Okeene Eagle. (Okeene, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, January 5, 1906 Page: 7 of 8
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BOY’S TERRIBLE ECZEMA.
Mouth and Eyes Covered with Crusts.
_Hands Pinned Down—Mirac-
ulous Cure by Cuticura.
"When inv little boy was six inon!h>
’old lie iiaii eczema. The sores exteudeJ
t<, .muklv over tiie whole body that wc at
Km c i .died in tlie doctor. We then went
flfco another doctor, but lie could not help
Siim. and in our dc-i.air we went to a
ihiid one. Matters became so had that
|ie hail regular holes in Ins cheek*, large
enough to put a linger into. 1 he toed
had to be given with a moon. for jus
■mouth was covered with ernsts as thick
Jas a linger, and whenever he opened the
[mouth they began to b'eed and suppurate,
us diil also his eyes. Hands, arm*, chest,
and br.ck, in short the whole body. *a*
Icovered over and over. We had no rest
bv lav or night. Whenever he was la d
| iii hi.- hod. wc had to pin his hands down;
otherwise lie would scratch his face, and
make an open sore. 1 think his face must
have itched most fearfully.
-W c tinailv thought nothing could he.p,
and 1 hail made up my maul to send n;y
wife with the child to Kurope. hoping that
the sea air might cure him. otherwise tie
was to he put umler good medical care
there. But. Lord be blessed, matters came
differently, and we soon saw a miracle. A
friend of ours spoke ni«mt Cuticura. W e
made a trial with Cuticura Soap. Oint-
ment. mid Resolvent, and within ten days
or i wo weeks we noticed n decided im-
provement. .lust as quick I v as the sick
!,css had appealed it rlso began to dis-
appear. and within ten weeks the ch id
was absolutely well, awl Ins skin w.t*
smooth and white as never Iwtore K
lioliratli, President of the t L. llohrath
WHAT CHICAGO CAN TEEL ABOUT
THE DELINQUENT CHILD.
CALLED SICK NOT CRIMINAL
Children Brought to Juvenile Court
Have Home Surroundings Investi-
gated—What Judges Have Found
Out—Giance at Y. W. C. A.
( omnanv. Manufacturers of Silk Ribbons, formed—though no
4 to 20 Rink Alley, South BethWhein, * a- | them need re*formin
J uue 5, ltiOo
According to This Report Men Will
Soon Outnumber the
ON THE FAIR SEX
Hit* AGO.— M i s r
out at the univer-
said (he other day
in a public ail
dress that the
problem of the
city is the prob-
lem of the child
Which seemed to
pi t an old fact be-
fore us In a new
light. The grown-
ups are grown up, most of them have
at least memories of grepn fields and
running brooks to counteract some-
what the stone and gutters of town
surroundings. Most of them are
doubt most of
forming. But the little.
Impressionable, growing child, he sad-
ly stands iu need of the softening in-
fluence of uncrow ded Nature, needs el-
bow room, contact with the good and
pure. And ntayhap a little child shall
eventually lead us from this Insane
herding together, mayhap he it Is will
bring tuau back to the land,
present conditions must be
Pursuing the thought of the need
of a wise guardian for the unguided
child, the suggestion is made that It
be the duty of a city’s chief of police
fo instruct "the finest” that they com-
port themselves towards the street
Arabs in a manner paternal, that they
make superhuman effort to look upon
them as boys rather than embryo
criminals. Once before In tVese col-
umns we referred to what is known as
the Indianapolis plan of work among
hoys lacking proper home inlluences;
in which plan, citizens ot high char-
acter each takes it upon himself to act
the part ot guardian to some individual
lad for a specified time, look after his
physical, moral and mental welfare,
try to give nim a lift in life. The In-
dianapolis plan has met with success,
individual work is adjudged by far
the most valuable.
Another suggestion of value is one
wherein the public school is to be so
changed that here, too, the Individual
boy may receive some attention, not ^
be merely one of a mass. And in con-
nection with this idea there arises the
request for more ungraded rooms,
rooms where the backward boy nia>
receive the consideration he misses in
In Chicago, workers among the
To Cur# a Cold In One Dav
Tnko laXATtvk Bkomo Quinine Tablet*,
fii v.gcim* refund money If it fail* to cure.
K.W Ui:ov*'» signature i* on each box. Stow
No mutter how homely a man inav
>.t. tie can nlwav* hud satisfaction in
thinking of the good things hi* mother
The defeat administered to Yost’s ...... _ „
Michigan football machine by Stags'* t.. d id" ut him when he wra* a boy
Chicago warriors — ♦
on Marshall field
makes the latter
team t h e undis-
of the west. Tho
score of 2 to 0, the
two points being
made on a safety,
shows how evenly
the teams were
matched. The bat-
tle was one of the
fiercest, most spec-
tacular aud closely
in the middle west.
For the four years
that Yost has teen
coaching the Wol-
verine eleven tho
latter have held the
Read the Experience of a Minnesota
Woman and Take Heart.
If \cu use Bull Bine, get Re l Crow Ball
ir.ie! t lie best Ball Blue. 1-arge 2 oz.
package only 5 cents._
Make a fuss over a woman’s first babv,
nr.d fur the rest of her life she will ie-
fu-e to listen to anything bad about
Lew .s’ S.ngle Binder costs more than
cither 5c cigar*. Smoker* know why. Your
dealer or Lewis' Factory, l’eona, 111.
From your neighbor’s point of view yrur
phenomenal sun ess is merely a 1 nH* °*
bullhead hick. Chicago Daily News.
If your back aches, and you foel
sick, languid, weak and miserable day
after day — don't
worry. Doan’s Kid-
ney Pills have cured
thousands of women
In tlie same condition.
Mr*. A. Heiman of
says: “ But for Doan’s
Kidney Pills I would
not be living now.
They cured me in 1809
and I’ve been well
I used to have such pain in iny
back thnt once I fainted. The kidney
secret ions wore much disordered, and I
was so far gone that 1 was thought to
I sin sure l’iso’s Cure for Consumption be at death's door. Since Doan’* Kill
saved my hie three years ago MrvThoa. ney l»illn cured me I feel as if I had
Bobbins. Norwich. -V Y.. Feb. 17. 1UOO.
Taxation with misrepresentation is poli-
been pulled back from the tomb.
Sold by nil dealers. M> cents a box.
Foster-Mil burn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y\
•ons.ue.ai.ua ..c ... title of champions; they had never suf-
overcrowde.i ward school. | fered a defeat during t^bat enUre^uiue.
de-' Up to the crucial game thu> Reason,
, , .i t„' neither Chicago nor Michigan had lost
pendents and delinquents are asking ‘ ^ %vhilp all the other teams of the
for an enlargement of the paren . ^ ^ ^ least on*or more de-
school. demanding that boys of th ^ ^ ^ tUe(r credit, so the champion-
class he kept out of the city in tl “ ! Rhi., of the Maroons cannot be disputed,
tion that is really a prison; declare j «,rV Catlin. thr captain of the Mar s,n«,
that the lads are not criminals, but ■ ■
need of a hospital, not a
The Evening Schools.
r WOULD appear
Frau Linam-L lvuchtic if one of the
rr Herman authorities on the mod- _______
'J^v'^’^d'the'^ion^f sorrel the city do what she candor her chll-
HUuertuiU of Wijmcn in so many Kuropean
n.r ■ i« ft fan which in tlie first place
Jcnle nn i-vil. and in the second
iu m no sense an. - —
is rapidly disappearing
conclusion that. the | dren^ ^ ^ ^
, i i Fpeak authoritatively on the subject
«nd m the second ^ de,lpquewt and dependent children
she Indicve*. | Judge Tuthill and Judge Mack; Judge
♦1 ,#nthie* wifi li'giii to ’.urn the other way j TuthiJi was the first judge of our ju
it t . 4 kn mamntV I — . «> t. in L! n
and the men will lie in the majontf av<
f" J..I, null,tries as England ami (.*
k... i. countries as icngianu mu* (5er-
1 u . i.„„ it,,, present tunc women I cessor
" °—- *•■ *■ ■ j,, a single tefse sentence pretty
venlle court, Judge Mack is his sue
at this post. The former tells
I was pla>ol at right end and Is regard* .1
as one of the best players ever developed.
With the close of the season it is the
general practice of sporting writers and
close students of the game to select an
Avpntai! I all-western eleven, a team composed of
evening , .... .........., .. —1, t.irrr, DU.
schools are more, have ghtmn brightest
and more mtu^^ lhplp varloU8 positions. Following
Is the u am selected liy one prominent
who for all-around work, form and
predominate. Some of her ____t_r__
In Australia the pro- )y clothed boy
peoplo eager to,
take advantage of
in their youth.
It is of interest
to visit one of
ASfcg’ctable Preparation lor As -
i similating ihcFotxl andllc^ula
Ung fre Sloiaaclts and Bowels of
critic and which in tne opinion cf the
writer is correct: Marc Catlin. Chicago,
right end and captain; Joseph S. Curtis,
Michigan, right tackle; M. C. Meigs,
Chicago, right guard; A. G. Schultz,
Michigan, center; H. F. G. Schulte,
Michigan, left tuaru; Wilson H. Bert-
ke. Wisconsin, left tackle; Robert Mar
is not a normal boy.
’ nation except Hu*** _wdl Jong | ^ ^ posscssion of the popcorn or
other goodies therein? What more
natural than that he steal a bit of
pipe now and then, break into a
freight car and obtain goods he knows
where to dispose of and no questions
asked. The judges, who go back of
the boys’ offense in search of causes.
« j J\c, » IM UUBIU, “*v, **
after a hard day’s work at manual orjghal, Mlnnegota left end; Waiter H.
Eekersall. Chicago, quarter back; Tom
S. Hammond. Michigan, right half back;
Albion Findlay. Wisconsin, left half
back; Hugo Bezdek. Chicago, full back.
The second eleven, the members of
1 which are often very close to the first,
. are named as follows: John C. Garrels,
rvess anti Iteol .Coatains neillrr
Opium.Morplvine nor Muteral.
Not Tvauc otic.
Tot Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
ronSnto'in. tease rapidly in pro, Kir non.
F.iutt.ind lias ateun t<> tollow the examph
„f Fr.,n.-.- and Germany w.ll certainly
l.iw Fnglann'i1 footstep*.
In : II "advanced" European states Die
hntli rate is either becoming stationary,
or begin* to .how a backward tendency
Knew Her Grammar
T’,e iudce’a little daughter, although she ] y th; hiame on the two evils of pov-
hid talked several time* through 4he | ; . .
lZ !'!ok *tlie rcceiver^ffXe boric, a* she
hid *.®n other, do, placed her lip. to th.
traiisinitter and said: „
• ||..||o! I irini; to talk to papa.
••Numher, please,” said Central.
•’Sin -iilar." slie answered, surprised at
II,e (iiTe-lion. but proud that she knew
something of tlie rudiments of grammar.
•■So sum not to have heard your lecture
1 «t i ight.” said the loquacious lady. 1
know I missed a treat; everybody says it
"".-„Pr,!,d they find out?” asked Mr.
Fr.cl,coat. "The lecture, vou know, was
postponed.” DetroitJ-ree 1 less.
"1 love vou devotedly, inadlv! lyrically
declared the ardent swain. "To be your
com ,.mion through life, darling. would
gladlv si,orifice everything; friends, rela
tinns. nnibition. honor. 'or’l*n‘.
•'Didn’t know you had all those nice
thing!" Sporting ’lnnes.
erty anil drink.
A Doubtful Guardian.
when they vvere in their prime.
makes It neces-
sary for father
and mother both
to work for the
bringing of the
vided for. And
when we learn
from Judge Tut-
hill that the
boys finding their
way into the Juvenile court come front
homes where there are large families,
parents able to give smallest advan-
tages, we ponder a little on the talk
about race suicide; are minded of
Ihosc versos recently appearing un ler
the caption. "Be Ye Fruitful ” Hero
is one member of the big family do
other labor, have assembled to engage
in still harder work with the three
R’s—or mayhap with higher mathe-
matics, with regular high school work,
if you please.
Evening schools ^re held at
high schools and 29 elementary,
attendance Is 12,000; a goodly shewing 1 Michigan, right end; M. A. Hill. Chicago,
for "after working hours." (right tackle: W. D. Graham. Mich gan.
To these schools comes the newly Rr ' ripht guard; Richard Hemp, \V iscon-
rived Scandinavian, anxious to learn Bin, center; George Vita. Minnesota, left
"spik Aingllsh” that she ntay read the' guard; R. M. Young. Illinois, left tackl* ,
cook book recipes; here come Greek. I j Irving Bush. Wisconsin, left end;
German Italian. Bohemian. Pole. Ron ! James E. Johnson. Northwestern, quai-
manians, Lithunians all the element ter back; James Kremer. Minnesota,
that make up cosmopolitan Chicago. | right half hack; Leo de Tray. Chicago,
And here may „ . ,
mammv, taken with a sudden desire , igau full back,
for "objuration.” Over at the Scam The choice of the stars follows a stuny
mnn school, on the West side, which ] 0f men in actual games, of their i lay,
is thou eh t to have the largest polyglot ’ their athletic, ability, weight, age.
enrollment, one of the pupils Is Dinah ! height, temperament, speed and endur-
I>ean, sixty and over, once a slave,
now a proud atom in our public school
be found the darky left half back; Frank C. Longman. Mich-
Generally That Is Not the Trouble.
Tersons with a susceptibility to ma
ltrlal influences should beware of cof-
fee, which has a tendency to load up
the liver with bile.
A lady writes from Denver that she
suffered for years from chills and
fever which at last she learned were
mainly produced by the coffee she
“Jim was the second; 'twas his fate
To go his father’s wretched gait.”
And we are given a picture of each
in the miserable •’lastly."
Judge Tuthill gives us further
cause for thought when he calls at
tention to the influence of the police
as a whole on crime among boys, lie
bids us consider the attitude of nver
age policemen, their general gruffness
and roughr-ess; It is a question wlieth
er the attitude is owing to their con-
ception of Impressing authority,
owing their pride In this author
Ity, an authority they wish ever
to keep on show. Whatever the nto
At the Scammon school Greeks and
Germans are in the lead as students.
In this student body one comes upon
the lad of 15 and the niHture man of
both bent over American books,
an advance as an American citizen.
And we come also upon simen pure
American?—If snch exist now—a man
that either never before had a chance
never took advantage of it. An
interesting place, the evening school,
to study races, to study individuals, to
The Traveler's Aid.
BOUT a big rail-
way station in a
big city the trav-
eler may notice
woman that daily
haunts the place,
a woman wear-
ing a blue stlk
badge. If the
traveler get cloat-
enough he nt a y
see that the gold
1 e 11 e rk spell
these words, "Travelers’ Aid of the
Voting Women's Christian associa
Many young womm In perfect
safety pass unattended through the
ance, and their lending themselv*s to
team work to a disadvantage of theif
/a^ir * nu asAKcnnraaR
ft«h*V, WUr -
A perfect Remedy forConslipa
I non. Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish-
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signnlure of
AtV> oftl 'Y
JS> Post < - ^ClF'NTS
EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
P For Over
THC OISTMIW M*MMi I
I * -IIW
•I was also grievously afilh'ted I tivr, the results are pretty hard on the
headaches and indigestion." she ha-vs' 8^rePt i,oy; he regards men of th«
"which I became satisfied were like- j.Qrre as j,]g natural enemies,
wise largely due to the coffee I drank. ^.|,e 0,i,is are against the boy. the
Six mouths ago I quit Its use all0' Ltre«,t hoy. Just a little indulgence in
gother and began to drink Postitna I j^yj^h rntschlevousneR*. ebullition of
Food Coffee, with the gratifying resultspirits, and down cornea the
Dial u»y headaches have disappeared. I arm of ,he )aw
my digestion has been reFtored and 1 0ne,h|ne 8pPn,B flrmlv Implanted in
hare not find a recurrence of CBBl"! hMPt of „ boy-good t>oy. "had"
and fever for more than throe months. I ^ r|cfi pmgg j)0j(. every kind of
I have nr* doubt that it was Tostuml ^()>._anrt |s a passion for
that-hrott^lit me thfa relief, for l I fhaftce, hot anger agatnd Injastlee.
uped "no medicine while fnis Improve-1 1K>^f.„n,nn makts a uiUUdti) In
passenger stations, through a viait to
ineiii hH* tieen going on " tl* was I
really rojlef from congestion of the |
liver eattsed hy eoffce.I
"My daughter lias been aa great a
coffee drinker as I, anil for yenrs was
mulcted with terrible alek hondnrhe*.
which often lasted for a week at a
time She Is a brain worker Bnd ex-
cessive application together with the
heartache* began to affect her memory
most serloualy. Hhe found no help
In medicines and the doctor frankly
advised her to cult coffee and use
"For more than four months *he hss
not l ad a heartache—her mental facul-
ties lrav' grown more active and vig-
orous and her memory has been rc-
"No more tea, ooffe# or drugs for us,
*o long as we can get Tostum.” Name
given by Postum Co., Hattie Creek,
There’* a reason. Btatl the little
kook "The Road to Wellvlll#" Id pk«i.
nabbing the boy; the boy never for-
gets It. from thHt • on he 1* fornlmd
the policeman, fornlnst the law and
order for which tjic policeman Is suvi-
posed to Hiand.
'dome Crying Need*.
N A SENSE this
Is a day of do-
st ruettve criti-
are analysed and
pulled to pieces,
struct it M« totter,
no promise of
new ones on firm
foundations t o
take their place.
As yet no perfect
method for solv-
ing the miinlct*
.pal problem of the-child Is at work;
, but fine reforms are under considers
[tion aud In
ire faurliutting cjty; hut there are
cafes that make It of greatest boon
that such a frleud and experienced
helper extsts as the Traveler’s Aid.
If out- of these aid workers serves a
woman that seems tn need of help,
looks lost, forlorn, she steps up and
inquires if she can he of ahy assist-
anne. If the Interrogated U Just be-
wildered Ivy the size of the town,
afrai l to start out In search of friends
that have failed to appear, then the
6i 1 to the traveler takes the form of
hunting up the locality, escorting the
perplexed young lady to the place she
Is doubtful about finding alone.
it ts not alone in melodrama ar,
other kind of aid Is needed by the
attractive young stranger, and some
times the Travelers’ Aid finds It nee
esssry to invoke the assistance of the
station policeman tn convincing her
charge that she Is In danger. When so
convinced, gladly the young sfranget
acromiMulcs her mentor to the friend-
ly shelter of the Association building
on Michigan avenue. If she has been
brought to the city on the promise of
honest employment and *tands pen
nil**# wher the employment Is dis
covered dishonest, *he Is given a
borne U* re and the ortlces of the em-
ployment bureau are put to her serv-
The Y W. O. A. I* criticised not In-
frequently ."or this, and that omis-
sion and commission. Hut it deserves
lommendatlon for much of It* work.
Considerable interest is being mani-
fested in this country In the Olympic
games to" be held at Athens. Greece, next
spring. The many events scheduled and
the many more that will probably be ^
added are open to the amateur athletes ,
of the world. The contests will be un-j
der the direct charge of the committee |
of Olympic games, under the presidency i
of his royal highness, the crown prince j
of Greece. The events will be held in •
the big pan-Athenean stadium, which is J
modeled somewhat after the fashion of
the first Greek stadium built centuries
ago. There will be competitions in all
branches of athletics and also fencing
and shooting event*, as well as boat
racing The date for the actual holding
of the Olympic contests haa not yet been j
decided upon, but activity iu athletic
circles the world over in preparation
for the big meet I* going on. and every-
thing points to the biggest and best
athletic meet ever held tn modern times.
As to America, there is a wave of en-
thusiasm sweeping across the continent
that bode* ill for other countries’ en-
tries in the event*, and it is expected
that the flower of American athletes will
be a factor in the success of the Grecian
meet, Tlie prodigious exhibition of
wealth in which the chariot proprietors
Indulged Is not only an evidence of
growing importance In the Olympic
games, but also served materially to in-
crease that Import ance and to heighten
the interest of spectators. Two further
matches were added with the thirty-
third Olympiad (CIS B C.». the single
race horse und the pankratlon.or wres
lltng and boxing conjoined. Many oth'-r
novelties were Introduced, one after the
other, the race between men clothed in
full panoply and bearing each his shield;
the different matches between boys,
analogous to those between full-grown
men. and between colts of the same na-
ture as between full-grown horses.
This festival, which had not been cele-
brated for J.500 years, was revived lq
1895 nv Baron de Couberln. of Paris, ana
Comte Elex Mercetl. of Athens. An In-
ternational committee was organized
and assembled In Paris to consider the
advisability of reviving the Olympian
games. It was decided to hold the first
net of games In Athen* In 1S96.
THIS COUPON IS GOOD FOR $1.00 ON PURCHASE
p p Upon receipt of your name------
“rC. ^ r-d— “< T-“
druggist. Address ... .
MULL’S GRAPE TONIC CO.. 147 Third Ave., Rock island. III.
YOU WRONG YOURSELF TO SUFFER
from C'on.tlpfttlnn *nd Hu™»rh Tri.obl* or .tomacb trouble* wbeo tb*r* I* *
CONSTIPATION AND STOMACH TROUBLE
ftiUhli It true. Bat duo 1 drug or |.bj»lc you tin. 1.
MULL’S GRAPE TONIC
W5si itmoi.l. eonlelne about .t«U-~«
iu-cb*a. tb. * -Ut bouie. Taero I* *
m. iig lu UauILW fciw.
NULL'S GRAPE. TOMIC CO.
1 At Third A**.. Reek nL
FOR EVERY WOMAN.
______suffer With ■»> f-r;n »t temsl- COntplriatT
,.T v liiit gtr* ti*“K I-Iinnro «r> cure >"»•
'.oe ..elbtud to t. oar ml-j Ju»t write U» u«.
—-—-e |rrp jvviili'. ddi- luMik. ml • i<-e from
ESUUV. . . m A--—----1 «» I
homerniM-Uy wttli which y<»“
o<.Q homo and which wilt
cure vou In «•> *h«>« a time that It x^il'ftainre^rtt.
II.-, trw form of f. t.ialv n.aiiMtJt *" r»«.PSf?
cTiTHrmt >..*wiHf prlv.t. iy fjT^ur.o*
' ..I.... .,.11 iii ho eliurt a time that It « d
t!§ail2JAi2-J,"-L. ’ °W Suture jornrerlf
^'^r'.rf.a'nil■'’(■Madle« hatw alren-lv aerrpted ourlr»ej»l*ef. »>«'•
toe ted the M-<uolle Rlueeum wtl.fieMt wj ‘yd W haUwr, .:i*u
bcca convinced and have been cuiVfl.
A t * t> I f KHR WIlMANN1 MFliHAt
SOUTH BEND REMEDY CO., .
Wouldn't That P
"He said he was nylug for love of
"And what did you *ay?”
"I wa* that flabbergasted that l
couldn't do a thin- but *av. ’Well
PEACE AND COMFORT
South Bond, Ittd
Are Sure te Com* to
Theta Who Smoke tho
kill you?' Cleveland
The Speed Mania.
Mother John. I wish you would al-
low me something to pay for training
Father Train Mabel'* voice? Why,
irent guna! ahe talk* fast enough nowl ■
-N. 0 l lmea Democrat.
1» GUARANTHED TO CURE
GRIP, BAD COLD, HEADACHE AND NEURALGIA.
PRICE, ^ 23 Ct*.
IlD CURE THE GRiP Ar
•VII ONE CAY fvVJ
MAi *0 tOUAL fOR HCAQMJtl
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Rehfield, E. T. Okeene Eagle. (Okeene, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, January 5, 1906, newspaper, January 5, 1906; Okeene, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1172400/m1/7/: accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.