
The following order was issued to
a company of garrison artillery at
Allahabad, India: "The following N.
C. O.'s and men will report themselves
to the quartermaster-sergeant to-mor-
row. June 1, at 9 a. m„ for the pur
pose-of testing beer at the supply and
transport go down. These N. C. O.'s
and men will be held strictly responsi-
ble and liable for the beer selected,
and will have to pay for any beer that
may have to be returned."
The Ideal Husband.
The real Ideal husband should be a
busy man and one whose day is very
full. Men are not happy without
plenty of work; and a man who has
no outlet for his energy elsewhere be-
stows it on his household, with gen-
erally unfavorable results.—Lady St
Helier in Leisure Hour.
comes to life when the body feels
the delicious glow of health, vigor
A SERIES OF ACCIDENTS
Two Killed and Two Injured Within
a Radius of Ten Miles
ANADARKO: A series of four
serious accidents have occurred In
this vicinity withn the past few days.
A boy named Joseph Hobbs, whose
home was on a farm a few miles east
ef here, was killed by a house blowing
over upon him. A farmer named
Hlnes, who lived eight miles south
of this city, fell from his wagon and
was killed instantly, as a result of
one of the wheels of the vehicle pass-
ing over his body. Chester Harned,
whose home is near Verden, was shot!
accidentally with his own revolver.'
Th? boy was riding a horse, when thej
animal fell, and the weapon in youns
Harned's pocket was discharged. He I
is seriously injured, but it is thought j
he will recover. The fourteen-year- '
old son of Mr. Pullman, who lives |
near Bingen, was brought to this city |
frightfully burned about the head and j
face, the result of an explosion ol '
gasoline. Ail these accidents hap I
pened within a radius of ten miles ol J
this city, and within two da,j8. '
That Certain Sense
of vigor in the brain and easy
poise of the nerves comes when
the improper foods are cut out
take their place.
If it has taken you years to run
down don't expect one moutbf ul ol
this great food to bring you back
(for it is not a stimulant but •
10 days' trial shows such big re-
sults that one sticks to it.
MThere' a Reason."
Get the little book, "The Road U
Wellvillej" in each i)kg.
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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, August 11, 1905, newspaper, August 11, 1905; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116080/m1/3/: accessed January 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.